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The Delta Times Nov 2, 1912

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Volume 7
v     LADNER, B. C.     SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1912.
$1.00 A YEAR.
Flection of Officers at Annual Meeting of British Columbia Conservative Association.
REVELSTOKE, Oot. *25.���There
are 372 accredited delegates present
at the annual convention of the British Columbia Conservative Association in session here, ln addition to
numerous other party adherents,
every part of the province being represented.
The gathering ls regarded as the
strongest that nas ever taken place ln
tills province ln the annals of thi
party, and both the Premier, Sir
Richard McBride, and the Attorney
Generay, the Hon. W. J. Bowser, gave
expression to the unmitigated satisfaction and pride Inspired by thf
sight of bo many vigorous, prosperous
and Intelligent men gathered together
to formulate policies and plans for
increasing the party's political usefulness and the perfecting of the o-
ionization ln the rank and file.
which are Its inspiration.
Royal Commission.
The convention was made notable
by the definite announcement made
by Sir Rlchaid McBride that lt was
the intention of the government to
appoint a Royal Commission to inquire into labor conditions and Into
agricultural conditions, with a view
to harmonizing the former by pointing out means for providing an adequate supply of workmen with an
equally adequate amount of work at
all seasons of the year, and ln connection with agriculture to reach a
conclusion that -would lead to tha
speedy settlement of British Columbia's rich agricultural areas with a
desirable class of farmers, who will
hn aided ln every way possible to
learn the methods by which the soil
will be made to produce the most,
both ln quality and value.
Election of Officers.
At the conclusion of the speeches
of the Premier snd the Attorney-
General the election of officers was
proceeded with. President McKay
having been Insistent ln refusing to
stand for re-election. Mayor John A.
Lee, New Westminster, who was:
nominated by Mr. W. T. Shfttford,1
Penticton, seconded by Mr. Leonard
Talt, of Victoria, was elected president.
Hon. R. L. Borden snd Sir Richard
McBride were elected honorary presidents.
In a brief speech, expressing his
satisfaction st the honor that had
been done him, Mayor Lee pledged
himself to work for harmony in ths
The new vice-president is Mr. "JV.
T. Shatford, Penticton, who was
nominated by Mr. R. R. Maitland,
'ancouver, and seconded by Aid.
dithbert, Victoria. The second vice-
president Is Mr. Leonard Tait, Victoria, who was nominated by Mr. R.
J. Burde, Alberni, and seconded by
Mr. T. Sanderson. Victoria. The
nomination for third, vice-president
brought out the first contest, the
nominations being Mr. ri. L. Edmonds, New Westminster, last year's
treasurer; ex-Mayor A. B. Planta,
Nanaimo, on the council last yesr;
Mayor J. T. Robinson, Kamloops, and
Mr. F. Starkey, Nelson, the latter
withdrawing ln favor of Kamloops'
i hlef executive.
On the second ballot, Mr. Edmonds
was elected. There was no contest
In the election of a secretary, Mr.
J. B. Williamson, of Vancouver, being  unanimously chosen    for'   that
��� -mis position, this being the third
time he has been so honored.
Nominations for assistant secretary
followed, these being Mr. Theo. J.
Wadman, Revelstoke; Dr. E. F.!
Scliarsmidt, Vancouver, ami Mr. Jas.
McGlashen, Vancouver. The latter
"Mis eliminated ln the first ballot.
The second vote resulted in the elec-
I on of Mr. Wadman.
Mr.   R.  E.  Mills,  Vancouver,  who
was on lust year's council, wa.s unanimously chosen  to fill the office    of
treasurer, being nominated by Mr. H.
I*. Edmonds, seconded by Aid.  Mc-
Spadden,   Vancouver.     The   election
member*! of the provincial council
1 ��� the different districts, as reported
nil til] adjournment last night,  was
follows;   Kootenay,  Mr.   Prod  F.
darkey;   Kamloops,  Mr.  J. 'i.  Rob-
'm;  New  Westminster.  Mr.  D. E.
'" Kenzle;   Vancouver,   .Mr.   B,   F.
Andrews; Victoria. Aid. H. CtlthberL
sir Rlcluird  McBride.
The afternoon session opened with
'J>a arrival of the Premier, Sir
Hie-hard McBride, who delivered an
mlelress which was a strong presentation of tho position of IiIb admln-
Islratlon. He paid a high conipli-
niunt to the value of the association.
1 lid he had been present at conventions ever since the inauguration
" Party lines In the province and It
"' '* a ureat pleasure to him to note
the steady development In members
Present at' these annual gatherings,
in the energy displayed, and in the
enthusiasm which showed growth as
No Machine Tactics.   /
They would never have gathered
rength they had. he said, if
���he association had been built upon
���-nachine politics. The party, he was
Read to say, had never resorted to
���"mil tactics, and he was satisfied
jhey never would. The creed of the
' onservatlves was that tho needs of
'be country came first and the party
"est. If a correct diagnosis of the
"""-ting were    ma-e   lt    would   be
��i that its chief ambition was
'he welfare of the province of Can-
'����� and of the Empire, rather than
George McCluskey Awarded $1500 in
Suit Against Mr. Chris.
A verdict of $1500 damages in
favor of Mr. Oeorge McCluskey was
brought in by the Jury in the supreme
court, Vancouver, on Thursday, in
the suit of Mr. McCluskey against Mr.
Christopher Brown, for damages received by Mr. McCluskey in an accident on the Ladner road on March
16th last, In which Mr. Brown's automobile played a prominent part.
It appears from the evidence that
Mr. McCluskey, of Crescent Island,
was driving out of Ladner on Saturday evening, when he saw Mr. Brown
driving into Ladner in his auto on the
Weil Known Delta Couple Joined in
Holy Bonds of Matrimony at
A wedding of more than usual Interest was held a-. "Hawthorne
Grove," Ladner, the home of Councillor W. J. Kirkland on Wednesday,
evening, October 30, when hls
daughter, Leila May, waa united ln
marriage to James Edward Davis.
Both young people are well  known
Persistent Rumors  that Adrianople,
the Portal to Constantinople,
Has Fallen.
_ and highly respected in the com-
wrong~slde of the road" In"order to j "uu'ilty, ooth having lived in Lad-
avoid an accident Mr. McCluskey un- j "*-*' *or a number of years,
dertook to cross the road with his Promptly t-i 7 o'clock, to the
rig, with the result that he was'8tralns o( Mendelssohn's "Wedding
thrown out of the rig, clear Into the' Malcb " ttte charming bride came
glass wind guard of the auto. Heilu lea" p* "P011 tnH am of her
sustained two very serious, cuts on the tather* W- ' ���"������'-��� >/ Ml8�� Grinds
face, one extending from the right i Dav1-1 as flow6r 8*r1' a**d Ruby
eye over the ear, and the other from i Mautle Klrkltpd as bridesmaid,
the right corner of the mouth to the i .Tne g,oom was "uPPorted by
neck.    The horse also received ser- Alexi8 Charles  Davis, the ceremony
lous Injuries and the rig was badly   be-D?Pe_*'-��med b* ,R��T- C-.���We"e8'
smashed J I ley Whittaker, assisted by the Rev.
The case was before Chief Justice iJ- H' Wright.    The house was beau-
Hunter. Mr. W. B. A. Ritchie, K.C.,
appeared for the plaintiff, and Mr.
D. G. McDonell for the defendant.
The following are the results of
the October examinations, which
were held last week:
Advanced Course: May Martin,
83 per cent.; Roy Anderson, 75 per
Subjects.���Latin: May Martin
84, R. Anderson 67. French: May
Mantln 86, R. Anderson 83. Literature: May Martin 98, R. Anderson
93. Grammar: May Martin 91, R.
Anderson 79. Composition: May
Martin 89, R. Anderson 87. Botany:
R.  Anderson  49,    May    Martin  49.
IMS* J^if1!,8!' J1' A,-dQ^rNb^elLBfe7tureTtnreve^rng
son 45.    Geometry: R. Anderson 98 ' ���
tifully decorated for the occasion,
a large evergreen arch besprayed
with chrysanthemums having been
erected, under which the principals
plighted their troth.
The bride was beautifully gowned
ln embroidered net over silk and
carrying a bouquet of roses, flue
bridesmaid's dress was corded velvet and she carried a niaguiflcea*'.
bouquet of chrysanthemums. Mrs.
W. J. Kirkland was prettily gowned
ln brown tamollne silk with net
bodice, and the flower girl's dress
was of white embroidery, and she carried a basket ot sweet peas.
After the ceremony about seventy
guests sat down to a lavishly provided dinner, some of the guests
having come from as far aB Alberta.
Fitting toasts were accorded the
bride  and  groom,  and  then  music
May Martin 98. Algebra: May Martin 85, R. Anderson 76.
Preliminary Course: Ellen Trew,
89 1-2 per cent.; A. Swenson, 89
1-2; F, Cederberg, 81; C. Reagh, 74
1-2; M. Hutchinson, 74; R. McDiarmid, 74; H. Slater, 61; S. Jordan,
59; A. Bown, 51 1-2; A. Rogerson,
41;  E. Davis, 34.
Subjects.���Latin: Ellen Frew 98,
F. Cederberg 98, A. Swenson 97.
French: Ellen Frew 100, A. Swenson
97, F. Cederberg 94. Literature:
Ellen Frew 99, Myrle Hutchinson 96,
A. Swenson 95. Grammar: Ellen
Frew 80, F. Cederberg 75, R. McDiarmid 73. Composition: Ellen
Frew 89, H. Slater 74, R. McDiarmid 70. Arithmetic: A. Swenson
100, H. Slater 85, R. McDiarmid 65.
Geometrical drawing: F. Cederberg
100, Ellen Frew 100, A. Swenson
100. Geometry: E. Frew 98, A.
Swenson 98, F. Cederberg 95. Algebra: Stella Jordan 91, A. Swenson 85, C. Reagh 83.
The wedding presents were numer
ous and costly, testifying to the esteem ln which the couple were held.
Mr. and Mrs. Davis left for a
short honeymoon in New Westminster and coast cities, after which
they will make their home in Ladner. Miss Olga Kirkland presided
at the piano whilst Mr. James Edward Mason played the violin.
New   Westminster   Ratepayers   Approve of Bylaw to Retain
Schaake Machine Works.
