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The Delta Times Sep 20, 1913

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Array Volume 7
$1.00 A YEAR.
vhibits  Exceed  Any  Former  Year
and Are Excellent Specimens of
District's Products.
Best  Bird Dogs  on   Coast Will  Be  No Features at Regular Meeting o? Grauer Bros. Receive Large Consign-
Tried Out on  Pheasants in
Delta Farm Fields.
���he Delta Fair, always the best On October 2nd, Delta is to be
Its kind in British Columbia, is the scene of the field trials of thc
B held today, and Secretary A. United Northwest Field Trials A��so-
;. Taylor says that the entry list elation, The trials will last three
the  largest  on  record.    Judging'days.
: egun in the horse exhibits on |     Thursday, Mr. F. W. Williams   of
dav  afternoon,  andi this  mornin;; Vancouver, an officer of the asso'cia-
DelUi  Council���Budget   of
Accounts  Passed.
Saturdays meeting of the municipal
ment   From   Interior   to   Finish
Off for Choice Mutton.
Grauer Bros, have received tho
council passed without any incident'i first consignment of a flock of throe
worthy of especial mention. | thousand sheep from the Uri'is.i Co-
There   were   several    communica-   Iumbia   interior   to   be   fattened   ou
tions    of    some    local    importance. I their Boundary Bay (arm.
Among these was one from Wilson:     For a time the animals were pas-
and  Wheeler, solicitors for  ths  tint-  tured in the large field of Graner
judges are busy among the finest |tion and an ardent sportsman,  was ; nieipality, stating that in the Wilson I opposite   the   Lulu   Island    bridge,
s of live stock on the I acilic  in thjs district making arrangements  tax case had been paid and Lhat the [where    they   attracted    considerable
| with   farmers   for   the   privilege   of; case was finally settled.
day the exhibition will he for- holding tho trials on their fields
in ily opened by Col. J. D. Taylor, ,This event has been held annually
member for the district in the Do- (in Ladner for ten years. This year
minion Parliament. The judges are there will be dogs from all sections
able men, all. Among them are J. ;0f the Pacific Coast���California, Ore-
T Pont, of New Westminster, wholg0n, Washington and British Colurn-
u 11 make the awards in the grains, I hia, and all the good trainers of the
Units and flower sections; Mr. P, E. IPacific Coast will be on the ground.
French, who will Judige fruit and |The dogs will be tried on pheasants
vegetables! Mr. J. A. Turner, of Cal-!and partridges, which are plentiful
Kary, who will affix the awards for [n Deita grain fields,
draught horses and cattle; Mr. Bryce
Wright, also of Calgary, to whom is
assigned  the  cattle and  swine;  Mr
judgment will determine the prizn
' liners in the light horse class; ane*
V*. M. Vass, of New Westminster,
who has been named Judge of the
ladies' work.
The following ladies form a com-
ttei who have charge of everything
, xhibited at the fair that comes
under the head of domestic science:
Mrs. B. Hutcherson, Mrs. W. A. Kirkland,  and  Mrs. John  McKee.
The Epworth League and choir
of the Methodist Episcopal church
will serve luncheon in the upper
room o:' the exhibit hall, and their
will be used to augment the
:* the Methodist church's new
pipe organ
The  programme consists of trials
in   the   following   classes;   All   age;
Derby   (puppies   whelped   ni   1912)
w'imams,of^   Sapperton,   whose ;and membership trials, open to mem-
     bers of the various coast clubs.
There was a communication from
the medical health officer, Dr. Wilson, enclosing a complaint regarding
stagnant water in the Sunbury district. This was referred1 to the
health committee for report.
Revenue Bylaw, 1913, was finally-
passed. This bylaw establishes a
general tax rate of seven mills, a
school tax of one mill, a water tax
of 2% mills, and a wild land taj
of  25   mills.
The Pool Room Bylaw was considered, and, after discussion, was
laid on the table for further consideration.
Messrs. Wm. Hornby, A. D. Paterson and A. Parmlter were granted
permission to clean out the road op-
notice from the farmers, v, ho in Rich,
mond have never gone in for sheep
These sheep brought down from
the interior for fattening on the
level fields of Delta will bring in a
substantial profit to the owners.
Probably, if tbe market, is as good
as it has been for the la_L two or
three years, the net profit per head
will reach $1.50, and it may go as
high as $2.00. Many Delta ranchers
who have imported in ihe early fall
large flocks from Oregon) have a few-
mouths later slaughtered the sheep
and secured profits as large a:-* these.
The care required to be taken of
the sheep at pasture is not great,
and as tbey consum. waste vegetation very readily, liking weeds fully
posite their several properties under ' as well as the most suc.ulent of cul
the supervision of the road foreman
The following accounts were pass-
edi for  payment:
News-Advertiser, advertising, $32.-
50;   Gilley  Bros.,   rock,   $948;   Mc-
.linoru Gate Receipts on Good Road*' ; Lelan   Lumber    Co.,    $153.45;   Lan-
tivated grasses, the cost of fattening
is very small.
Handcuffed Lunatic Tries to Suicide
While Being Brought to Ladner
in an Automobile.
BOftrd of Trade Takes   Ip Matter ol
Ttanspoi-totion Between Delta
and \ ancbuver,
A man named Frank Kwan wu* At the special meeting of the Delta
arrested Wednesday in Delta as an Board of Trade, held on Friii..y -.,*���*:-
. , , . , . ing of last week, Mr. A. D. eaterson
.tisane person and brought into town        de  a  |t>-w   prote_.   _.liU..   y..
in  Ui-.  King's automobile. [schedule proposed  tor the branch of
While being brought in, hand- ' tho Great Northern Railway, between
cuffed as he was, he reached for iPoi"t Guichon and New Westminster
, , ,   .   . _,.__* , and Vancouver.
his pocket, from which he got a re-,     Mr   ,,uttrsoI1   malntain8  tha.   the
volver and for the second timo at- DeW schedule is not iu the interest
tempted suicide. Swan is believe* of the Delta community tor the rea-
to be the man who was met on the Bon that It cuts the present freight
road between Cloverdale and Blaine service down from six days a week
Tuesday. On this Occasion iio was to three, and gives but a three-day
riding a bicycle and when seen came passenger service. He claims that
sudden^ from the weeds on the road- what Delta needs is a seven-day ser-
side with a knife sticking iu hls vice that will care for the needs of
throat. Before anyone could appre-;the Delta dairymen,
hend him he rode away towards | The members of the Board of
Blaine. Trade were unanimous in the opinion
Dr. King sent" in an emergency cail that the matter was of great i:u-
to the Provincial Hospital at New portance. but were anxious to have
Westminster, andi the man was re- positive statements from the railway
moved    to    the   asylum    Wednesday  commission as to their orders to the
Day Acknowledged by Bich-
inoiid  Council.
ning,  Fawcett  &  Wilson,  merchand-
Signal   honors   were    accorded   to
Sumas   last   week   by   the   Nook3*ck
Minoru   Park,     amounting     to   $1,-
D. ti. TO J. M. , 001.80,  were  received  by  the  Rich
moud council yesterday, and on mo-
to  Belong  Here. Gay     acknowledged     with     thanks.
i-|..,v--RDALE. Sept. lS.-Amongj���^ wlU be a"Plied ,0 roaa im"
ttie nicies found upon the man jprovement on Lulu Island, lhe B.
who was arrested by Chief of Police rj. Thoroughbred Association's con-
-.11 after a three-hour chase |tl.jbut:ou to the cause of good roads
cn Tuesday, and who refuses to give
liis nam ���. there is an engagement
ring, supposed to have been pur-
chasi .1 in New Westminster. It has
six pearls inset and bears the ln-
bi riptlon "D. G. to J. M. 1888."
Taylor Electric Co., $5.30.
b pt. lb.��� , K()a(,  Work
The proceeds'of Good Roaus Day at.     a.  Davie,  $2.75;  W.  Smith,  $93;
CAMBIE, Lulu Island,
ige. $31.30; J. T. Elliott, $25; Cle-i Valley Orchards Co. at the meeting
ment & Lambert, $10.92; H. W. held in Bel.inghnm when J. A.
Slater,   prisoners'   account,   $19.50; \ l-ochbaum   of   Sumas    was     named
president of the organization and
Sumas named as the headquarters of
the company.    The company's offices
Richmond   Tukes   Str,**   to    Remove
Certain Very Obnoxious Phases
of the Sport.
,Great   Northern.'   There   appears   to
Ibe a doubt as to the meaning of the
recent  orders,  copiee of  which  were
!not obtainable.
j    lt     was    stated     that    thc    new
'schedule   would   go   into    effect    on
Saturday,    September    13,    but    no
I change   has   yet   been   made.       Tne
Board   of   Trade   will   consider   tne
question at another meeting.
T.   Holmes,   $47.17;    Pybus    Bros..
$73;   Hanford  & Vourheis.  $60;   W.
will be moved here and all business
transacted from Sumas.    Sixty acres
Mason,  $21;   W,  Hennery,  $21;  Jas. 'of land will be purchased at the edge
Nelson,   $.8;   A.   Waddell,   $30;   J.  ��f the  city  and  planted  at  once  by
Follis,   $72;   J.   Jordan.   $31.50;   A.  the company.    This tract will be in
Coleman, $17.70;  W. Hudson, $27Hcharge ot' Cnap Bayes ol Lynden*
60;     J.    M.     McDonald.     $30;     Hi I     The   budget   prepared  by  the  city
CAMBIE,   Lulu   Island,   Sept.   17.