The property owners of the city
voted in favor of the Heaps Engineering Site By-law yesterday, the
vote standing 413 for, 25 against, or
a majority for the by-law o*f 388.
necessary for the three-fifths approval condition, 263 votes. The
endorsement of the by-law makes it
possible for the Heaps Engineering
Co. of Vancouver, to lease with the
option of purchase of 4.9 acres of
waterfront property on Lulu Island,
tJEE^ffSBT Wester & VmSmffSSR ftSSfS
crowd were gathered In the poultry
section, and a large business was done
in this department, but there was
little change In the prices.
There appears to be no relief in
sight ln the egg market. Last week
the price went to 65 and 70 cents a
dozen, and these were the prevalent
prices on Friday.    One    large    eggj
a quarter of- a million dollars.
Mrs. Thomas Wilson, of East Delta,
Resting Nicely at the Royal Columbian Hospital.
LONDON,    Oct.    31.���Adrianople
surrendered to the allies, following
{a general Bulgarian assault, says a
dispatch   received   here   from   Sofia
today.    The report Is not yet  con-
i firmed.
I Sofia and Constantinople dls-
! patches are very conflicting. The
i latter state thnt the Erkene river
i battle still continues and that the
| Turks have the advantage at the
eastern extremity of the hundred
mile battle front. The Bulgarians
1 have the advantage in the western
. extremity. The losses are reported
! to have been enormous.
I Powers  Will  Intervene.
I     PARIS," Oct. 31.���That in no clr-
I cumstances will the  powers  permit
! Bulgarian troops to enter Constanti-
' nople,    was    the authoritative announcement today which, diplomats
agree, may hold the kernel of grave
troubles for Europe.    The  Bulgarians, it Ib declared, have determined
to enter the Sultan's capital in any
case and the situation is tense.
In Constantinople, Ferdinand
could make his own peace terms,
and should he demand control of
the capital of Turkey, only armed
force could compel his evacuation.
The powers want to limit Ferdinand's
ambitions, and it ls reported intervention In the near future has practically been agreed upon. Messages
looking to this action today are
speeding between the various chancellories of Europe. It Is reported
here among diplomats that Servla,
Montenegro and Greece are willing
that Czar Ferdinand should be
stopped from entering Constantinople and that even Russia, Bulgaria's almost ally, ls agreeable to
intervention to prevent Bulgarian
occupation of the Turkish capital.
Reports that Turkey had landed
30,000 troops on the coast of the
Black Sea with the intention of attacking Bulgaria from the rear are
not believed here. French military
observers believe that another week
Turkish resistance to the march of
the victorious allies.
Ruler Returns.
will set a period to any effective
Abdul Hamid, former sultan of Tur-
kep, who was deposed by the Young
Turks, ls today aboard the German
guardshlp Lorelei, en route to this
city. He will be lodged, it is said
in the palace at Serai.
Escalade  Failed.
CETTINJE, Oct. 31.���The Montenegrin's last night unsuccessfully*
attempted to rush the fortifications
at Tarlsbosch, according to dispatches received here today. They
retired with a loss of 300 men.
Completely Routed.
SOFIA, Oct. 81.���It ls officially
announced here today that the Turks
wero completely routed at Lulo Bursas and are now fleeing with tho
Bulgarians in hot pursuit. Tha war
office estimates that the retreating
Turks number at least 200,000 men.
Latter Retain Position at the Head
of the League���Fastest Match
of the Season.
The Westham Island football team
were defeated by the Thistles In thj
league fixture at Recreation Park,
Vancouver, on Thanksgiving Day, by
three goals to two, the Thistles thus
retaining their position at the head
of the league.
The match was one of <the fastest
played this season and the result
was in doubt at all stages. Both
teams played hard football all the
way through. In the tlrr-f half the
Thistles, probably had the better of
thc play, but the sturdy work of the
defence of the Islanders kept (the
Scotchmen at bay. The weak part,
probably, ln the team of the Islanders is their forward line, which is
poor at shooting, but the defense
will give any team a hard time of if.
The following Is the lineup of the
two teams:
Thistles���Lam be, Christian and
McEwen; Teed. Irvine and But-
chart; Cunningham, Anderson,
Mutthews, Doig and  Doull.
Westham Island���Palmer, Trim
and Tamboline; Mcintosh. Cosullch
and Hammet>*, Loudon, Tamboline,
Trim, Savage and Savage.
Convict Wilson, Charged With Shooting Guard Joynson, Succumbs
to Blood Poisoning.
Mrs. Thomas Wilson, who was se-
dcaler, who has over 300 hens, re-i..erel buraed at her home in East
ports that during the past week only UoU,, tWQ weeks ag0 ia now rest*ng
fifteen dozen eggs were received, j nJde] at Ule Rova, Coiumbian Hog,
and with the cost of feeding the hens, I ita, ghe ,g ,n &n improve(] con,**_
there is little money In even these |tlon_ but u ,g -tl��� posslb*e that a
prices for the ranchers. Butter re- , _kln j,raft-ng operation will be neens-
mainsd the sanle at 40 and 45 cents. g__y_ befoVH ghe entirely recovers.
a pound. The potatoe market ls still. A fr,end of Mrg Wilw Btate3
stagnant, the prices remaining at; fhat lh_ m.c*dent happened at about
from $13 to $15 a toh, with few -0 odock gatUrday morning. Mrs.
sales, except in small quantities,; wttaoa wag lighting a fire in one of
local householders buying in sup- UjT heaters when a sudden draft
r 'les. There was a good showing of i cauged - f[ame t0 ghoot out( c&tcUhl)r
apples* which the wholesalers bought; her dregg In almogt an ln8tant lhe
up In quantities a' $ a box. Re all- ,voman wag a living torch. With -e.
ers paying as high as $1.25 and $1.50 ,.ia,.kable preaence of mind she rue lifer first qualities. ej outalde aud ro**e(I about *n the
 ,  grass and this together with a bucket of water thrown on her by one
SOUTHERN  ('RUN ROUTE.         of her sons was successful in quench-
  ing the flames.
MOOSE JAW, Sask.. Oct. 30.��� There was hardly a portion of the
Starting on November 8, grain will be woman's body that escaped from a
shipped to Minneapolis and St. Paul burn and parts of It ware frightfully
at the same rate that It is now ship-' burned. It was uot unTll Wednes-
ped to Fort William and Port Ar-|day that her condition was such that
thur. i she could be removed from her homo
to the hospital.
Mrs. Wilson has been well known
The members of the W. H. M. S.
of 1st. Andrew's church have much
reason to De satisfied wuii the result ot :ueir tnankoitering meeting
held ln the church on tae evening
of October -_. Despite the storm
which prevailed dunug the evening
a lurge uumoer hbtened to the address of Mrs. Lamo, Presoytenal
president, whose experience ln *,iie
work enabled her to place much interesting matter before her audience.
'lhe Rev. Mr. Hastie, chairman of
the meeting, gave an account ot his
visit to the Mission Home and Hospital at Vegreville, Alta., which was
greatly enjoyed. The songs rendered by Mrs. Watson, and the chilureu
of the Mission band under Mrs. Has-
tie's leadership, added to the pleasure of the evening. At the close, a
social hour was spea*., during whicn
refreshments were served.
The treasurer of the auxiliary is
glad to report a thankoffering of
$18.00. In addition to this amount
the auxiliary which has been In existence only a year, has contributed
$26.00 towards installing a furnace
In the Nurses' Home at Vegreville,
besides a bale of useful articles
valued at $30.00, and $13.00 In
money to the hospital at the same
place. The contributions of the
MLiSlon Band Increases the results
of the Home Mission work in Unchurch to a sum which may be approximately stated is something
more than one hundred dollars.
Herman Wilson, one of the convicts charged with the shooting of
Guard Joynson at the penitentiary,
in the recent daring attempt to escape, succumbed to blood poisoning
from the effects of a wound inflicted
by Guard Elson In the affray, When
Elson shot Wilson through the
neck. For several days Wilson had
been delirious.
As early as Friday last Wilson,
realising that his condition was
gradually becoming worse, asked to
seo Rev. Mr. Vert, penitentiary chaplain, but other than the fact that
Wilson declared he knew that if he
lived he would be "sent over the
road" nothing will be divulged at
this time.
Wilson' and Smith were brought'
up in the city police court on Ooto-
bcr 10 and committed for trial at the
fall asBi-es. At that time Wilson's
wound was believed to be Improving,
A true bill was returned only yesterday afternoon ln the court of assizes
by the grand Jury, but Smith will
now have to stand trial alone. Mr.
W. F. Hansford has been appointed
to defend the man.
A verdict of guilty on the second
count in the indictment was brought
in by the jury early this afternoon iu
the case of Fidell Grossl, an Italian,
who was placed oil trial before the
assize court here yesterday afternoon, Sentence was deferred by Mr.
Justice Murphy until the end of the
assizes. Grossi was indicted on three
counts, attempted murder, attempt
to indict grevious bodily harm, carry-!
ing concealed a we-jion dangerous1
to the public peace. The jury w.is \
out thirty minutes. It was alleged
that he drew a revolver on Frank
Gonzales, a Spaniard, and was prevented from shooting only by the
fact  that Go-.izalea seized hb wr.atJ
The second acqultal during the fall
term of assizes was made tn the
trial of Henry Sklpworth, an Abbotsford farmer, accused of having obtained money by false pretences,
when the jury Bitting in his case returned a verdict of "not guilty" Wednesday afternoon after having tieen
out for only thirty minutes.
It was alleged that Sklpworth had
traded a sorrel mare to John Blanch-
field, a Chilliwack liveryman, on
which there was a chattel mortgage,
and had thereby obtained money under false pretences. Mr. Blanchfield
testified that he had asked Mr. Skip-
worth before the trade was consummated whether or not there was any
Incumbrance .on the animal and that
Mr. Sklpworth had replied that there
were none. Mr. Blanchfield gave the
prisoner $45 for the animal in addition to a horse more suitable for
farm work.
"Not guilty," was the verdict brought
in on Wednesday by the .jury sitting
ln the case of Jack Connor, charged
with having assaulted Charles Glbbs,
a Lulu Island fisherman, with an
axe. The fact that Connor, known
as "Coffee Jack," is a man eighty
Joars of age and a resident of the
Royal City since 1SS2, created quite
an Interest In tho ease.
OTTAWA. Oct. 31.���Mr. W. F.
Garland of this city, choice of the
Conservatives In ( irleton In succession to the lata Edward iiidd, M.P.,
became a member of parliament
yesterday, Tha l_;.;urul party decided that it Would be a waste of time
and money to puf up a candidate,"
and Mr. Cai-Iuud v,*:;s Glcctid oy ac-
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO; in Delta for the past 18 yea-s.
NEW YORK, Oct. 30.���
Police Lieut. Charles F.
Becker was sentenced today
by Justice John W. Goff to
die in the electric chair
sometime during the week
beginning December 0 for
the murder of Gambler Rosenthal, who was shot clown
before the Hotel Metropole
here by gangsters instigated
by    llecker. Sheriff   Har-
btirger announced ho would
start at once for Sing Sing
prison with the condemned
man. Mrs. Becker, the
doomed police official's wife,
it was announced will accompany her husband to the
door of the death cell.
O LONDON, Oct. 31.���Refusing to
Q' serve    en     juries  in  cases  against
0 women is the latest scheme of male
01 suffragists. R. C. Price of Letch-
O worth, Hertfordshire, set the fash-
O Ion by declaring that he had a "con-
O  sclent lous   objection"   to   the   |"lm-
morality of  trying  women  by ' me i
under men-mads laws."
The county court, regular sittings,
which were to have been held on
Tuesday, November 1_, have been
adjourned until Tuesday, December
10, owing to the fact that the assizes will probably hold over until
the date on which the regular court
was scheduled to sit.
CB��I_,;I.*KiKGy >*~
p;*i hM.
,"��� il
New picture of the Kings who a re controlling the destinies of the fl ve nations now fighting Turkey 2
��������� CONTEST.
Year's   Laying���Total of
Pen unci of Various
E.  T.
Rev. A. Dunn Speaks of the Life and
Work of Some of the Kirsi Results of
Settlers of leaser Valley. Each
(From the British Columbian.)
On the occa'slon of the funeral of
the late Henry Frederick Harris, of
East Langley, which was held at
Sperling .Methodist church on Saturday, October 12, Rev. A. Dunn, who
had been acquainted with the deceased for thirty years, in referring
to Mr. Harris, gave a brief account
of the early pioneering conditions,
in the valley, which, by request, he
has handed to the British Columbian for publication and which reads
as  follows:
My acquaintance with tbe deceased. Henry Frederli 1* Harris, is of
about 30 years' ���standing. I had
beeu In Langley som,> seven or eight
years previous to his arrival. On
the 29th day of last month 1 met
him for the last time in New Westminster, but only for a short time.
He then looked as bright aad well
as ever. During the last twenty-six
years our paths have led in different
directions, crossing each other at
long distances apart. Hut when we
met, the same friendly feeling which
bad originated thirty years ago was
found to be still in existence. It
could hardly be expected that I could
perform the journey in an electric
car. from New Westminster to this
part of Langley municipality with
the greatest ease, comfort and dispatch, without contrasting it with
the drawn-out, laborious journeys of
the early days, through mud and
water, around 'stumps and fallen
timber. Of course parts of the roads
are still  bad enough,  owing chiefly,
however,  to heavv  traffic,  but  then Adams, Box 840. Victoria, B.C.
during seven or eight months in the       Nt*- 31.���Rhode Island Rods; eggs
vear the whole way was bad, seldom;'aid.  800.    Third  prize,  $-o,    J.  J.
relieved   by   a   few   yards   of   good i Dougan, Cobble Hill, B.C. .
road.    Then the solitude of the sit-       No. 26.���Barred Rocks: eggs laid,
uatlon, compared with the increased  778.    Fourth prize, $10, V. Cleeves,
and  ever  increasing  population,  the Hasan P. O., Saanichton, B.C.
multitudinous and    varying    sounds,     No. 32.���Rhode Island Reds; eggs:
which now fall upon our ears from laid, 732.    Fifth    prize,    Vancouver
all  .sides���even   in   places   most   re-1 Exhibition Association Bronze Medal,I
mote���the contrast,  I  say,  between  Red Feather Poultry Ranch, Central!
then and now is very striking.    The I Park, B.C. !
No. 37.-���Barred Rocks; eggs laid,:
730. Six prize, Canadian Poultry
Review Bronze Medal, F. Matthews,!
Kamloops, B.C.
Two  silver  medals,  presented  by
-Messrs. Brackmc.n & Ker. Vancouver,'
B.C., for pens in Class 1 and Class 2
(Continued from Mrstf Page.)
The Royal mk of cam
Incorporated 1860.
(From The British Columbian.)
'lhe prize awards in the International egg-laying contest, held under
tiie joint auspices of the British Columbia Poultry Association, Vancouver Exhibtion Board, and t'he provincial government, with the total eggs
laid from 2 p.m., October 20, 1911,
to 2 p.m. October 20. 1912, have been
r.n no ti need as follows:
Class  1.
Pen No. 2.���White Leghorns* ega_f1 th
laid, 971. First prize, '$1_'0', J. Stew-'
art.  Hlllcrest,  Berorra, N.ilw., Australia.
No. 9.���White Leghorns; eggs laid,
916.     Second   prize,   $50,   Kuiguiru
gi   Farm; OtakI, N.Z.
No, 10.���White Leghorns;
I lid, 800. Third prize, $25, Dr.
Mt. Tolmle, \ Ictoria, B.C.
No, IB, -White Leghorns;
laid, 795, Fourth prize, J10-,
Hanson, Cowichan, B.C.
No. 18.���White    Leghorns;
laid,   778.    Fifth   prize,   Vancouver
Exhibition Association Bronze Medal,
Ef. Soole, Cowichan, B.C.
would  be* grown.     If the McBride
I government   was  wrong  in   its  land
I policy,   he   said,   tho   Liberals   had
! chosen well in their point to criti-
of any party. He referred te the c!sp. but their contentions were not
election  that had  taken  place since jbased on tl'uth* ,
the last convention,  and  the strong1 Treasurer's Report.
endorsement  which  the  people  had |    The  treasurer.   Mr.  H.     L.     Ed-! Capital Authorized      $25,000,000
given his administration at the polls, jmonds,  New Westminster, presented' Capital Paid Up    $11,500 (ion
With   the   financial   burdens,   which > a statement showing expenditures of | Rest _ '
the   government   had   felt   bound   to i about   $2300,   with   a  balance   of  a '   ' ' '    '    '      "    *->*-=*ow*,000
assume, it was of the utmost grati-;couple of hPn!lred^f���,,.0-1 J^J; Aggregate Assets,   One   Hundred and Stvent-Five  Mill;
flcntion   to have  such  a
He  was  asisured  that as Ion
the government moved    along
lines  it  has  adopted   and   was  cautious  in  its exercise of due care  in
carrying   out  the   work   with   which
were   entrusted,     the     people
I would   permit   thejm   to   expect   the
same manifestations cf confidence,
j     It has been  stated that  their immense  strength     in   the  legislature
j was   a   source   of   weakness   in   that
I their   very   strength   might   lead   to
j arbitrary   methods,   but  he  thought
I that  the, traditions of the Conserva-
I tive party for which  they nil stood.
j ensured   righteous
its best, principles.
ratification. -Members   of   the
as! ment were called on to say a few
the!words to the convention, and very
brief addresses were made by Mr.
J. 1). Taylor, M.P,, New Westminster; Mr. H. H. Stevens, M.P., Vancouver; Mr. H. S. Clements, M.P.,
Mr. J. D.. Taylor,
inspiring address on
the. association had
important factor in accomplishing.
Mr. Stevens took up the records of
tho Liberals and Conservatives
showing that in all history it was
tho latter that took the larger nnd
government and" Imperialistic view, while the Liberal
The members of J view-point was uniformly character-
It is the aim of the management of this Bank to make every depositor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his financial
M.P., made an'
the work  that : Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upwards
been   such   an interest paid or credited at the highest current-rates, on May 3lat
November  30th  each
11. F. rusnoi*.
LADNER, li. c,
parliament were    beyond    partisan-!ized by narrow-mindedness,
ship. *yir, Clements took up the necessi-!
At the last session of the leglsla- ties of British Columbia in the way1
ture perhaps some of the most im- Lf public work to aid In transporta-
portant   legislation     that   had   ever1, tion and    other    needs,    conditions
which had been entirely Ignored, and |
the requirements for encouragement I
both by the Provincial and Dominion
No. 20.���White Leghorns; eggsjbeen brought down in the history of
laid, 746. Sixth prize, Canadian Poul-1 a British province was Introduced
try  Review  Bronze    Medal,    Major In the way of railway and trunk and
Green-Wilkinson, Chemainus, B.C.    Ilateral highway work.     Much more; governments   which   would   lead   to
Class 2. j important work remained to be done. |tn0 eariy gettlement of the agricul-'
No. 33.���Rhode Island Reds; eggs While  the  old  settlers  of  the  8lx-nura' areas of British Columbia. He;
laid, 854.    First prize,  $100, A. E.j ties were pioneers, we of "nineteen expressed his firm convection that In!
Smith. Maywood P.O., Victoria, B.C.,
I formerly of Edmonds, B.C.
No. 38.���White Wyandottes; eggs
laid,  804.     Second  prize,     $50,    O.
twelve"  were also pathfinderB in  a
larger sense.
Next Session.
The  new session     of    parliament
would also offer an interesting programme.        Important       legislation
the establishment of these helps to
the growth of country that both the
Piovincial and Dominion governments should aid materially in the
purchase of all necessary supplies
.from the merchants of the province,
would be brought down regarding and thut add t0 the growth and ma-
the railway situation.     The govern- \ tf.r*ai prosperity of the pioneer firms
ln a way which would multiply the
late Mr. Titmouse, living a short
distance from here, was wont to tell
that he looked forward with pleasure to the steamboat days���Wednesdays and Saturdays���when he could
hear, right at his own door, in the
heart of the  forest,  the  tooting  of
the Irving steamer's on the river all j producing most eggs during  winter
months, won by pen two, J. Stewart,
Hillcrest, Berorra, N.S.W., Australia,
in Class 1. and by pen 39, Tuff Orpingtons, C. W. Robbins, Chilliwack,
in Class 2.
The record of other pens are as
follows: v.