���Pheasant  shooting   in     Richmond j
municipality this season will have to j
follow   much  saner   lines   than   was j
the case ,_st year, when the conduct
of hunters ted t.o several narrow escapes   from   injury.       In     the   first
place,   a   stringent   firearms   bylaw,
is  now  in   force,  and   in  thc  second
farmers are taking the  matter into
The thank-offering meeting of tho
W. H.M.S., held in St. Andrew',
church ou Tuesday evening, was very
Mrs. Scoular, of Vancouver, gave
a very Interesting address on the
work and alms of thc society, referring more particularly to (Tie fields
of work in the western nnd coast
After this Mrs. Hasue saug very
beautifully    a    solo,     "The    Better
is  somewhat larger  than  this, how-
Mitcheli, $45; W. Maxwell, $128; J.
Aikenhead, $151; J Guritich. $78; E.
Tancock, $42; E. Trim. $95; G. Olson, $100; E. Bun-hell. $18.85: Ci
Barnctt,   $65;   J.   Wyer.   $76;   John
over, for prior to the racing meet Oliver, $1,000; McDonald. Hamilton
this season it oiled at a cost of about & Bain, $1,500; Lee Sing Hong,
$500 the route to the park from lhe $400; Joe, $52; Tom, $48; Fai Sin)
Sea  Island bridge
,.,,-, 1    Indicating     the   extent   to   which
,.lce are hopeful of local ng llWumon(l m;lde UM 0l th0 I)rovin_
1 ":"g cial   gaol   during   July   and   August
was a bill received for $2711 for tho
-, ,, regular tre.-l���M,;���,  f kp(jp Q. pl.isouers.    Th(. ac(.ount wa9
.    referred   to   the   finance   committee,
tiirougn ,    A ._tte. _,__ rec--ved from Mr_ j.
;.   Gninths,   public   works   department  engineer,  requesting   information as lo the ruaangr in which it
waa proposed  to  carry water mains
across tho bridge from  Lulu  Island
> S.-a Island.    Thio emergency water service is recommended by Water    Superintendent    Lockhart    because of the  unsalisfactoiy character of tbe submerged main now    In
use,  which  has a habit    of    giving
trouble at unfortunate times.
No   funds    being    available,  the
raigned on a charge of burglary, the council turned down a readiest from
unknown  who  was captured  by Po- the    Point    Grey    and      Richmond
Chief  Matheson  on-Wednesday,  board  of trade for a grant of $500
loaded    down    with    jewelry      and  tor advertising purposes.
\ letter was  received   from J.  G
the   owner   and   thereby
more   light   upon   what   appears  to
un the part of a clever thief, whoso
operations extended right
Un- Fraser Valley.
There   were   six   gold   watches,   a
largi  assortment of jewelry and $300
In cash   found  upon  the   mnn.    He
i     before  Magistrate  Bose  to-1
morrow morning,
Articles Found in Possession of Sur-
ie,v   Unknown  Are Identified
By Owners.
���I.MVEl.DALE,  Sept. 18.���Ar-I
$52; Ching Chee, $52; P. Ciai k.
$120; E. H. Hollingsworth. $8.">; H.
Owens,  $2,385;   W.  McLeod,  $1,335.
'l5otier   Rabies"   Contest     Will      Be
feature of it. A. & I. Society's
Exhibition. 1
council for the coming year shows
the estimate of expenditures for the
coming year to be $16,309.77. Of
this amount $8,009.77 is to be used
for the purpose of redeeming outstanding warrants and $650 for paying Interest. Estimated
total $8,535.02. leaving
to be raised by taxation.
While wet weather has interfered
somewhat wita the harvesting of
crops in this vicinity, the season, on
the   whole,   has   been   a   prosperous
., , , ,   .  Land,"   with   Miss   Devereaux  as  ac-
their own lands, with the result that ;c-m���al,*st
I Rev. J. J. Hastie also gave a very
:bright and practical talk on Home
Missions, very ably supporting Mrs.
Scoular's address.
After a cordial vote or thanks to
Scoular, the meeting closed1, re-,
ts  afterwards   being  servec,
thus  dealt   at   what   residents   term llu the schoolroom. 	
an evil, for iu the past fully 7 5 p��?i-
hunting on  many hundreds of acres
of land will be absolutely tabooed.
The firearms by.aw, which was introduced   by      Councillor   Shepherd
shortly after the pheasant season of,
.        1912   closed,   provides   that   Sunday;
.,, "*7r  shooting shall on no account be tol-';:"'6; -?co,_
$7,774.75.eratea>    At 0Me B.roke ^ blow ;.., treatment
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, Sept.  9.-
vides that a license must be oblain-1 ',,c ij��w_"��>����--*�� ��*����� ~   ----���
ed from tho chief of police before a !tute ,ls conducting in mango ds will
rifle   or  other  firearm  carrying     a Inot1 b�� *��*���*   "ffl    , ^ ,   *  ""j
ball   cartridge  may  be   tired      It   Is  n"*-���W&3EuU3fi:      ��   "d27
,���_,i,���    -....  ,i  .1,.,* -.��� _.  ,i ..which  are  September  2b    and     _i,
cent of  the shooting lias  been  dono
on the Sabbath. j
and the winter will see the ""Jority :vi(^0^ f^fo-i^ must^cTblali." 'Th" '������"1,ll";-il'ul' U"J ''���t'"""'?'. ,;i;;':.
of the farmers with a lair profit for.
their season's work.    The  hay crop
was   unusually   large   this  year  and  !''
all of It IS harvested.    Where farm- J^iwrT^S  ',Z\   "�� -^.1  ^," I which  are  Septembe
Two bronze medals have been add.  ers   depended   upon   late   oats   alto- /"""J;1  "��l��� l"^ no P'rson  unu,. ; Btated Secretary J. W. McGinneg toed to the prizes already offered for : gether, they face a serious situation, '^���:u  *h'r\,,!      !'CJLn"  ?1 ^ay,
the Better Babies' Contest, which and some will be without feed for 8noot u"aor nu"'Circumstances. * n-1 Mr. F. Ingram has rented the store
will be held on Friday of exhibition the winter. These are only excep- "B across public roaag or o'her'bu-*dlng he recentiy erected on the
week,   in   connection   with  the  New  tional  cases and     do    not    prevail     fnY_ay'     , l,rol*,11)Uea* I No. 20 road    and    a   grocery    will
Westminster fair. throughout  the  country. L u '8 "�� intention of the atttlion- l8horUy be established  .here.     It is
Mrs. D. Walker, chairman of the: Mr. E. R. Pickens, of the Sumas "f8 J�� enforce this bylaw strctly. ��� understood tbat an effort will be
committee, appointed by the Local Realty Company, was married to; *J��>e armors are also determined to, nl-de t6 get a branch of the post
Council of Women, under whose ajis-  Miss Wilkie of Xew Westminster In  do   the"-  share. tO_.pr.veht  promts-j ollicG  looated  at  the  store,  as  the
pices the contest will be held, states that city the first of last week. Mr.
that these medals were donated Lv : and Mrs. Pickens after a brief honey-
the Better Babies Bureau of the moon will make their home on
Women's Home Companion. One is' Front street, Sumas.
for the prize boy a,id the other tm The death of Mr. Crosset was tho
the   prize   baby   girl.    A   supply   oi   direct, result of injuries received on
cuous shooting in Richmond.    On all ; population of Cambie  is rapidly in-
sides now placards are being posted  creasing and a local post office is a
interesting  literature  has  also  beer,
be forwarded immediately.
money, was held for trial by Mr. H. i    -. icun   ��__  ..--.....  ...... -.  -���--,.���.   .,,, ,   .,,.,,.,���,,.   ���*-*���   v.,ii
Bose, .l.P.,  today and  will  bo taken Hoey   stating   that   a   sidewalk   was  "ffe.ed  and  accepted,  and this  will
to \.-w  Westminster this afternoon,  needed on the North Arm bridge, as
Miss  M-���linda McRae, daughter of Iln   rainy weather    it  was  very  dis-
li      ii.  A.  McRae, of    Cloverdale-1agreeable walking there under pre*
last   Sunday.     While   the
warning hunters not to trespass, under penalty of the law. Some of
the best hunting grounds have already  been  closed  io  the   .portsnun
deceased |'" 'his *a>'-
convenience much needed.
Mrs. Wagner, of Steveston, leaves
this week for Dusseiuorf, Germany,
where she expects to spend several
months.     She will take tho Inipera-
Huuters were so careless on Lulu j tor from New York.
was feeding his cattle a young heifer I      ,   ''      -,     ,    ,    , ,,   .
��� au up behind him and knocked him!a��u fa?a -sli-n-'s 1;lst ^ut that
An itinerant vendor of jewelry, .1.