No. 4, White Leghorns, eggs laid,
738; 1, White Leghorns, 717; 14,
White Leghorns, 706; 23, White Leghorns, 692; 7, White Leghorns, 683;
8, White Leghorns, 665; 5, White
Leghorns, 652; 22, Buff Leghorns,
646; 12, White Leghorns, 633; 21,
Anconas, 576; 3, White Leghorns,
549; 13, White Leghorns, 529; 6,
Brown Leghorns, 512; 16, White
Leghorns, 510; 11, White Leghorns,
446;  15, White Leghorns, 429;   17,
the way from Kltsy to St. Mary's
Mission. On those days at least, he
felt he was within sound, if not
within sight, of civiliaztion of some
Then, singularly enough, it
wns a rare thing to meet a person,
though living in the bush, and out
of sight of any neighbor'^ house,
who complained of homesickness.
There were complaints about the
rain and the roads, etc. And if
anyone, who had .the means, went
back to the home he had left, the
result generally was that he soon
returned a wiser, if poorer, man, and
contentedly settled down on the spot
which he had formerly spoken disparagingly of. So that there must
have been, even then, when nature
appeared in Its roughest and most
primitive state, a certain charm or
fascination which few, having once
felt, could resist. For eight or ten
years the state of tho country remained ln a certain respect almost
at a standstill. Few new settlers
came In, and the stay of others who
had come ln to view the land, expecting to find it. a veritable paradise, was so fleeting that their very
names and complaints, at this distant date, are all but forgotten. Old
timers of whom, alas, few remain,
may be heard saying that the newcomers of the present day can never
know the meaning of "roughing it,"
in all Its depth and comprehensiveness. Just think, for example, of
this Harris family, building their
log house, slowly, laboriously, clearing a small patch In which to grow
potatoes, the absence of a reliable
market, the state of the road to
Fort Langley, Langley Prairie and
New Westminster; tlle lack of so!
many conveniences and small luxur- I vel'
lea  to  which   tbey  had   been   accus-j
ment, he said, proposed to keep on
moving along to carry out the
policy of railway development which
the mandate of the people In the last
election had given them.
The same progress would be seen
in regard to public works. Where
ln 1904 the appropriation for public roads had been $400,000, last
year it was $6,000,000. This year's
estimate will be generous also. He
replied to criticism of the government road policy by pointing out
the*valiie of letting the work by public contract, and said that the government got dollar for dollar on all
expenditures with equal treatment
for Liberal or Conservative who bid
on the work.
Mr. Ross, minister ot lands,* had
been active in developing a policy of
conservation of the natural resources
and the crown lands sold brought
millions into the treasury and settlement to new places. The government's Interests In railway and
other townsltes alone represented
millions saved to the people. The
government deserved great credit for
the Prince Rupert Townsite deal,
where the recent sale of fractional
lots netted over $2,000,000. There
was also a larger reserve on Point
Grey to draw on. ,
The purchase of the Songhees reserve at Victoria had  secured  ade-
benedts  which  such    a  progressive
programme would ensure.
White Leghorns, 422;    34,    White quate railway terminals and harbor
Wyandottes, 728; 39, Buff Orpingtons, 626; 35, Barred Rocks, 693;
29, Buff Rocks, 590; 30, White
Wyandottes, 587; 25, Buff Orpingtons, 554; 36, Partridge Wyandottes,
507; 27, Silver-Pencilled Wyandottes
28, Columbian Wyandottes,
40, Silver-Laced    Wyandottes,
facilities for extension and when
that was arranged the additional
land would he sold to bring in a
handsome profit and also give Victoria a much-needed addition to its
business district as well.
Other railway terminal matters at
different places, he  said,  would be
settled  to the best  Interests  of  all
concerned before the    next    session
was over and he asked for patience
on   these   matters.     Incessant   tele-
��� ' grams  to  members  of  the  govern-
vers, ment could not hasten  matters on
.,    ., ...   ,    .    . ,, Ithe part of some of the municipal!-
At    New    Westminster,    Monday, tleg -jntereated.     The timber policy
game���Hovers, |of   the  government   would   soon   be
I shown  to be the best In the world
At Vancouver, Saturday-
Celtics, 2.
Westminster cup
3;   Hibernians,  1
At   Vancouver,   Monday���Thistles,
3;  Westham  Island. 0.
At Moody Square,  Saturday, City
League���Bangers, 2;  Burnaby, 2.
At Vancouver, Saturday���Vancouver.   30;   Calgary,   4.
V;, 11 comer,   Monday���Vancou-
6:  Calgary. 0.
Opens Up New Phase of Agriculture
That, Will Prove Best in the
VICTORIA, Oct. 29.���Hon. W. R.
Ross, Minister of Lands, has received from Professor. J. C. Elliott, the
expert, who accompanied him on his
recent trip through the Cariboo and
Chllcotin country, a detailed report
to the conditions existing there. That
report is most gratifying as proving
that in that section the province
possesses thousands of acres that
present a wonderful field for develop-
"I believe," says Mr. Elliott, "I
am glad in saying that the proper
development of the dry land areas
of British Columbia will open up a
phase of agriculture that will prove
the best developed agricultural
branch In the province today. I, of
course, do not mean that the dry
land will be developed at the expense
of any existing Industry, but it will
be the development of a new agriculture that will add thousands of
hom��:s to the population of the province and may rank ln commercial
Importance with any existing agricultural Industry."
The professor points out that the
dry land is not eonflned to the Carl-
boo and Chllcotin districts, which
are about 150 miles square, but is
also to be found ln the Nicola District in an area of some eighty square
miles, whilst there are many square
miles of areas in the Okanagan Valley and the Kettle River country.
There are the large areas in the
Kootenay as well.
But perhaps the most important
point of the report is that It indicates
a future great source of food supply
for the people of the coast cities and
established by any responsible party, (towns  of  the    province.    Professor
,..,.,. , ,   , Iroquois Cup Results
tomed in their former home, and the       Three
experience  of  this   family  was  that1
of other families.    Of    course,    the
earliest years were the most disheartening. And no brighter or more
cheering day in the history of the
province ever dawned than the day
on whieh it became known that the
games were played In the
first round of the Iroquois cup tie,
and they came out entirely as expected. The Athletic imu una*.
Riverview   two   to   one.   while the
The water powers, he stated, were
becoming to be regarded as wonderful assets and he hoped to announce
a policy for their administration
which would be second to *none. The
legislation of his government had
largely added to the safety of mining, and other legislation covering
mining was promised. He thought
the future for that Industry was
never brighter In this province.
He took up the educational policy
of the government and promised
some Interesting announcements re-
Highl'i-ulers  beat  North    Vancouveri gardlng appointments to the unlver-
three to  one.     In   the  other  match,
C.   P.   R.   had   actually   commenced ! foquUlan- beat Thistles three to one
railway construction at Emory's Bar] 	
near Yale. When the people of
Langley could see the right-of-way 1
being cleared on the north side of
the Fraser river, the last vestige
of doubt in tho minds of reasoning
men as to the future greatness and
pro-sperlty of tho country utterly
Our departed friend then
patiently pursued his calling In the
place where fiod In Ills providence
had planted him. He was ever
cheerful and hopeful to see better
days, and he llv*_d to see them and
enjoy tbem with a thankful heart.
He was a true and faithful husband,
an affectionate parent, a diligent
provider, while at, the same time lie
wns a public spirited man. always
ready to take his share of public
duty, and was for several years
councillor of the ward in which he
lived. He was president of the
Farmers' Institute for many years.
Li politics he was a keen and well-
informed Conservative. By his
cheerful, hopeful manner, by his Industry and unblemished moral character he contributed his share to tho
orderliness and prosperity of tho
municipality in which for almost 30
years he had been a respected and
useful citizen.
slty within a short time. He prom
. lsed to have the university open for
! students by the fall of next year, and
i he hoped to see it an institution Empire wide ln its significance and its
. The financial condition of the
province, he said, waB of the brightest, with a balance of six and a half
million dollars, notwithstanding the]
large outlay on public Improvements, plus $12,000,000 outstanding on agreements for sale.
lit- promised certain reductions In1
|the direct taxation. He referred to
j the excellent work that the govern-1
! ment commission had performed, j
��� Not one had been impotent. All had j
; orlsinated satisfactory and useful
legislation, and lie    expected    these!
Elliott points out that the line of the
Pacific Great Eastern will traverse
through the country mentioned, saying in  this connection:
"This vast district will be found
admirably adapted to dairying, cattle
nnd horse raising, hog raising, sheep
raising, seed grain production and
the production of general farm produce. With the coming of the railroad and the incoming of vast numbers of settlers, prices and general
farm conditions will be splendid for
long years to come. The Pacific
Great Eastern Railway will give an
outlet to the Coast, where the opening of the Panama Canal ls bound to
draw traffic. Thus a dense population on the Coast will provide a
wonderful market for all kinds of
fnrm produce."
In conclusion Professor Elliott,
jwho Is the superintendent of the
agricultural branch of the Canadian
Pacific Hallway Natural Resources
Department, predicts that "at no distant date It will become of tremendous Importance both commercially
and from the standpoint of settlers."
ver has
McNelsh, of North Vancou-
recelved   a  cheque   for   the
performances   would     be  duplicated,-   .      .  _ ,
i bv the commission on labor and agrl-! ��*���*���;���  government for $.6,000. be-
cultural conditions. jlne ,,hc   <ir8t   Pavement  on   the   site
of   the   present     city   hall   for   post
Hon. W. .1. Dowser. j office   purposes.     Another   $20,000
The Don. W. .1. Bowser was greet-j will be voted at a coming session of
ed   enthusiastically,   the   Vancouver 1 parliament.      _,
delegation   rising   as   one  man,   fol-1 ���	
lowed by the whole convention.     He
took up some of the criticism of Mie,_
McBride   government,  among others|u
jdlsc-usHing   the   quc-ition  of  government   lands.      Business  men   In   the!
audience, he said, knew of the man:
on   tho  street  who  could   tell  them!
bow   to   run   their  busic ases  better1
than   they  could  themselves.      Such I
was  the  relation     of     Ihe    Liberal
MONTREAL, Oct. 81.���Senator |
Adam Carr Bell of Pictou, N. S.,
passed away at the Royal Victoria |
Hospital at shortly before 8 o'clock
last night after being in indiferent.
health since .luly. Dr. John Bell of
New Glasgow, was the only member
of the family with him when the
end came.