A. Robinson by name, died suddenly
identified a watch and a brooch that
had heen stolen from her room. A
Chinese    employed    by    Mr. Dougal
Mrs. WarWstat^ lu,lrt   laill���v   at   .S.,v,sto���    1:,,,
will be judged. In the same order m  -Injuring him  severely.    On  Monday    . .    careies,ness    and   on   , ���,,.
that! Mr.  Crosset.  seemed   quite  well,  but    n,rou,M1(1cdn* e8a'Kss,   and   on   l_iiiu
���-���  'Island   the  windows   were   stun to red
blank from the No,
'ed   to   make  a   walk.
,,,   ,. ,,,,) ,* -,,,,_.      tie  an-reosted   that   which thc entries were made JO, .
. roi.lI be utIt"   the   advantage   of   entering   at   once  the  fact  that he  was  84  years  old,
'      The   reuuest  is apparent.    Entries forms can now (lessened his recuperative powers, to
.,,.   .den.ifieda pair of b.m, (  w.ll   be  given  consideration. ihe obtained frqpl Mr^. Waiker-4  ^M|-Jg and  he  passed  away
On   condition   that   the   work   be her residence, 22G Sixth street, Ne,\;on  weunt-uav.	
Icomplr-ted within  30 days,  l.ee Sing Westminster
The   prisoner   steadily   refused   to j was awarded the contract for clean-. - ���---
_'ve his name or tell anything about jing the ditch along the No. 3  road.
ftolen  from him and found in
prisoner's  possession.
If.    He was committed as John between No. 20 road and the .river.
CAMBIE); Lulu Island, Sept. 16-���     Willi   a   large  number   in   atteud-
A  special  meeting of tho  Richmond anoe   and   plenty   Of  'supplies.   Mia
ers'   Institute was  hold  at  Mc- weekly    market   held   Friday   inorn-
Ginnes'  store  on  Friday  evening to very  brisk appearance and all goods
discuss  matters  in  connection  with Isold  rapidly.
,li" annual  fair, which  Will  be held |ng  at   New  Westminster    put  up a
"n  iiiday and  Saturday,  September      ,\ a\ga class -'.rale of potatoes was
���'  find   -7.    Tho  matter  of  a  dli- plentiful  and    sold  at  85  (cuts per
exhibit at the Victoria fair wns SM,.|; alH| JI2 to ��14  per ton.    Eggs
��� nissed, the tacit understand-igold   at   lasi   week's   prices   ranging
11 ���ing ihat none should be uniar-jfrom 12 cents to 46 cents per dozen
-"ken, and 40 cents wholesale.    Butter sold
T1"e quarterly meeting of the Rich-rapidly fll  :;:- ''n,s t0 *�� *'''"ls per
' branch of the Victorian Order pound   retail    and  39  cents to 35
"    Nurses,  held   to  discuss  general cents wh lale.
rs,  will take placo next Thurs-,    Carrots   made   their   first   appear-
ptember 18, at 3 p.m., in the anca and sold rapidly at ?l.oo per
cabbage also proved a good
EBURNE, Sea Island. Sept. 16.���
SEATTLE, Sept. 18.���Eggs: Local The directors of the Richmond Agri-
ranch, 40c; April Btorage, 28c to Cultural and Industrial Society have
32c. Dutter: Washington Creamery decided to take advantage of nn of-
cubes, 34c; City Creamery brick, fer made by tbe B. 0. Dairymen's
35c; fresh Eastern, 30c to 31c; Ore- ! Association, and conduct .-* contest
gon, 30c to 31c. Cheese: Tillamook, in milk at the annual fair, which
17   l-2c;      limburger,   20c;      Young ! will   he   held   Friday   and   Saturday,
in a man's house, endangering the
life of the occupants. Flying bullets made the hair stand up on many
a rat cher's head.
Pheasants are reported as being
very plentiful in the fields, but from
present indications the farinu-.'-
huntsmen will be the ones to get ih-.
large bags. . . -
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Glenton,
formerly of Vancouver, are newcom-
! ers to Cambie, where they expect to
1 make their home for the next two
j years.
I A portion of the bridge ttt the
I Scottish-Canadian cannery was washed away during a recent storm, but
has now been repaired. Tho same
evehtlig .. cannery tender was wash*
ed ashore. The storm was very severe at Garry Point.
The Richmond Poultry Association
Is now issuing; a booklet containing
rules and regulations and oth-r In-
Afiiericas, lllc; Washington Twins,
17 l-2c; triplets, 17 l-2c; local
-.-ream bricks, 19c. Onions: Green,
25c to 30c per dozen; California
yellow, 1 3-4c per pound; Walla
Walla, 1 3-4c. Potatoes: l.oeal,
$20 to ?23 per ton; Yakima Gems,
?20 to $28; sweets, 2 1-4c per
pound. QatB: Eastern Washington,
$30 to $31 per ton; Puget Sound,
$30   to   $31.     Hay:     Eastern   Wash-
LONDON, Sept. 18.���The Express,
understands   that    General   Sir   Ian j formation   concerning  the  organiza
Sept.   2fi   and   27.     Richmond   is    a I Hamilton ls being considered for the  tion.
dairying district,  anfi  great   interest position   of   eomuiander-iii-chief   Iln
consequently Is expected to be taken indla   In    succession     to   General
In the competition. Three prizes will   Creagh, who retires in the spring.
be  offered   for   the   best   exhibits  of j     General   Hamilton"-   probable   ae-
milk.     The   entries   must   be   of   a  lection, says the paper,  will  bo duo
gallon, put  up either in tour quart| principally to the fact that the g;6v
bottles or In two quarts and a half e'rnment is anxious to do away with ��' :l  water '���nv''r l.'"l'i'u-
I.OS AXflFl.ES. Sept. 17���A scon
of fli-eraen and poiiceihen were Injur.
oi tod iv >��� b m firemen lost eontrol
a   fire  In
The   I'if.-it   prize   Will   bo
a  the  ten  thousand    pounds    a    year I
the heart of the business district ant
spring dial seal- and a sanit'ry milk j which     they  nre obliged  to pay out
ington   tiniothv,  $19  to  $20;   Puget
Sound  timothy,  $14;   alfalfa,  $ 13  to  "n><*  prizes  are   contributed   by
$14;   straw,  $10;   wheat  hay,  $15  a , Dairymen's Association.
a heavy  stream  Of   water  swept  the
in,;; the second a spring dial scale; j for ,lu, ridiculous post of inspector- ipt''("'!-    Dc,,z*ns of mP" wtere bolYl?,d
and Hie third, a  sinilary milk jiail. I general   of   Overseas   force:-*,   a   post ,ov*'r '""���  ''���" aP"-��'atus horses  fed-
���i   home.    It  is  stated  that  tho sll, k
t-orta put in will  be  favorable, as seller at $1 per sack or  10 cents a   0 qoO OOO OOO OO O OOO O OO
soclation  since  1t   got  under ],,,.,-
lasi   spring   has   prospered   ex-      There was a good supply of fruit, |Q
1    -lingly. prunes being tbe besl  seller in 50-[0
P. Windsor and Miss L. .Tohn-;IKMind crates al  JL26.    Other pre B   c
���re married  recently and are were    60    cents    and   75  e nts perjQ
"'viug  the  felicitations  of   their 1T:l*,..     Blackberries     fetched     last iQ
""is. tweek's prices, thai of io cents per q
��� j,0x.    Apples, $1.25 per box. o
* CHURCH E\TERT.\I\MENT.   J    In   the  vegetables  stalls,  pickling ��
  tomatoes and     pickimg    cm umbers  0
e first week of October thero were the be sellers al 10 cents pot
be in Ladner an entertainment .basket, ripe tomatoes bringing BW
""'li  attendinc.     It     will     beigeod   price  of  5     eents   per  b:,sk����..
ranged   from   10   to   25
nder the auspices of All Saints' Pumpkin.
���   and the entertainers are to cents apiece,
i' rrtotts specialty musicians. The prices of chl   ens both dres*
'mpany will give a choice pro- ed  and   live,    remained    steady st
ofcthe   newest   of   popular dressed   50 cents apiece,  live $���, to
In  MrMoeiv's Rail, ard  it   Ii p7 per doien.   The price ol beel wai
"!   that   the  event   wll'  be  a that of lasi  week.
'   in high-class entcrtaie.mat. .There waj a large ^oantotng-
,'" t'-oreeds will g0 to the genera! plies   brought   up  on   the    "*""����
'lu,r'h fund. .Transfer from the Delta dbtr ct.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 17. t
���Two years in the San Quen- I
tin penitentiary and ."2,000 t
tine, is the sentence imposed i
on Maury I. Diggs, former (
state architect, and eighteen I
months in San Quentin peni- i
tiwitlary and $1500 fine, the t
sentence imposed on F. Drew i
i' tnjinettl, son of United <
States Commissioner Qem ral I
of Immigration Anthony Ca O
urn ui, by Federal Judge
Y.m Fleet today. I'ol!ov.i..'
conviction on charges e:
violating the Mann White
Slave  Act.
Ol Delta warehouses are full to the
doors with hay, straw, oats and io-
tatoes. Products have been coming
in heavily this week and the ston--"
capacity of the warehouse companies
is proving Inadequate'. Yeeterdaj
the steamer Trader took away a big
cargo of potatoes for Victoria, and
other river boats have had iheir
capacity taxed, but they cannot, relieve   the  strain.
Which both Lord Kiteiu ner (Hid Duke
ed.    Two bursting fire hoses sdde.
of Connaught found it. inadvisable to I*'" '-"   confusion. Theif Ire destt-oy-
)|r | | led   a  three-storey building   in   Main
It'is probable that    on    General\*?** ne>r *l$?l;   The damage wi
Hamilton's appointment, the omar
mi ntal post of inspector-general of
Overseas forces will be abandoned.
estimated at $150,000.
PORTLAND, Sept, 17.���Tie- first
popu'ar bond sale held in I'ortlf.nd
has today resulti d In the disposal
The success of the ':.s! dance given of approximately $200,000 in munlc-
by the young men of r.adner has en- lppl improVement bonds ei premiums
eouraged them to the extenl tha��|0f f,-,,,,, -..,;.-��� ,0 5 ,,.,.- cent, above
another dance is projected for the Dar. The calls for bonds ef the
��� icing of Friday, September 2(;th.;$100 denomination were few but
This function will be i;i keeping of bcjnds for larger denominations sold
the   high   standard  established,   und freely.
Oi Wilson, had) a birthday party V/eil-
Ojnesday. The little ones were five
O yeaf. old on that day and twenty of
O I their little friends congregated at
O the Wilson home to celebrate the
O occasion. They had a wondc/ful
good   evening's  enfertalnmi ht
Three flshi rmen, 11   May. W. Percy
  [and H. 1..  Uverson, all of the Bruns-
Yll.LENEi'YK-I.OrMET, France, ' v. b k cannery, refused to pay their
S -pt. IS. Three eh ctric cars jump-1 road taxes, and as a result were
ed the track into a ravine n -sr here, jlriled into court. Magistrate VfcKefl
killing twelve passengers and injur- fined them each $2.50 and beside this
ing thirty. they  paid the tax.
1 ;'V ��
���t 11
'   !
Si I
m [
!0, 1913.
All the Judges Comment Favorably
on the Undoubted Success of
the  Exhibition.
Hurton, F. C. Chadsey, and J. C.
W. H. Higginson, C. T. Iligginson
& Son, Wm. Knight, Councillor Jas.
Bailey,, all of t'hilliwack; James
Bailey, South Sumas, and .Moses Hilton, South Sumas, all did well in
fruit exhibits.
Mrs. Larter, Fairfield Island, carried off the prime award in dairying
exhibits, Mrs. James Topley, Fairfield Island, and Mrs. D. Fetterley of
Cheam,  being prize winners also.
In field products and vegetables
James Bemewith, Cheam; E. Smed-
ley, East Chilliwack, and John Hepburn, South Sumas,  were successful.
Racing Programme.
While the band of the 104th Regi-
CH1I-L1WAGK, Sept. * .���Yesterday was Citizen s Day at the forty-
lirst annual exhibition held here
and citizens vied with their neighbors from far and near in extending
patrouage upon the closing day of a j ment played the afternoon was taken
memoraole event. The attendance, (up with racing, trotting, po.iy races,
exclusive of a thousand children, | Indian races and cowboy races, the
reached over 25u0, a big advance | latter causing much excitement and
on a.i former records and at least i no little amusement. A lacrosse
le.  moie than the previous day.        match  between  Matsqui and a team
The   majority   of  awards   had   al-  of  Chilliwack   Indians,   resulted     in
ready beon made by the judges:  Mr.  the defeat of the braves by six goals
R.  l.  Abbott, of Victoria, fruit and Ho   five.     An     impromptu
vegetables;   J.   P.   Turner,   Calgary
Sir Edward Grey Has Made Extraordinary   Place   for  Himself,
Says "Diplomatist."
horses; Bryce Wright, Calgary, cattle, sheep and BWine; F. Garland,
Cabbie Hill, poultry, Yisterday the
cattle weie finished i;p and judging
in the uiiiiua' department by Mrs.
Annandale o: N w Westminster, of
the  school   exhibits   and   floral   de
\n impromptu baseball
game proceeded among the juniors,
the booths did a roaring trade, and
the rain which hung about the hills
kept off, only a few drops serving to
lay the du t during the best celebration Chilliwack has to date held.
Among the New Westminster
visitors   there     were     noted   Mayor
partment,  was    disposed    of.    Miss  Gray, His Honor Judge Howay,  Mr.
Keene ofthe Dominion Experimental  ,1.   R.  Grant,   Mr.   H.   H.   Robertson,
Farm, Agassi/, judged for the special prizes in milk and cream, given by the Dairymen's Association.
Mr. AObott judged the dairy products.
Clydesdales Good,
(Vanco_i\er), Air. ,1. W. Irwin, Mr.
John Reid, and Mr, B. F. Castleman.
Mr. F. J. MacKenzie drove in with
Messrs. R. D. .MacKenzie, John Shannon, nnd Mr. Lennox of Cloverdale.
Thev had been making a tour of the
\11 th- ju l-'cs had favorable com- roads, calling at the government roc_
ments  lo  make  upon the success of' quarries   at Vedder Mountain.    They
the   fair      Referring   to  horses,   Mr.  were full of praise for the conditions
��� ....    -,.   i0f roads ]10re und complimented the
work   of   Road   Superintendent  Alec
J. A. Turner told The Llritish Columbian that the Clydesdales were
oi au exceptionally good class and
Would hold their own in any competition. Many of the winners
among the cattle, he said, had been
successful elsewhere and would be
shown at New Westminster and at
Victoria. The Guernseys and Ayrshires were very good. He thought
tiie showing in sheep was very good
lt ts twelve years since Mr. Turner was at a t'hilliwack show and he
stated that he saw great improvement in that time, particularly with
respect lo the stocT.. His opinion
on horses should be of the best for
he has fourteen times come back
from Winnipeg with the championship for Clydesdales and five times
has repeated the- [performance on
tlie Coast, He will judge at New
Westminster and at Victoria and
looks forward to settling in British
Columbia at some future date.
Increase in Stock.
A bour of the stock .buildings,
two of which are new this year and
full to overflowing also, is sufficient testimony to the increased interest taken in the show in this department, but while there is hero
shown a gratifying increase, there
has been a falling off in field products and vegetables entered for competition. In all there were 2,000
entries: horses 180, poultry 300, cattle 200.
East Chilliwack, district No. 2, carried off the district exhibit award,
Fairfield Island, district No. 1, being  placed  second.
Chief Exhibitors.
The following wore the chief exhibitors and prize winners in their
respective  entries:
Horses���J. A. Evans, ChilllwacJf,
won the championship for heavy
horses. Other prize winners were 15.
A. Willis, Chilliwack; John Hepburn, South Sumas, and C. T. Iligginson & Son, Chilliwack. In the
light horse classes, A. C, Hummer,
James Bowman and W. B. Pattinson,
all of Chilliwack, were successful.
Air. J. T. Maynard, president of the
Chilliwack Agricultural Society, also
did well; bis daughter won tihe
ladles' riding competition, and Mrs.
Ma*ynard   took   first   in   the   ladies'
Continuous Complaints Against Chinese  in     Richmond    Rouses
Council to Action.
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, Sept. 16.���
"These Chinamen are being complained of at every meeting," said
Reeve Bridge with some annoyance,
when the doings of sundry Oriental
gardeners were recited before the
municipal council yesterday.
Tho complaint at the last council
meeting was that the Chines3 farmers were tampering with flood boxes
In order to get water to irrigate
their gardens. Yesterday it was
stated that they were dumping re-
fuse into a drainage ditch running
along the No. 17 road betw_;*. No.
4 and No. 5 roads, thereby creating a
nuisance which filled the entir.i district with disagreeable odors The
ratepayer making the complaint was
Mr. ,T. H. Hawke, who said he was
putting in shape for cultivation ten
acres in tho vicinity, but could nard-
ly hope to work or rent th.m untU
the nuisance was abated.
The Chief of Police, it w.-.s finally
decided, should Investigate the situation and take action ag.i..'. the
Chinese gardeners were also the
subject of a letter from the police
department to the council. The
chief stated that Wong Sing, a boss
Chinaman, and his help, Sing, Cum,
Wong, Ying and How, had been j
found violating the Sunday Labor
ordinance on Sea island. If the!
attorney-general's department gives
permission the men will be prosecuted.
driving competition. Councillor Mercer of Rosedale had a good looking'   o   I)is(...ss    Im|���,>v-niPnt    of   Ro���(1
team   wearing   the  blue  ribbons.        '
In cattle, which were all of the
dairy type, Guerneys were the
strongest entries, Ayrshires coming
next. In the former class Banford
Bros, and Chas. Hawthorne, both of
Cheam, did well. Dr. Knight exhibited but did not compete. In Jerseys, E. H. Barton was a large exhibitor and carried off nearly all the
prizes. He was defeated in the bull
class by Col. Miller of Elk Creek.
Joseph Thompson of Sardis was
strong on Ayrshires, while W. B.
Walker of t'hilliwack exhibiting for
his first year with a small herd, did
very well. A. C. Wells & Son, Sar-
diB, did not enter. There were no
Shorthorns and  very  few  Red  Polls.
Joseph Thompson also had a big
showing in sheep, especially in Suffolk Downs. C. T. Higginson & Son
won most of the Southdown awards.
Chas. Hawthorne annexed the Dur-
sets, and Hanford Bros, and E. H.
Barton divided honors in the Leicester.