Princess Alice of Greece, wife of
Prince Andre, is at the head of the
corps of Red Cross nurses who started for the front the other clay. She
is considered to be one of the most
beautiful women in Greece, and is the
mother of two handsome chiklic.11.
critics  to the Conservative administration.
What British Columbia required
more than everything else, he said,
was population���people on the land.
Without the farmer there could,not
be any development, nnd what they
had experienced on the fruit lands
In Southern British Columbia would
apply to the larger and still unsettled "districts elsewhere in the prov
O For the second time with- O
O In two days, a signal honor O
O has fallen to the lot of the O
O city of New Westminster, la O
O the person of His Worship, O
O Mayor John A. Lee, who was O
O yesterday elected to the high O
O post of President of the Brit- O
O Ish    Columbia   Conservative O
O Association.I      The    honorB, O
O moreover, did not end there, O
O Mr.   H.   L.    Edmonds    being O
O elected   third   vice-president. O
O Mr.   D.   E.   MacKenzle   was O
O elected to represent the dis- O
O trlct on the Provincial Coun- O
O cil. O
We are now prepared to build your home for you and have you
pay It off as monthly rent. This no doubt Is a very gratifying opportunity to the most of the renters ln this locality. Why pay-
rent when you can have your own home built according to your
own ideas? v
This is one of the grandest opportunites that has ever been put
before the public.
Ladner Investment & Trust
Corporation, Limited
Phone L80
Ladner, B. C.
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds ol
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors Turnings and House finishings
Phone R 14 Rburtie Prompt Delivery by Rail or.Scow
Vancouver City Market
The Market Is operated by the City as a means of bringing the
Producer ana Consumer together.
You Are Invited toJSend Your Produce
We  handle everything  from the Farm  (except milk).
By consigning your Produce to the Vancouver City Market you
will gat best prices, sharp rsturns snd prompt settlements.
JOHN McMILLAN,   Manager   .
I The Best Yet
If you have a good -log or a poor one they all get hungry, and can
always give'you to understand th.y Are. If your dog could speak, ha
would say:
NuU.nnl Dog Biscuits, Please.'
Sold in bulk, cotton s_cks, snd ln 26c cartons by dealers.
Try Them, They Are Good.
National Biscuit I Confection Co., Ltd.
Vancouver, BXJ,
Makers of the Famous Raids Chocolates and National Blscstdts
Ince where other products than frult'OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
Carriages,   Wagons and   Farm   Implements of
classes and descriptions.
Horseshoeing and General Blacksmith Work.
Repairs of all descriptions on Automobiles, Carriages
and General Machinery.
Ladner Carriage ami Automobile Works
C. T. BAKER, Proprietor SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1012.
j    ...LOCAL ITEMS.     -
Miss  Wilson   is   moving  into  the.
house lately occupied by W. Ansell.
Mr. D. B. Grant spent Tuesday at
But  you
do   better  at   Mc-
��� ��
Miss Mabel Lanning Bpent Thanksgiving ai home.
The telephone of Smith Bros.,
butchers, is nov" 77 and that of Rev.
C,  Whittaker is No.  52.   .
Mr, J. Elliot returned Tuesday
from a business trip to Vancouver
and Eburne.
Rev. C. C.
in Vancouver,
Hoyle   spent   Monday
lecturing at St .Mark's
Mr. A. Clausen was one of the
successful shooters on Monday, returning with the limit of game.
The scarcity of coal is reported as
(ihe teamsters are doing a rushing
business hauling wood.
Mr. Eric Taylor Bpenf. the Thanksgiving holiday at his home.
But   you
do   better   at   Mc-
��� *
Rainfall for the month as* reported iv. Ladner office, was 2.57
Mr. Gordon Honeyman, of Vancouver spent the week end at his
home, "Llndores."
Miss Elsie Honeyman has returned home after an extended trip
to the Old Country.
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Killops. ������
The Ladner high school is expected to be completed as soon as the
plumbing material arrives from the
'Cast and Is set up.
Work on the new municipal hall
is proceeding nicely. The iieullng
jilant is being installed and the <cn-
crete work is being put in.
Your orders by Phone (37) will
have the same attention as if you
picked the goods yourself from Mc-
Killops. *���
V. Taylor, the harnesstnaker,
moves into -'he butcher shop vacated
by Smith Bros., who are taking over
the business of W. Ellis and moving his shop to the 'corner of Westham street.
The poet says that in the spring
the thoughts of young men lightly
turn to love, but in the winter everybody's thoughts are largely directed
io keeping warm.   In this latter con
Mr. Percy Gifford of Vancouver,
spent Monday at home, and returned
with a nice bag of game.
But   you   can   do   better
at   Mc-
Police Magistrate McKee spent
Wednesday and Thursday in Vancouver, returning on Friday.
Is Xiuiio of New Organization- Which
Sprang into Being nt Vernon
Tor Sale, For Exchange, Wanted to! VERNON, Oct. ;;".��� Yesterday
���Purchase, To. Let. .Lost Pound. Work the provincial Loard of I'lAtl.-co.i-
"A'anted, Situations Vacant, 1 cent per y, t. vhicli bid adiouriiocl tatter
word. Minimum,* 25 cents for any ontf , ��' lu ' l -lujoiiiiicu "'"��
aelvt. These rates for cash with order. !" "-" *> COlUersnce With delegates
All Want Ads. must be in by _ p.m. I from the various Irult growers' Boon Thursday. ^ bjodatlons, convened in tho Board of
TO RENT���To lease for 3"or 5 years, Trade rooms. Delegates from the.
a farm comprising 100 acres ot \ Vancouver New Westminster, Bur-
good Delta land. Apply W. J. ��a,b* -^���"���loops, Revelstoke, Chase,
Frederick, Box 1303, Ladner. Salmon Aim and Vernon board.
        <���. -   ���   | were   represented,     while   delegates
decorating.      Apply
Purkey, this office.
tinting    and'wele H''!0 Present from the .Pi'okres-
Walden     &i*Jiul) ul Vancouver and the P:o;,i-
Association  of
New   WfesAnin-
| in outlining the objects of the
meeting   In*.   I'lliott S.   Rowe,     the
I chairman of the toavantlon, .'.' I
the  objects' of  the convention  as a
Jiiiovj to bring .the coast cities into
SYNOPSIS OF COAL MIXINi. REQV- |cluseT touch   with  the  fruit  growers
F. Cullls, of Westham street, Ladner, ls still giving away, while they
last, the corn cob pipes to purchasers
of the "Leather  Label  Over-hauls."
Some of the side roads are very
muddy and show that a great deal
of rock can be used next season to
put them ln a good state of repair.
Owing to the large number of
hunters, invading the Ladner district, both the Del>ta and Ladner
hotels are crowded to capacity.
Your orders by Phone (37) will
have the same attention as if you
picked the goods yourself from Mc-
Killops. ������
The .anniversary services of the
Methodist church have been arranged for November 17, followed by a
supper and concert on November 21.
Coal mlnimr rights of the Dominion,
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest' Territories and in a lortion of
the Province of British Colu.nbla, may
be leased for a term of twenty-one
years at an annual rental of $1 an
acie. Not more than 2.5'iO acres will
be leased to one applicant.
Application   foi   a   lease   must   be
made  by  the applicant in  person  to.
the Agent or Sub-A*_nt ol   the  dis- l^���-   ...__.'.
of the Interior. He pointed out:
tha; the growers must stand ready i
to pc-operate with the receiving In-1
terestc in order to secure the grout-,
est possible value for their products]
wiili the limited transportation at|
their disposal.
lu conclusion h- suggested that
all the Boards of Trade in British
Columbia should work ln conjunction and further the development of
fruit growing industry ln the province  through   the  formation  of  a
trlct in which tbe rights appHi-d for
rre situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions cf section;, and In unsur-
veyed territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of 15 which will be
refunded If tbe rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mi-no at tbe rate
of flve 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
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will Inch de the coal mining  rights  only,   but  the  lessee  may
 " b6   permitted  to  pure lase   whatever
The Delta Meat Market, and Smith available surface right, ma/ be con-
Bros.,  butchers,  are    now     closing j aidered necessary for the wonting of
tion, Gurnev's heating stoves are;their sh��P8 at six o'clock in the eve-
lebrated all over Canada, antl areinln��. every day except Saturdays,
Id by Clement & Lambert, Ladner. I wYien tney remain open for the eve-
After their annual three weeks'
hunting trip, ln the Llllooet district
five  well  known citizens of  Ladner
The machinery is now being installed in the new McLellan sawmill.
A. soon  as  this ls completed,    the
returned  home on  Wednesdiy  with; mill  will commence cutting  lumber
good bag of game.    The party In- j for use in the erection of the plan
eluded Messrs. W. A. Kirkland, W
J. Lanning, Thos. Hume, H. J.
Hutchinson and Dr. Woodly. They
went as far as Llllooet by train and
then took pack horses for about 100
miles, going well Into the mountains.
They had an'exciting and successful trip, obtaining flve rams, six
deer, a lynx and numerous small
Ing mill. The mill'will be in operation for trade early* In the spring
and when completed will have a
capacity of 100,000 feet for every
ten hours, and will represent an
Investment of about $125,000. Nearly 100 men will be employed.
But   you
can   do   better   at   Meet
votes    on    this
the  mine  at the  rate  of  $10.00  an
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Intsrlor.
N.B.���Unauthorized, publication of
this advertisement will not bs paid for.
This suggestion was adopted by
tho combined delegates and the name
adopted for the organization was
that cf "The British Columbia,,In-
dii-trial and Development League."
Mr. E. McVIttle, secretary of the
Revelstoke Board of Trade, was appointed provisional secretary, -,'the
executive being as follows: Kenneth
Myers, secretary New Westminster
Progiessive Association; C. H.
Stuart Wade, New Westminster
Board of Trade; Dr. E. Rowe, Vancouver Progress Club; Scott Allan,
Vernon, A. Lawrence, Kamloops; S.
Clingham. Salmon Arm; P. Manning,  Itevel.toke.
It was decided to hold the next
meeting of the executive at Revelstoke, when permanent officers will
be elected and solutions for the
various existing questions will be
Delta Hotel: J. C. Johnston and
son, Burnaby; W. J. Foster, A. Johnston, J. B. Johnston, B. Burnett, T.