Banford Bros, did well in swlnp
also, Duroc Jerseys, Berkshircs and
Tam worths being their forte. York-
shins were well represented, Chas.
Hawthorne, Jos. Thompson and Higginson Brothers taking the prizes.
Great Strides.
Great strides have been made in
the poultry exhibits. Entries stand
this year at 300 as compared with
150 last year and 25 in 1911. There
was a good showing, all being by
Valley breeders. The prizes went as
follows: Single comb Leghorns, A.
E. Orr, Chilliwack; Dr. Davies, Chilliwack. The latter also succeeded
with rose comb Leghorns and White
Wyandottes. White Wyandottes, E.
R. Beal, Chilliwack: partridge Wyandottes, L. J. Stark; Buff Orprlig-
tons, W. C. Robins; Black Orpingtons, W. Dusterhoeft; Orpingtons,
Minoreas and Barred Rocks, Norman Malcolm; Black Minoreas, R.
J.   Macintosh.
There was a fine show of flowers,
among the winners in various classes
being Mrs. M. Hilton, Mrs. D. H.
r��v, Mrs   D. Fetterley, Mrs^ Jackson,
From Woodward's Landing to
New Westminster.
(From  The  British  Columbian.)
The road into the city from Wood- j
ward's Landing, which at this end |
forms the city boundary in Queens- I
boro district, was the subject of
some discussion at the meeting of i
the  city   council   yesterday   evening, j
Tbe question of the improvement |
of the   road   was   precipitated by a
letter from a ratepayer living on the
city side of it asking for its improvement.     Aid.  Dodd  pointed   out  that
the Richmo.'id council  had  been approached and asked to bear its share
of the cost of improvement, but had |
demurred, apparently on the ground j
of   believing   that   tho   entire   road
where it bordered the city limits lay
within the city.
Aid. Kellington urged the value
of the road to the city as an approach   from  Richmond.
It was finally decided to meet the
Richmond council at some dat"e to be
tixed after communication and come
to some arrangement regarding the
improvement   of   this   thoroughfare.
OTTAWA, Sept. 18.���Forty-two
divorce cases were considered by the
Senate last year. Already fifteen
applications have been made, and it
looks as if last year's record would
be broken. Heading this year's list
is Mr. Andrew Lome, Hamilton, who
is making his third attempt to be
freed  from his wife.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 18.���Mr.
Charles De Young, son of Mr. M. N.
De Young, and general manager of
the San Franciee.0 Chronicle, who
had been critically 111 with typhoid
fever and complications, died last
night shortly after 11 o'clock.    Mr.
De Young had just been made pub
       Usher of the C-.rOi.ter_ foIlb'W.ng'.ht*
Mrs. McGillivray, Arnott Bailey, Joe" absorption of the Call.
I do not believe the British people realize the extraordinary position which Sir Edward Grey has won
for himself abroad in the past six
months, says "Diplomatist" writing
in The London Daily Mail. He is at
this moment easily and indisputably
the outstanding figure of European
diplomacy, the one man in the Chancellories of Europe whose reputation
the multitudinous issues and events
of the last halfyear have definitely-
No diplomatist in Europe has
shown himself so fertile in resource,
so pertinent in suggestion, and so
persuasively calm and moderate in
choice of language as Sir Edward
Grey. He has spoken but rarely
since the Allies took the field, but
on each occasion his words have
been direct, conciliatory, and
stamped with the spirit and authority of real statesmanship. The few
sentences in which he explained and
defended the naval demonstration
against Montenegro���so frank and
cautious, so skilful in their avoidance of controversial phrases, and
so confident in the power of Europe
tc enforce her w-ill without impatient
violence���had in particular, an instantaneous effect and were everywhere recognized as a model of
statesmanlike expression.
But Sir Edward Grey has done far
more for the peace of Europe than
merely keep his head and talk briefly, wisely and to the point. At the
very outset of the Balkan convulsion he ,took the lead in keeping the
Powers together, and he was first to
suggest the novel and flexible machinery of an ambassadorial conference
for keeping the various foreign offices in touch, and therefore, to some
extent, in line with one another.
This was timely and fruitful contribution to a general understanding, and it came with peculiar propriety and weight from the British
Foreign Secretary. For one thing,
Sir Edward Grey has'held his present post, without interruption for
nearly seven and a half years, and
will, apparently, continue to hold it
so long as the Liberals remain in
power, or until he becomes Prime
Minister. No continental politician
who is now in office has guided the
external affairs of his country for so
long, nor does one of them enjoy
such an assurance of tenure as Sir
Edward Grey. That is a great advantage in his favor. Not only are
the men he is called upon to deal
with newer to the game than he is,
but there Is every probability that
he will be playing it after they have
given it up.
Then, again, Sir Edward has been
greatly helped by the singularly disinterested position Great Britain
has occupied throughout the Balkan
crisis. Our almost absolute detachment from the ambitions and contentions and the special interests
that have engaged the thoughts of
St. Petersburg, Berlin, and Vienna
has been of enormous assistance to
Downing street in playing the honest
broker between the rival powers. It
is very likely, too, that the general
uncertainty as to the British course
of action if a European conflict were
to supervene has also lent to Sir
Edward's diplomacy an added persuasiveness. In any case, no government has been so well placed as
our own to induce a spirit of reasonableness and to indicate the diplomatic stepping stones that might
save Europe from sliding into the
Of all these advantages Sir Edward Grey has made the fullest possible use. He has worked early and
late; his moderation and good sense
and the implicit confidence he always inspires in his integrity as a
man of candor and straightforward
dealings have been invaluable assets
In the cause of peace, and I have
heard from more than one ambassador that his skill as president of tho
conferences which have so materially
helped to harmonize the differences
between the Great Powers, the modesty of his bearing, and the practical character of the expedients he
has put forward have revealed him to
his brother diplomats for the first
time as a really big man.
Upon the European, as upon the
British mind, the influence which Sir
Edward Grey exerts is, above all
things, the psychological Influence of
character. He has the same sort of
power among diplomatists that he
has in parliament and among his
countrymen���the power that comes
from absolute honesty of mind and
nature, combined with a balanced
judgment and an air of being detached from the p?tty exigencies of
the moment. For many fnousands of
quiet Englishmen Sir Edward's voice,
is the weightiest in British politics
today, and his action on any doubtful issue counts for more than the
decision of any other man that I
know of.
Strong and    Successful Man.
Then, too, one must remember
that the seven and a half years during which Sir Edward has been
charged with the conduct of British
foreign policy have been years of almost constant crisis and commotion. They have pretty thoroughly
tested him, and by universal judgment of friend and foe, he has stood
the test well. From his long duel
with the Wllhelmstrasse over Morocco he emerged decidedly the victor;
he is the flrst British statesman to
seek and conclude an accommodation with Russia; and he has
completely redeemed the old reputation of Liberal governments for a
vacillating sentimentalism in the
management of foreign afTairs.
Radicals have often girded at his
silence and secretivenees and his insistence upon the recognition of
facts, but abroad men simply see that
he is a strong minister and a successful one.
ls it merely a myth that Gladstone
!on_e described Sir Edward as com-
| tuning a greater capacity and a
I smaller inclination for politics than
any man of his time? 1 have never
'thought the description a very good
one. The capacity, indeed, is still
there. One has only to see him addressing the House of Commons, one
has only to study that firm, frank
face, with the brooding forehead, the
executive nose, and the sensitive,
cleancut mouth, to be sure that he
has in him the real instinct of statesmanship.
But his reputed distaste for public
life, whatever it may have been once,
Is today neither more nor less than
a fable. People seem to think, because he Is the least theatrical of
men, the very anti-thesis of a demagogue, a lover of Wordsworth and
a disciple of Walton, devoid of personal ambitions, incapable of the
baser sort of partisanship, and because his whole bearing suggests a
more spacious and leisurely, and impersonal age than our own, that
therefore his heart is not in politics,
that he could abandon Westminster
without one sigh or regret, and
bury himself in entire contentment
among the beloved hills and streams
of his Northumberland home.
They are wrong, just as they are
wrong when they call one of the
most ardent and thorough-going
Radicals of our time a Whig, just as
they misread the man altogether
when they fail to detect the warm
and human and humorous personality and almost boyish idealism behind his veil of austere authority.
The country has yet to take Sir Edward's full measure. It trusts him
implicity, but it has still to learn to
know him. Possibly only his accession to the premiership will reveal
him as he really is.
The Royal Bank ol cam
j Incorporated 1869. ;,
Capital  Authorized     hy    $2.-,,0im on*.
Capital Paid Up    *n,.,o,MK*
Kest    ��� ���>!-������������..   *12,300,000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five  Mllli
Dollars. n
It is the aim of the management of this Bank to make ever-
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his flnanci _
affairs. ' '"
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upward
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, on May 31gt ana
November 30th each year, . -ana
II. F. BISHOP, Manager. __ADNER, n.c
Carry in stock a full line of
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
Box 1332
PASADENA, Sept. 17.���All heat
records were broken here today when
the thermometer registered 109. The
hottest previous day was August 29,
1909,   when   106   was  recorded.
Twenty-two tons of tomatoes from
three-quarters of an acre under
glass. This is this season's record
at the Timnis Market Gardens here.
And this production has proven highly profitable, for the tomatoes
brought in the market a minimum
price of J2.50 per crate or twenty
Tomato seed is planted in January
and as soon as the young plants are
fit for handling they are potted off.