C; Jackson, Fred Elliott, W. A.
Blackburn, S. Conway, Vancouver;
Dr. H. R. Hope, New Westminster;
E. Sculline, H. A. Alexander, R. C.
Harker, J. McMahon, B. Graham, W.
J. Henry, Vancouver; J. C. Kava-
nagh, Seattle; F. A. Duchesnay,
New York;  N. H. Bain, Vancouver
LONDON, Oct.  25. In    the    by-! by-election to the Ontario legislature
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     j London Township   	
  | question this year.
East Middlesex and North Waterloo North  Waterloo.
Ridings in Ontario Won by Large    I     BERLIN, Oct. 29.���Mr. C. H. Mills
Majorities. ��� I waa elected in North Waterloo In the_0**i Letter, Calgary; W. Dixon, Van
Ladner Hotel: J. S. Johnston,
South Vancouver; J. H. Bowen, Vancouver; C. J. Kells, Vancouver; J.
H. Simmons, New Westminster; J.
H. Vlcker, Smith's Falls, Ont.; Geo.
R. Creech, Vancouver; 3. L. Caffery,
Vancouver; A. B. Catherwood, Hatzic; J. McClughan, New Westminster; F. Llmbrlck, Vancouver; Mr.
(ind Mrs. M. A. Lajore and family,
Burlington, Wash.
election held In East Middlesex yes-
�� relay to fill the vacancy caused by
the death of Mr. Robert Sutherland,
M.P.P.,   the  Conservative candidate
by an overwhelming majority of
1372 in a three-corner contest with
Allen Huber, the Independent candidate,    and  Mathew    Wrlman,    the
Mr. George W. Neely, was elected' Socialist. Only about half the usual
over Mr. Wm. Sutherland, Independ- vote turned out, as it was conceded
'it, by a majority of 651. The de- an ea9y victory for the Conservative
feated candidate Is a brother of the candidate. Tho returns are not
deceased   member,  who  had   a  ma-, complete.
jorlty last  December of twnntv-five.	
The vote cast was    slightly    less'       ���������� DICKSOX S CONDITION.
than that of last December, although! | 	
the Interest ln the  contest  was  In-!     OALT. Ont., Oct.30.���The    condi-
tinso. Sir James Whitney and three
of his ministers were ln the riding
in Mr. Neely's behalf, and the Liberal leader, Mt. N. W. Rowell, campaigned for Mr. Sutherland, who had
adopted hls platform nf "abolHli the
bar" in the closing week of the
campaign, The riding is made up
"f tlie townships of London, North
Dorchester, West Nlssourl and Westminster. The latter three are all
"dry"   through   local     option,     and
tion of Dr. Dickson, who collapsed on
Sunday in his pulpit at Central Presbyterian Church, is reported by the
doctors to be much better.
PARIS, Oct. 31.���Maurice Cauri.
a retired barber, aged 78, committed
suicide by shooting because his 17
year old housemaid declined to
marry him.
Five Prisoners in County Court Elect
for Jury Trials at the Assizes.
Elections were made by five prls-
courts in the county court before
His Honor Judge Howay and dates
for hearing civil actions were set.
George McPhease, the 17 year old
boy charged with having in his possession a gold nugget stick pin
known to have been stolen, who was
committed for trial in the local police court last week by Magistrate
Whiteside, elected for trial by Jury.
Judge Howay explained to the prisoners that by electing for jury trial,
their cases would be disposed of even
more speedily than should they elect
for speedy trial. The boy told the
court that he had no one to appe'ar
for him, and that he did not nave
any friends or relatives to take care
of his interests.
Jury trial was also chosen by An
tonlo Caghlerel, the Italian committed from the police court here on
the charge of stealing $70 from
Lena Desjardin.
Mr. J. P. Hampton Bole asked for
bail for Ganeschl Singh, and Lai
Singh, two of the three Hindus who
are being held ln connection with
the finding of Maru Singh desperately -wounded near the Small & Buck-
lln mills, while Mr. C. L. Filmore of
Vancouver, appearing for Had Singh
asked for bail also. Judge Howay
fi-ed the amount at $1000, two securities. This brought the county
court to a close.
Fine  Engraving
in Sepia of the
Borden Cabinet for t eaders
of   the   "News-Advc rtiser "
Everyone wants a picture of the members ol the Government
of Canada. The "News-Advertiser" has hnd prepared for the exclusive use of its readers in this province a large engraved plate
ot  R.  L. Borden  and hls Ministers.
The group is redrawn from the latest photographs of the
eighteen Ministers, who compose the advisers of His Royal Highness the Governor-General. It is printed in sepia on heavy board
ready for framing, and will be of tbe greatest educational value
in the home, the school and the library.
' The Prime Minister, HON. R. L. BORDEN, occupies a central
position, and is shown standing at the head of the Council Table.
Seated about  him are his colleagues.
Dimly In the background the features of Sir John Macdonald
look   down   on   bis   successors.
How to Obtain the Picture
This fine engraving, of which a limited number has been prepared, will be sent
to new subscribers, or to old subscribers, who renew their subscriptions for one year ($3.00).
For out of town subscribers the picture will be tubed and
postage  prepaid.
Non-subscribers may obtain copies on payment of 50 cents.
If  mailed,  ten  cents  extra for tubing and postage.
Applications and remittances (cash must accompany order),
must be made to
The Circulation Manager
"News-Advertiser," Vancouver, B.C.
Please take notice that the undersigned butcher shops will  be closed
after  November   1st,   at  six   o'clock
every evening except Saturday nights,
for  the  winter  months.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
ALE and all kinds ol
Your Patronage Solicited
V. Taylor
Has opened a
Harness Business
in Westham Street, Ladner,
(east of the Ladner Hotel) with
a complete stock of
Harness Fittings'
Being an experienced Harness
Maker, V. Taylor can guarantee
absolute satisfaction in all goods
and work, and hopes to be
favored with the patronage of
Ladner and District.
LONDON, Oct. 31.���General Sir
Baden Powell, the hero of Mafeklng
during the Boer war, and Lady Baden Powell, nee Miss Olive Soaroes,
are today on their honeymoon, travelling by automobile through England, following their marriage yesterday at Parkstone, Dorset. The
ceremony was performed by the Rev,
OSSINNING, N.Y.. Oct. 31.���Former   Police   Lieutenant   Charles   F.
OTTAWA,   Oct.   31.���Hon.   Louis
Coderre began Ills duties as secretary
Becker, convicted of the murder of of state and miu*stor of M-nes today.
Herman Rosenthal, and sentenced to I He al-0 ha8 the d*rection of the
be electrocuted early in December, | prlntill bur���ail( of the lBgu)ng of
now convict No. 62738, in Sing Sing I letters patent, of passports and he
prison,   today expressed  himself  as | ������ responslblc for the great 8Ca* of
confident of securing a new trial
Becker slept soundly throughout his
first night in the condemned  row.
-��._���.*--��-.���. l*ir_._W_-__S*i ...*,*^i-��**.l
Seri.-.n infantry and artillery leaving for the war.
Dr. Roche yes'nrday took over the
department of the Interior and now
has custody of Dominion lands and
of  the  admission   nf  Immigrants.
Hon, Rober' 'Logers took over the
public workp department and has
.supervising nithority over Ihe expenditure of forty million dollars,
which parliament bus voted for
dredging, wharves and public buildings.
If, as Is intimated, opposition is
forthcoming I.i Hoohelaga to Hon.
Louis Coderre. the prime minister
will probably take a band in tbe contest nnd address meetings on behalf
of his new colleague. In that event
It Is reasonable to anticipate some
references to the main questions
which will be submitted to parliament, Including the navy.
Now that tho    cabinet     readjust
mont   has   been   arranged,   prepara- i
tions   aro   going   on   apace   for   t lit? [
opening  of  parliament  three   weeks
hence.    The main estimates will  be I
ready at the start, also the Bank Act
and   the   West   Indian   trade   agreement, but. having regard to the fact
that the naval question was primarily  responsible   for  tho  fall   sitting
it is very likely that it will come up
as soon as possible after the address
i.s disposed of.    Whether a redistribution  bill will be brought  forward
this session is still an open question.
Beginning September 1.
Via Steveston and
S.S.    "NEW    DELTA"
To Vancouver snd New WostmliiMer.
Week Days.
Leaves Ladner���8:30 a.m. and 3:30
Leaves Steveston on arrival of car
leaving Granville street, Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m. and 3:30
p.m. New Westminster passengers
will take car leaving at 8:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m. for Kburne car, to
connect with the boat.
Vhe 7)eita Z>i
l.OO A YEAR     ^r���..
The Red Deer News, just to hand,
contains a lengthy report of the laying by Hon. Duncan Marshall, minister of agriculture of Alberta, of
the cornerstone of the first unit of
the Reel Deer nurseries. This is one
cf the many enterprisss which Mr.
W. P. Bull, K.C.. ls locating in
Western Canada.
For   Coal   or   Wood
Handsome design. Full nickel
trimmings, with itsh pan and non-
clinkcr grate, Prices $8.50, if 3.00,
$10.00, $11.00, $13.50, $14 00-
Wood Heaters
$2.25 up to $15.00
I! -In
fc :\1
. i ��
���:��� 'i
; i
��� 'i:��
WA/3HI1--__T��N STATE  iNEW ministers are sworn in.
Ol-YMPIA. Vvash.. Oct. Si���Ac-!
cording to the report of State Labor Commissioner C. P. Hubbard,
made public today, tho cost of living in 1912 has been much lower
than In 1910 in this state. Ot a
number of the more important commodities of every day use the climax of high prices appears to have
been reached in the year 1910. In
that year, wheat flour, first grade,
was quoted at $6.15 per barrel as
against $3.25 ln 1900, the first
year for which prices were secured.
In 1911 'flour had dropped %l from
tbe previous year and for 1912 the
ruling price, when the tabulations
wero prepared, was $4.55. Second
grade flour shows a similar variation. Starting at $2.95 in 1900 the
price gradually soared until it
touched $5.90 in 1910. In 1911 it
dropped down to $4.90 and in 1912
it was $4.40.
Seattle Market.
SEATTLE. Oct. 31.���Eggs, local
ranch, 48c to 50c; Eastern fresh,
36c; Eastern Btorage 29c to 30c.
Butter, Washington Creamery, firsts
29c to 30c; Eastern 31c to 33c.
Cheese, Tillamook 18c to 18 l-2c;
Hmburger 20c; Wisconsin 19c;
brick 2l)c; block Swiss 21c; wheel
Swiss 22c; Young Americas 20c.
OninnR, California 90c to $1 per
srck. Potatoes, local SI 4 to Sir* per
(en; Yakima $1." to $18; sweets 2c
to 2 1-4.0 per lb. Oats, Eastern
Washington $28 to $29 per ton;
Puget Sound $28 to $29. Hay,
Eastern Washington timothy, $18 to
��19; wheat bay $17; alfalfa $11 to
SI3; straw $9 to $10.
Wheat Sales,
SEATTLE, Oct. 31:���One of the
big Eastern millers has Been on the
Coast tbe last week and has bought
through different concerns approximately 1,000,000 bushels of forty-
fold wheat, and there are two or
three other large milling concerns
who are investigating the situation
with the expectation of making purchases of 3,000,000 to 5,000,000
bushels that will include bluestem
and forty-fold. These sales have
been made at 2 or 3 cents a bushel
over coast prices, average sale being
around 84 cents, coast.
First Snowfall.
SPOKANE, Oct. 31.���The first
snow storm as early as October 29 In
twenty years fell here Tuesday, when
pelting wet. flakes commenced to "filter out of the clouds a little after
6 a.m.
Nitrogen From .Atmosphere.
BELLINGHAM, Oct. 26.���Development of the enormous water
power resources of the upper Skagit
liver for the building of a big electrical plant to be used ln extracting
nitrogen from the atmosphere will
be attempted in the near future. A
company of Easterner-, backed by
big capital, now has representatives
In the Northwest and the posslbili
ties of a power plant on the Skagit
are being Investigated. In fact, the
Skagit has been recommended to
tbe company as the most feasible
place for the building of such a
Would Block Channel.
SEATTLE, Oct. 26.���The suit of
Pierce county against King county
involves no less an issue than the
existence of the Duwamlsh waterway, according to Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Robert H. Evans, who
stated Thursday that If White river
Is turned back into Its old channel
such a flood of debris and sand will
be continually deposited ln the
Duwamlsh as to effectually preclude
any attempt to keep a navigable
channel open.
Harbor Improvements.
ABERDEEN, Oct. 26.���Forty
thousand dollars will be available
In this year's county tax budget for
the port commission, established by
an act of the last, legislature n��
indorsed at a snoclal election practically by the election of W. J. Patterson, of this city; Frank H. Lamb,
of liotpiiani, and A. C McNeill, ot
Montesano, commissioners, Mr.
Palterron  is president of the board.
Mr. Coderre, It Is Understood, Will
Administer Klines as Well as
State Department.
OTTAWA, Oct. 30.���The reorganization of the Cabinet was concluded
yesterday, when Mr. Coderre waa
sworn In the Privy Council and took
the oath of office as Secretary of
State and when Mr. Rogers and Mr.
Roche were sworn in as ministers of
their new portfolios. The Prime
Minister, the retiring Secretary of
State and Mr. Coderre drove out to
Rideau Hall at 12:30 and the ceremony of swearing in took place before
His Royal Highness. A feature of
the ceremony waB the handing over
of the Great Seal of Canada to the
new secretary, Mr. Coderre. With
Mr. Rogers and Dr. Roche the ceremony was simpler as they are already
privy councillors, and it sufficed to
take the oath to administer their
new departments before the Clerk of
the Privy Council.
It is understood that the Depart
ment of Mines, which was transferred to the Minister of the Interior
about a year ago, will be transferred
to the Secretary of State, so that Mr.
Coderre will administer the Secretary
of State Department, the Archives
Department and the Department of
Mines, which includes the geological
survey. It Is worthy of note that
Mr. Coderre Is the first French-Ca-
nidinn to become Secretary of State
fince tho days of Sir Adolphe Chap-
li-fMi. Another distinguished predecessor of his was Sir John Macdonald,
who held this portfolio.
Mr. Rogers will move Into his new
office tomorrow. He was Minister
of Public Works In Manitoba and so
will bring experience In addition to
his well known energy and executive
ability to a very exacting and laborious department.
Dr. Roche will bring to ths office
of Minister of the Interior, good ex
ecutlve ability aud wide knowledge
of Western conditions,
' It is understood' that Mr. Pelletler
was offered the portfolio of Public
Works, but believed that his action
in accepting it at the present juncture might be misunderstood; further, he had been taking deep Interest in the work of the post office and
has legislation affecting lt to* bring
before parliament at the coming
Opposition to New Minister.
At a meeting of the Cabinet yesterday, November 19 th was tha
date fixed for the by-election ' In
Hochelaga Division, Montreal, rendered necessary by the acceptance by
Mr. Louis Coderre of the portfolio of
Seoretray of State.
Nominations will take place Tuesday, November 12th, the writ being
returnable on November 25th.
On September 21, 1911, Mr. Coderre had a majority of over 1300,
the English vote in the municipality
cf Westmount, which forms a part of
the division of Hochelaga, going
almost solidly against Mr. Rivet, the
former Liberal member, on the reciprocity issue.
The expectation, here tonight is
that despite Mr. Coderre's large ma<
jorlty at the general elections, there
will be a contest.
Col. Geo, Washington Stevens, who
recently resigned as chairman ot the
Montreal Harbor Board, is mentioned
as a possible Liberal candidate, hut
lt is considered more likely tbat a
French-Canadian will be chosen to
carry the Opposition standard.
The "Evening Citizen," In dealing
witb the Cabinet changes says:
"It ls understood that Mr. Pelle
tier was offered the portfolio of Pub
Ho Works, but believed his action ln
accepting that department might be
misunderstood at the present June
ture and as he had been taking a
deep interest in the work of his department which offers so many opportunities for progress and successful administration he has preferred
to retain, for the present, the portfolio of rosU.ia-to. Gonorai.
"While there is nothing official,
yet the changes are understood to
strongly favor the selection of Mr. A.
0. Doyce, M.P., for West Algoma, as
Solicitor-General, a position not yet
filled by the present government."
old; sire "SUpho Sensation" (imp)
484, 1217 (10811); date "Floret"
(Imp) 569 (20428).
"Sensation"; pure-bred gelding;
one year old.
One team well matched black geldings, suitable for hack or delivery
purposes, about 2500 lbs.
These animals will be sold only to
B. C. farmers and stockmen, the object of the government being to place
at their disposal really first-class
animals to Improve their herds.
Terms���For sums of $50 and under, spot cash; over that amount,
cash or lien notes at three months
with 8 per cent. Intel est.
T. J. TRAPP & CO., LTD.,
Grand Jury Benin** Consideration of
in*i:< t'tients���;><*'in'*4   Counsel
Registers Protest.
a heavy docket before the
fall assizes were opened
Tuesday In the court bouse, Mr.
Jon ire M -phy presiding, shortly'
after 11 o'i lock.
Following  the  swearing in  of the;
thirteen  grand jurors, of whom Mr,!
David Douglass is the foreman, Mr.
Justice  Murphy gave them their ln-|
gtructlons.    in    the place    of    Mr. i
Joseph Freeman, Mr. James Douglass'
was put on the grand jury.    Indictments will be considered In Hie following  or,b r:
l.ix vs. Connor, wounding with intent; Rex vs. Conllffft, on a statutory
charge; Rex. vs Smith and Wilson.
murder; Rex vs. Sklpworth, obtaining money on false pretenses; Rex vi..
Van, obtaining money on false pretenses; Rex vs. Qrossi, attempted
murder;  Hex vs. Ilooley, theft.
The first case was that of Bogh
Singh, charged with perjury in connection Wlt*l lhe en-*' of two other
Hindus who were up for trial at the
lasi assizes, Mr. Adam S. Johnston
sppc.ri ���! for the accused, nnd pleaded
nol   :ullt) to the charge,
M f. John who is appearing for
Charles Dean, charged with robbing
the Bonk of Montreal of this city,
asked the court thi' a morn detailed
explanation be mule as to why the
Indictment againsl his cllenl had not
been returned by the Attorney-General so thai the case might come up
for trial at this session of court,
Justice Mnfphy Instructed Crown
Counsel Grant to obtain tills information from, the attorney-general at
the earliest possible date.
it was then announced that all
civil cases would be held over until
Monday, November 11.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Oct. 31.���
Killing from a street car that was
moving rapidly along Main street
early last evening, Miss Margaret
McKenzie, who lives at 259 Fourteenth street east, was hurled against
Ihe pavement near the Intersection
of Thirteenth street, with such force
that her skull was fractured and sbe
was frightfully bruised. She was
taken to the General Hospital, where
It was stated, early this morning,
the dortors, after a consultation, decided that the only chance to save
tbe young woman's life would be to
The First Annual
Dispersion Auction
'Pure Bred Breeding Stock
CoquiMai-i B. C
tinder Instructions from Dr. C. I'..
Doherty I will sell by public auction,
on the premises. The Colony Farm,
Coquitlam, on Tuesday, the
12th. day of November 1912
at 1>80 o'clock p.m., the undermentioned pure-bred Holstein Fresian
cattle aud Clydesdale and Hackney
horses. This Is a rare opportunity
given by the government to the farmers of British Columbia to secure at
their own price and at their own
doors, young breeding stock of the
very best strains procurable. No
trouble or expense has been spared In
the selection of the sires and dams or
the young stock and they have been!
gathered In from all over the American continent, and the fact that these I
Westham Street
*C-# Km*? im- ImbJ <
Ladner, B. C
t*************.i^>*<^>******^ *******************
Delta    Hotel!
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor |
Ladner, B. O. Phono 2 |
All Modern Conveniences, Newly Furnished, Well Heated, Sam- \
pie Room.   American and European    Plan.      First-class   Cuisine, t
Prompt Service. 5
Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Rates Reasonable.  'X
Corner Westham and Delta
favorite Resort for Automobile Parties
 ___ 1 1	
H. W. SLATER, Prop. *
cattle and horses having captured'
practically all of the best prizes at
the late Dominion exhibition should
be profit enough that there ls nothing1'
better to be secured. ;
Seven pure-bred Holstein Fresian
cows, as follows:
"Dellah Pletertje Calamity" 5721,
born May 6, 1904; sire "Frena Count
Calamity Clay" 3415; dam "Rledau
Dellah's Lena DeKol" 3398; newly
"Ena Netherland DeKol"    14665,
(96341);   born July  18,  1905;   sire
"Sir Koningin    Netherland    DeKol"
30324; dam "Tsarina Beauty Belle"!