Early in April they are transplanted
permanently In the greenhouse. The
single-stem culture principle is followed, and the vino is trained up to
a height of over six feet, wire trellis-
ing being used.
In the gardens there is an area of
one and one-half acres under glass,
half of it being used for early vegetables. Lettuce, radishes, onions,
etc., are sown in forcing beds about
the first of January. The lettuce is
twice transplanted. Rhubarb, cucumbers and melons are also forced
under glass, and mushrooms are
grown in specially prepared hedsl
under dark cover.
One acre in the open is planted to
celery, cauliflower and other vegetables that find good market.
Mr. Timms ships all of his products to Vancouver, from which point
they are distributed to the various
markets of Western British Columbia.
Disturbances in digestion are by
far the most common ailments of
cows. On the first signs of indisposition in a cow the food should be
nvestigated, and at this time if a
saline purgative is administered the
attack will often be aborted. A
drench consisting of one to one and
a half pounds of Glauber's or Epsom
salts in solution of water is the best
purgative  at this time.
Inflammation of udder in cows is
often infectious and can be carried
from the affected to hpalthy members of the herd on the hands of the
milkers. A good practice to follow
is, to segregate any animal showing
disease of the udder until it has recovered. TTie milker should wash
and disinfect his hands after-milking slich a cow.
Depraved appetite (pica) in cows,
in which they eat dirt, gravel, etc.,
is generally the forerunner ot a
more serious affection of the bones,
and is due to a deficiency of bone
forming elements in the food. Finely ground bone meal added to the
food assists in overcoming this affection. Such cows should also have
access to a piece of rock salt where
It can be licked at will.
EBURNE, Point Grey, Sept. 16.���
Orders posted by Lieut. W. D. S.
Bonson, commanding Eburne troop,
31st B. C. Horse, state that the
troop will parade for the first time
this evening at Odd Fellows' hall.
Attestation will be continued. The
equipment for the troop has arrived
and  will  be issued  tonight.
CALGARY, Sept. 18.���SJr William Mackenzie, president of the Canadian* Northern Railway, who arrived In Calgary yesterday, made the
statement that he expected to see
his road completed and ln operation
into Calgary within the next sixty
Electric Restorer for Men
Phosphonol _���*}*���*��� ������ry��erva la the body
 - ���� >'��� preper teniio��; re-Morn
**************************************** *** ****** :..x^m;,
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
.adrier, B. C. Phone 2 j-
^^J    Sample Room. Prompt Service
��   Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.     Rates Reasonable $
>****^i-*******'>l^**<~>******W *****<���*���:..���-���-���,..���,
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors, Turnings and House Finishings.
Phone R14 Eburne. Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow.
Uhe *Delta U
ftl.OO A YEAR - %>
U. S. A.   .   .   $1.50
vim and vitality. Premiature decay and all sexual
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maka too a new man. Price S3 a b ax. or two IV
15. Mailed to any address. ThaScoMU Oram
Co., St. Catlutr lnae, Ont. ^
"Best in the West"
Provincial Exhibition
Sept. 30, Oct. 1, 2, 3, 4
$60,000 in Prizes and Attractions $60,000
Lnrgest and  Most Extensive Truly Agricultural
Exhibition in the West
Third Annual Horse Show
In the Best Arena West of Toronto
World's   Championship   Lacrosse���Minto Cup Games.
Special Prizes for Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Swine, Poultry.
Better Babies' Contest.
High Class  Special Features   and
Special rates on all railroads and steamship lines.
Entries close September 20, 1913.
Manager and Secretary
President. TnU)AY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1913.
1 i.-utley visited New Westmin
-...' L���i Friday.
Montieth,  of  Vancouver,
_H m
tin- cannery
llS!i i,. Whitworth returned home
' iu. .-('lay from Vancouver.
\V. M-cCrae and son Asa are
���> a  lew  days in  Vancouver.
.,      Devereauj spent a few days
' Vancouver   this   week,   returning
I> uifford, of Vancouver, is spend-
, :l few days at the home of his
in. ��
El. Hutcherson spent Friday in New
is visiting on,the Delta this week,
being the guest of Mrs. H. Wilcocks.
Mrs.    S.    W.    Walter   is   visiting
friends in Chilliwack this week.
Miss C. McGregor spent a few days
in Vancouver this week, returning
on Wednesday.
Accused Will Probably Go to Trial  ** Eml of August as Compared With
at Present Assizes With
C. B. Cutten has been spending a
few days thiB week visiting H. F.
Bishop, of the Royal Bank.
��� I, :   McCormlolt returned on Wed-
.sd-i'y    lrom    Vancouver.    She     is
; 7   i    her brother, D. McGregor.
V -s Martha Pybus  Is  enjoying  a
-�������� iluys holiday at Crescent  Island
Misses A. and L. Miller are spending a few days on the Delta, the
guest of Mrs. Alex. Smith.
\li Fred Wallace, of the stcam-
',, "Sew Delta," spent Saturday
ii Vancouver on business.
Mr   and  Mrs.  T.  Ringle, of  Van-
,,',,-er     were    guests    of    Miss    A.
A. W. Oliver was down from the
North this week, spending a few days
at his home and returning on Thurs-
Captain Brewster, of the steamship
"New Delta," spent Wednesday and
Thursday in Vancouver on business.
Mr. R. Stokes and daughter, Miss
Thelma left on Wednesday to spend
a month's holiday in Kamloops, B.C.
M,, , during the week.
\V   (Irant
left this week  for Cal-|
Mrs. R. Voorheis returned to Tier
jhome on Tuesday, after having been
'n the hospital in New Westminster.
where  he  intends  to  take   up|     Mrs.  D.  M.  Ellis is in Vancouver
this week, undergoing treatment on
her neck for swollen glands.
a homestead.
Mrs. A X. York entertained Mrs.
Leary, Sr., and a number of friend?
to an "At Home," on Thursday last.
\ fer\ enjoyable time was spent.
Mrs.  A.  W.  Carter is spending  a
[ew days In  Victoria. Mr. and  Mrs.
Carter inteadi moving to Victoria In
thi near future.
Mr. Hicks, of the Hicks & Lovlck
p .- i Co., Vancouver, is spending a
tew days In town this week on busi-
There is a story going that Mr.
J. Grauer has sold his Lulu Island
farm for the big sum of one and
one-half million dollars.
Mr. J. Inkster, Jr.. of Seattle, and
formerly manager of the D. Burns'
ranch, spent the week end visiting
Mr. .1   Grauer Is said to have made
,,,    ni ..'id acres of his Sea Island
property   for  the  enormous  sum  of
ti: .hoo. f. ��� xm\M
Mr. H. A. MacDonald motored to
Chilliwack Tuesday with a party of
friends to attend the Chilliwack Fair.
The party returned Wednesday.
Miss  May  Kittson  Is  in  the  Van-
couver  General   Hospital,     suffering
oncussion   of  the  brain.   Her
condition is considered serious.
The A.B.C. cannery is still running, but its pack is almost complete.
In a few days the company will close
its plant for the season.
II A. MacDonald and Charles
Davis motored to Chilliwack-, Thursday ui attend the fair. They returned Wednesday after a most en-
joyabh  (iiiting.
For all Building Supplies and Fuel
Oil, apply to the B.C. Transport Co.,
I Ltd.,  505  Westminster Trust  Building.    Office phone 826; wharf phone
Mr. A W. Bull returned to the
Di ��� i in Friday last, after spending
four months with his brother in
Mi I-. Jaw, Mr. Hull thinks tin
Helta is the only place after all.
Reduce your electric light bill one
half and get fifty per cent, more
light by using Tungsten Lamps. A
full stock of all sizes carried at
Taylor  Electric  Co. ������
Mr. Joseph Jordan's bucking
broncho created quite a sensation at
tin Minoru Park stampede. The bad
horse is now back in his stall looking
as docile as one could wish.
Mr. Jas. Mason and his sister, Miss
Mason, will sail from Liverpool, October 11, on the Laurentic, after a
six months' stay in England, their
native land.
Re< ve Benson left Monday morning for a trip to Alberta, where ho
has recently acquired a very large
farm. Mr. Benson will be away two
Mr. Thos. W. Foster took a party
to Chilliwack Tuesday to attend th)
up-country fairs. Coming home, Mr.
Poster made the trip in three and
one-half hours. This he thinks a
Dr. Christonsen, of New Westminster, was in Delta Wednesday evening, called down to consult with Dr.
King in the case of Miss Tamboline,
at Westham Island, who is critically
A. G. Swan, of Port Guichon store,
met with a serious accident last Saturday, cutting both his hands badly
while trying to remove the cover off
a large candy bottle. Ho will not
be able to work for some time. A;
W. Bull is taking his place diuring
his  absence.
Martin Powell, alias Chas. Butcher, charged with the burglary of
the Bank of Montreal, appeared in
the police court this morning before Magistrate Edmonds after the
lapse of exactly two years and two
days :;ince the burglary was committed. He was remanded until tomorrow morning.
It was on June 6, 1912, that
Powell was arrested in Detroit, when
he was found in possession of a large
"���im of money which was identified
as being composed of Bank of
Montreal bills stolen from, tlft
vaults of the local branch. Powell
arrived here la3t night in company
with Chief Bradshaw and a Pinkerton detective.
Standing one and a quarter inches
over six feet, well dressed in blue
serge and accessories, blonde, clean
shaven and well featured, claiming
to be only 33 year3 of age and looking no more, Powell looked exactly
in the same presentable and apparently prosperous class as Dean and
MacNamara, who were charged with
tbe same crime. He gave his occupation as that of a clerk and hTs
nationality  as   English-American.
All seats in the court room were
filled this morning when the case,
which headed the docket, was called.
A few women were present but they
were only there in connection with
three juvenile cases. Counting out
a number present directly interested
in other cases, there would havo
been many,vacant places in the
small hall of justice. There was no
Powell was not. even asked to
plead and will not be in all probability. It is his privilege to plead
guilty if he wishes, in which invent
only the magistrate can dispose of
the cage. Such a plea, however, is
not expected.
Furtnermore, there is a provision
In the criminal code whereby the at-
torney-grneral may insist on a jury
instead of a speedy trial in case of
burglary where the money stolen exceeds a certain amount. As the
framers of the code did not expect
$273,000 to be stolen at any one time
in Canada, the limit is well within
the Hank of Montreal sum. Hence
it is probable that Powell will be
restritted to jury trial and will not
be allowed to elect for that or speedy
trial before a judge alone as in ordinary cases. ,
Contrary to reports that have been
published, the prosecution hopes to
get Powell's case on at the present
assizes, hence the short adjournment made this morning until tomorrow morning, Powell consenting.
Tomorrow morning it is expected
that the Crown will endeavor to
make out the prima facie case which
is required before Magistrate Edmonds can commit for trial in a
higher  court.
Conditions  at  Corresponding
Date Last Year.
PONOMA, Cal., Sept. 17.���On
account of the heat the public schools
he^e are holding only half-day sessions. The thermometers registered
109  degrees today at noon.
Eburne   School   Attendance   Figures
Bear Out Its  Position in the
EBURNE, Point Grey, 3ept. 15.���
���Utendanoo figures given out by Sec-
retary m. c, Gordon, of the Board
of Si IhioI Trustees, indicate that
Eburne is still the largest population
ln ''���"��� municipality. In the high
school at Eburne there are now
"liny pupils enrolled, while in the
lower grades 191 are In attendance.
K': dale fillowi closely with 197:
11 ���'��� 17- has 154, aud West Point
Grey, 132.
This week the manual training
building is being made on the new
**rl '   building   at   Magee.       Work
lias now proceeded to Buch a point
that the plumbing and heating con-
"'���'-������ 'ii' on the ground carrying out
1111 ir Mintracts. and in the course
nf ii month Interior and finishing
fork will begin. Another matter
whieh is receiving attention from the
fistees is the beautification of the
ten-acre school property in D.L. 2027,
on which the Kerrisdale school
s:,ll! ! The services of a landscape
have been obtained and draft
Plan prepared. As soon as the
��>��ney for the work,, which will cost
���o.OOU, is available, it will be under-
~L~en  !"   once.    Two  tennis  courts
ill In, placed around the entire ten
""iia.I.    A   border  of  maple   trees
" ���'" placed around the entire ten
Judge of Butter and Cheese at Kent
Fair, Says Quality Was
AGASSIZ, B.C., Sept. 15.���Mr.
Mark Silver, of Vancouver, who
judges the butter and cheese exhibits at the Kent fair held here Friday, says that these products of Kent
dairy farms were of exceptionally
fine quality. In fact, he declares
that there were so slight distinction
in the different eaMes that judging
was exceedingly difficult.
Mr. Silver Is thoroughly conversant with dairying conditions in this
section, for as manager of the P.
Burn's creamery at Vancouver, he
has taken from Kent dairymen the
bulk of their cream for four years.
He says that In this industry the district has Improved greatly In the last
two or three years, due chiefly to
the attention of the farmers to more
scientific methods. In this time the
yield has more than doubled, and
Mr. Silver predicts that in another
two years the present output will be
trebled. "What would help along
the development of profitable dairying in Kent more than anything
else." he savs, "would be the organization of what is commonly known
as a testing association. This would
quickly result in the culling out of
from the herd of the unprofitable
cows, a great saving to the dairyman."
';i:VKi,STOKE.  B.C.,  Sept.   18.���
*      lack Probyn, proprietor of the
���ivoy  ice  crea*m   parlorg>   on   Flrat
_'"'. one of the best known busies men of Revelstoke, and en old-
d,llere* Wa8 *ound dead yester-
*>��� hanging  in  his  woodshed,  apparently a suicide-!   The   body   was
"ind by Mrs. Probyn.   A coroner's
""""-���it will be held.
VICTORIA, Sept. 18.���Delayed
fully ten hours by dense fog off the
Swiftsure Bank, the Canadian-Australian liner Marama, Captain J. T.
Rolls, inbound from Australia and
New Zealand, was prevented from
reaching port "until 6 o'clock last
night, the additional delay placing
the liner about 36 hours behind
schedule on the run from Sydney.
OTTAWA, Sept. 16.���A bulletin
issued yesterday by the census and
statistical office of the Department
of Trade and Commerce reports the
conditions of the crops and livestock
at the end of August, and gives preliminary estimates of the yield of
spring wheat, rye, oats and barley as
compiled from the reports ot correspondents upon the appearance of
these crops.
The weather conditi, ns were favorable for ripeni:ig ar. I harvesting
the grain crops. In Ontario It was
nearly all harvested by the rndi of the
month, while in the Prairie provinces
harvesting operations were about
two thirds complet-d, and It waB expected that threshing would be general by September 10.
The average condition of the
spring wheat Is 88.43 per cent, of
the standard of a full 0 c 1, which is
represented by 100: oat" 87.85, barley 87.07, rye 80.49, peas 80.81,
beans 78.68, buckwheat 77.81, mixed
grains 89.04, flax 85.06 and corn
On the whole these figures maintain the high standard set by last
month's report, and marks an advancement for spring wheat, oats and
flax. Comparedi with the figures of
the corresponding date last year,
wheat Is 88 to 84, oatf, and barley
88 to 88, rye 80 to S4, mixed grains
89 to 87, flax 85 to 88. potatoes 86
to 89 last month and till last year.
Turnips are 84 for both this month
and last as against 88 last year. Pasture has maintained its condition
fairly well since last month, the
figure being 81 against 82 last month
and 92 a year ago.
From the reports furnished by
correspondents, the, following preliminary estimates of the year are
based on the areas sown: Of spring
wheat the average, yield per acre is
provisionally placed at 21.41 biishel.
an acre, which upon an area of 8.-
990,500 acres, makes the total yield
of spring wheat to be 192,517,000
This quantity, addedi to 18,481,800
bushels of fall wheat 'as published
last month, gives the total production
of the wheat as 210,998,800 bushels,
compared with the final estimate for
1912 of 199,236,000 bushels and for
1911 of 215,851,000 bushels.
The yield an acre in 1912 was
20.99 bushels for fall wheat and
20.37 bushels for spring wheat.
Oats, with an average yield of
40.98 bushels an acre of 9,646,400
acres, gives a total production of
395,341,000 bushels, as against an
average of 39.25 and a total of 361,-
735,000  bushels  in  1912.
Barley, with a yield an acre of
31.05 bushels, and a total of 44,440,-
000 bushels, compared with 31.10
and 44,014,000 in 1912.
The estimated yield of rye is 2,-
425,000 bushels for 127,200 acres,
being a yield an acre of 19.06 bushels, as against a total of 2,954,000
bushels in  1912.
For the three Northwest provinces
the total yield of spring wheat is estimated at 188,018,000 bushels, oats
244,125,000 bushels, barle- 28,156.-
000, rye 612,000 and fla*** 15,056,-
000 u compared with the 1912 figures as follows:
Spring wheat 183,322,000, oats
221,857,000 and barley of 26,761,-
The general condition of the livestock is very satisfactory, being expressed in percentages of a standard
of 100, representing healthy and
thrifty state: 94.27 horses, 91.37
milch cows, 93.54 other cattle,
90.41 sheep and 94.83 for hogs.
Delta Rancher Has Three Thousand
in One Field and Will Add
Two  More.
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, Sept. 15 ���
Three thousand sheep grazing in the
large field of J. Grauer's, on Sea
Island, opposite the Lulu Island
bridge, was the pretty sight commented on by many autolsts and
others today, for sheep even in small
numbers are not frequently seen in
Richmond, and never before, so far
as is known, has so many been assembled together here.
The sheep arrived recently from
the mountains, and will shortly be
augmented by two thousand more.
Then, so it is understood, the flock
will be transferred to Mr. Grauer's
ranch in the Delta.
J. Grauer and his sons, Rudolph
and Gus, have been In the live stock
business for several years, and have
discovered that there ls considerable
profit in buying sheep at the end
of the summer, putting them out at
pasture, andi selling them a few
mouths later when fattened. It is
Stated that sometimes, on as many
as two thousand sheep, a profit of
$2 a head has been made, and that
a profit of $1, or even $1.50, is practically certain. The local market
readily absorbs the carcasses when
laughtering begins. The sheep are
(radically no expense to the rancher,
for they feed on weeds readily
_nd will grow fat on waste land.