68077; due to calve.
"Ilouwtj- DeKol I-aay" S512; born'
April 23, 1907; sire ""Lord Roberts'
DeKol" 3597; dam "Houwtjemana" j
6425; fresh ut date of sale. !
"Sprlngdale Vale Pauline" 14878,'
(112649);   born April 5,  1908;  sire
"Hillside Vale" 41751; dam "Spring-,
dale Netherland DeKol" 105533; duel
November 3. '
"Lady Mercedes Johanna" 14880,
(1289-84):   born Nov.  2,  1908;  sirei
"Crown   Sir  Joe Johanna"     41040;;
dam "Lady Mercedes Pletertje DeKol;
956C2; due January 3, 1913.
"Colantha  Pride"     13696;     born
May 3, 1909; sire "Colanthus Fern"!
4191;  dam "Princess Irene's Pride";
7955;  due January 16, 1913.
"Car Born  Julip DeKol"     12951;!
born  May  17,  1909;   slro "Mercedes
Julip DeKol" 4694;  dam, Car Born
DeKol 2tid" 3813; duo February 26,
Three pure-bred Holstein Fresian
heifers, as follows:
"Colony Mollio" 20609; born, Nov.
3,  1911;     sire    "Milk    and  Butter
Prince" 9702; dam "Mollis Brighton;
of Steveston" 17425.
"Colony    Mercedes    Rag    Apple"
20611;   born  January   3,   1912;   sire;
"Rug Apples Korndyke 7th"  10048; j
dam       "Lady    Mercedes    Johanna" i
14880. |
"Colony Qrehegga Pletje" 21212; '
born April 2, 1912; slro "Prince Hen-'
gerveld Pletje" 8230; dam "Gre-1
begga" 11476.
Nine purebred Ilolsteln-Freslan'
bulls, as follows:
"Colony Veenian DeKol Prince";
14084; born Aug. 1, 1911; sire;
"Milk and Butter Prince" 9702; dam.
"Lakeside Model Veenian DeKol" \
14881  (.U1912),
"Colony Clothilde Prince"  14035:1
born Aug. 21, 1911; sire "Milk   and'
Butter Prince" 9702; dam "NMhalle
clothilde Perfection" 14873 (84676).!
"Colony  Fidgama   Paul"    14427;
Horn Oct. 3, 1911; sire "Artls Jake
476.";     dam    "Fidgama*   Calamity
"Colony Posch Sir Abhekcrk" j
14037; born, January 3, 1912; sire!
"Dutchland Colantha Sir Abbekerk'*'
7140; dam "Axle Posch DeKol"!
13015. |
"Colony Segis Sutter King" 14496; |
born, Feb. 18, 1912;   sire "Johanna
Korndyke Butter King" 9694;  dam
"Miranda Douglass Segis" 14177.
"Colony Model Rag Apple" 14837;
born Feb. 28, 1912; sire "Rag Apple
| Korndyke 7th" 10048; dam "Lakeside Model Pauline" 14884.
|     "Colony Segis Johanna"    14838;
; born April 3,1912; sire "Sir Admiral
, Orsmby" 4171; dam "Daisy Korndyke Segis" 14179.
"Colony Korndyke   Butter   Boy"
114839; born April 12, 1912; sire
"Rag Apple Korndyke 7th" 10048;
dam "Lakeside Model Elsie Wayne"
"Colony Sena Korndyke" 14840;
born April 15, 1912; sire "Rag Apple
Korndyke 7th" 10048; dam "Sena J.
3rd" 17732.
Eight pure-bred Clyde mares and
fillies. The mares secured championships over all Canadian bred.mares
at Ottawa this fall and are all bred
to Bowhlll Baron:
"Queonle Carruchan" (Imp) 16617
(22382); seven years old; sire
"Prince of Carruchan" 6679 (8151);
dam '"Madame" 16315 (16676);
to "Bowhlll Baron" (imp).
"May of Balyett" (imp) lfc.604
(22391); five years old; sire "Hiawatha Godolphin" 6708 (12602);
dam "Lottie Rozelle" 16606 (22390)
bred to "Bowhill Baron" (Imp).
"City Lady" 26326; two years old;
sire "Royal Citizen" (imp) 5374
(11896); dam "Lady Cherub" (imp)
15249; bred to "Bowhill Baron"
"Lady Laurier" (imp.) 26043
(28034); two years old; sire "Bur-
on's Pride" 30.7 (9122); dam "Lady
Ashvalo" (19285).
"Colony Lily" 27871; one year old;
sire "Itrowu Spots" (imp) 838a
(12877); dam, "Lily of Grandvlew"
"Lady Jean Gartly" 23841; one
year old; sire "Gartly Guarantee"
(imp) 9159 (14132); dam, "Lady
Cherub" (Imp)  15249.
"Flora Gartly" 28842; one year
old; sire "Gartly Guarantee. . (Imp)
9159 (14132); dam "Flower of
Flush" (imp)  1RG02  (22387).
"Nellie Dean" 28843; one year old; ,
sire. "Dean Swift" (imp) 5397 j
(12936); clam, "Nellie Carrick",
(imp) 7375.
Three pure-bred Clyde stallions,;
colts, as follows:
"Laird of Anton"; stallion; one
year old; sire "Laird of Buclilyvle"
15079; dam "Ruby Antone" (Imp)
23039  (25163).
"Baron of Grand clew"; stallion
foal; slro "Bowhlll Baron" (imp)
9492 (14608); dam "Lily of Grand-
view" 15750.
"Flash BBron"; stallion foal; sire
"Bowhlll Baron (imp) 9492 (14608),
dam "Flower of Flosh" (Imp) 16602
Two pure-bred Hackneys, as follows:
"Floret Sensation" 837; one year
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.
Iloyle,  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'
Crescent Island���Sunday school, 2
p.m.; service, 3 p.m.; singing practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.30
Gulfside Schoolbouse���Union Sunday school, 2 p.m.; singing practice
and Gospel service, Friday, 7.30.
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. Klentz. D.L., parish priest.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; class meeting,
after the morning service every Sunday; Sabbath school at lo a.m. every
Sunday; Epworth League every .evening at 8 o'clock. Rev. C. Wellesley
Whittaker, pastor.
St. Andrew's Presbyterian.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thursday evening at 7.30
o'clock; Sunday school at 2.30 p.m.
Rev. J. J. Hastie, minister.
Any corrections ln above names or
times should be sent to the office
of the Delta Times, Ladner, B.C.
Delta municipality ls situated at
the mouth of the Fraser River in
the finest agricultural district in B.C.
The chief interests ln the Delta are
farming, dairying, fruit culture, market gardening, sheep and horse
breeding. There are also salmon
canneries in the Delta municipality.
There are shipping facilities by rail
and boat to the markets of Canada
and the United States, The crop
yield Is the largest per acre
ln Canada, and the sheep and horses
bred are the finest In British Columbia. Along the south bank of the
Fraser River there are splendid sites
for Industries.
Board of Trade���President, T. E.
Ladner; secretary, W. J. Lanning.
Justices of the Peace���H. D. Benson, H. J. Kirkland, J. B. Burr, J.
Police Magistrate���J. McKee.
Coroners���Dr. A. A. King and Dr.
J. Kerr Wilson.
Medical Health Officer���Dr. A. A.
School Board ��� Chairman, S.
Wright; T. Robertson, A. deR. Taylor, J. McCallum, W. R. Ellis, Secretary, N. A. McDiarmid.
Farmers' Institute���President, T.
Hume;  secretary, N. A. McDiarmid.
Delta Farmers' Game Protective
Association���President, Wm. Kirkland, secretary, A. deR. Taylor.
Delta Agricultural Society���President, H. J. Hutchersdli; secretary, A.
deR.  Taylor.
Member of Parliament���J. D. Taylor, New Westminster.
Member of Local Legislature���F.
J. MacKenzle, New Westminster.
Boat    Snillngs���S.S.    Now    Delta
leaves Ladner every day for Steveston at 8.30 a.m. and 3.30 p..m, connecting with the  B.C.E.R.  for Vancouver and Now Westminster.    Returning, leaves Steveston about 9.30
a.m.   and   4.30   p.m.,   on   arrival   of
B.C.E.R. cars.    S.S. Transfer leaves;
for  New  Westminster  daily,  except'
Sundays,  at 7  a.m.,  and  returning, |
leaves  New  Westminster  at  2  p.m.,1
reaching Ladner at 5.30 p.m.
Railways���Great  Northern   leaves;
Port Guichon  daily  for Now  West-i
minster and Vaneouver nt 7 a.m.; returning,   leaves   Vancouver at   2.30
p.m.,  reaching  Port  Guichon  about
7.30 p.m.
Lulu Island Branch, G. H. Franklin, local manager: Vancouver to
Eburne and Steveston���Cars leave
Granville Street Depot (at north end I
of bridge over False Creek) at 6.301
a.m. and hourly until 10.30 p.m.
Special car for Eburne at 6.00 a.m.
Cars leave Steveston at 6.30 a m.
and hourly until 10.30 p.m. Sunday
service���First car leaves either ler-
miniiB at 8.30 a.m.: hourly service
thereafter until 10.311 p.m.
Post Office���Hours S a.m. to 7
p.m. Mail for Vancouver closes at
8 p.m.; for New Westminster and
up-river points, at 6.30 a.m.; closed
all day Sunday.
Municipal Council meets in the
Municipal Hall, Ladner, on the 2nd
and 4th Saturdays In each month
at 2 p.m.
Following are the names of the
Reeve���H. D. Benson.
Councillors���C. Brown, George
Dennis, W. A. Kirkland, H. Lewis,
A. D, Paterson.
^wjffakos a Specialty or~~
fob ana
abetter heads
{Bills of
Car da
Call and See Samples
The Delta Times Is jMiblUkod every
Saturday (rom ths Tins* Betmtt*t.
LadMf*, B.C    J. a Tartar.


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