The Hemphill ranch on the No. 3
-oad and one or two farms in the
Woodward's slough district, are the
nly concerns, besides Grauer's which
���aise sheep in Richmond, and their
locks are not large.
You waste In looking: up domestic help could be saved
by simply inserting a " Help
Wanted" ad. in our Classified
Columns. Our paper Is read
by the desirable class, and
goes Into hundreds of homes
that get no other.
For Sale, For Exchange. Wanted to
Purchase, To Let, Lost. Found, Work
Wanted, Situations Vacant, 1 cent per
word. Minimum, 25 cents for any one
advt. These rates for cash with order.
All Want A-Js. must be ln by 2 p.m.
on Thursday.
The Ladner - Steveston
Ferry Service
Beginning Monday, September 15,
the steamer New Delta will run ou
her fall and winter schedule, as follows: Leaves at 8.30 a.m. aff_ 3.30
p.m. Vancouver passenger* can
make connection by taking the 8.30
a.m. and 3.30 p.m. cars at Granville street station. New Westminster passengers should take the
Eburne cars at 8:00 a.m. and 3:00
p.m. and the Steveston cars at
Mineral and
Soda Waters
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer  of  Soda   Water,
Ginger  Ale,   and all  Kinds  of
Summer Drinks.
Your Patronage Solicited.
Poultry Wanted
Best Prices Paid.
City Market. Vancouver.
FOR EXCHANGE���A brick apartment house on Burrard street, near
Davie, Vancouver, with a monthly
revenue of $360.00; always rented; will exchange for Delta farm
land.    E. F. Douglas, Ladner, B.C.
MONEY TO LOAN���$3000.00 on
first mortgage on improved Delta
farm lands. E. F. Douglas, Ladner, B.C.
WANTED TO RENT���An improved
farm of 100 to 150 acres In the
Delta. E. F. Douglas, Ladner,
For particulars apply Howard
Bros. Store.
WORK WANTED���Wanted cord
wood to cut by contract. Apply
William KIncard, Ladner Hotel.
LOST���French poodle puppy; two
months old. Finder please return
to Miss Bessie Fenton, Ladner.
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated IU10.
We are prepared to install single
line or party line phones at short notice. Long distance In connection with
our service. Apply to
A. DeR. TAYLOR. Sec.
Highest Prices for Live and Dressed
Poultry,   Fresh Eggs and   Produce.
Consignments Solicited.
City Market, Main St.    Vancouver.
Successor to P. C. Clark
��� AND ���
General Blacksmithing
Party  Organizations   Are  Active   in
Preparations���Will  Take  Place
in November.
ONTARIO, Sept. 17.���With the
opening of parliament practically
set for January, the party organizations are devoting their activities to
preparations for the by-elections,
which, it is now said, will take place
in. November.
There are four of them, three in
Ontario and one in Quebec, and all
are to be held on the same date. The
East Middlesex representation in the
House of Commons is vacant by
death of Peter Elson; South Lanark
tTy the death of Mr. Haggart; South
Bruce, by the appointment of Mr.
James J. Donnelly to the Senate and
Chateauguay, Que., by the death of
James P.   Brown.
SAN DIEGO, Cal., Sept. 18.���An
ocean breeze today tempered the
rays of the sun and yesterday's heat
was absent. The humidity was no
greater, and there was no suffering
The mercury climbed to 90 at noon,
but the wind kept the temperature
from being felt. The government
forecaster promised even cooler
weaiher tomorrow. There have been
no prostrations here.
30000000000000000 0:"
The long coat is of seal musquash
showing the newest phase of the
modish kimona sleeves; the skirt is
quite narrow, imparting a slender
silhouette to the figure; the long
stole and flat muff are ermine trimmed discreetly with tails.
ROME, Sept. 17.���General
O Torelli and two other officers
O and   2 8   privates   were  killed
O at    Benghasi,     Africa,   when
O Arabs attacked an Italian col-
O nmn, according to a despatch
O received here today. Seventy-
O three    Italian    soldiers were
O wounded.     The   Arabs,   it   is
O stated,   were   repulsed.
!ooooooboo O 00000000
Authorized Capital  $284,000.00.
H. A. MacDonald, Managing Director.
Mclaughlin carriage co., Limited.
������>��� I
t -
Is   Acknowledged    Status    of | Thrilling and Sensational Is Descrip-
���!it-hard Rm-doii Haldane, Lord
High Oluuuellor.
Richard Burdon Haldane, Is one
��I the intellectual giants of modern
Kagland. As lord high chancellor of
Cre-at Britian he outranks all other
official personages in England, save
the King^, the members of the royal
family, and the Archbishop of Canterbury.
tion of Progi-aninie at Provincial Exhibition.
(From The British Columbian,)
The most sensational and thrilling
array of high class attractions ever
presented at any exhibition will be
seen at the Provincial Exhibition,
which will he held in this city from
September 20 until October -1 inclusive.
The  contract   with    the  Western
Vaudeville Managers' Association has
I hereby slvc notice that, on Saturday, the 11th day of October, A.D. 1918 at the hour of 11��� o'olofll In _���*��*�����>-
noon, at the Court House, in the City of New Westminster. I shall sell at publfe auction thaglands hereftafUB seit out
of lhe persons in the said list hereinafter set out. for the delinquent taxes unpaid by he said PWSonS on the W ��g
of  December   1912,   and   for  Interest.   00Bt3.   and   expenses.   Including   the   cost   Ot    advertising     said  -sale,   if   the   total
amount   due   ia   not  sooner   paid.
Assessed  Owner.
Description  of  Piuperty.
Arrears   School
of Taxes    Tax      Costs
Int.      Total.
As   lord   chancellor    he     presides j been   signed  and   a  competent  man-
over the House of Lords, and in his
fe*A*M'j>in,g is committed the royal seal
of England, which instrument has
nevar left the shores of ihe "Tight
JuitUe Isle," save once, and that was
*��*hen Lord Cardinal Wolsey took it
with him when he accompanied
Henry VIII. to France to attend the
_*a-T-ous cloth of sold meeting with
the French King. lt later cost
Wolsey his job.
Lord Haldane was born in Edin-
ituriih, ou July 80, 185(1, and before
he was two years old be began to
show signs of that mental superiority
\*Uieh is now the pride of England,
Before h8 was two years old his governess one day discovered him working over a pile of dust. When she
���aeii-d him what he was doing she
neotved the reply: "If Cod made man
out of lhe dust of the earth, why
shouldn't I?"
Distinguished Parentage.
-Such high aspirations were perhaps due largely to his splendid par-
i-__i_a.ge. His father was the late
Sial.it.. Haldane, of Edinburgh, a writer to The Signet, and a uescendent
of the famous old Scotch family, the
Kaidanes of GlenagleB, who have in-
<b_u_B_arried with nearly all the Scot-
.cLsh nobles.
"1Ji.s mother is a typical gentlewoman of the old school, and possesses
���ransual force of character. She was
a. tiurdon-Sanderson, and the second
tbHUghber of Richard Bunion, of
SHest-Jermond, Northumberland���a
��� ��� .���:'_������' lion of the Burdons of Castle
Kflen, who, marrying the only child
nf Sir James Sanderson, assumed the
aBCDnd name.
..ord Haldane passed through the
K-JJnbitrgh Academy, and later the
n.__irersity, where he received his M,
JL with first-class honors in philosophy; in the meantime, while a
.-3~t.ud*.'nt at lhe university, he went
frequently to Gottingen, and acquired about all that famous German
aaal of learning had to offer in the
mssw of speculative thought. In 18 76,
wiueii twenty years of age, he won the
S.ray scholarship and thi Ferguson
���dhnlarship of the four Scottish uni-
���ccrsitles Tor philosophy, After v.in-
n-���>_v* these honors he took up the
afatly ni' the law and was called to
On English bat* in 1. TH. He at once
htirntlfled himself with the best wo-k
oi the chancery side of the law
���carts, and In 1890 he became a
Qaeen's counsel. Prom that time his
rise lias been as rapid as il has been
H    iant.
Meteoric Rise.
Almost at a bound he tool; front
!Sa__k at the English bar, and almost
Bros, the very first enjoyed a huge
ao-d most lucrative practice. Yet in
thr- -course of his busy career he has
found time to write a iiutuber of
bMMiks, which arc well-known and ap-
���BBClated among scholars for their
sraisiition and the pharm of their
literary style. His first book was a
WSSSea of essays collected into a vol-
_n_c_ called "Essays in Philosophical
Criticism." His 1*>.fost book,, written
in. 3;iu:;, was "The Pathway to
Ha was called  into thc cabinet by
Prime   Minister   Asquitli   to  act     as
SjKt-ri-iary of state for war, and added
SS-S-tt distinction to that office. He ls
crwdited with many of the best army
rt?^orms of recent years, and is said
! .   (_ere put the British war office on |
a. more systematic basis than it had'
etttmr been before. While still holding i
___.   portfolio   ot   war  Lord  Haldane:
'V.i;t  appointed  a     member    of    thei
.".l.-Si* ial committee of the privy coun-|
c'lL.   the   only   instance     on     record!
���Witt-re a minister of state has receiv-
<-il* such an appointment while hold-
in,:* "his cabinet office.
Diplomatic Career.
"Lord Haldane was elevated to the
jjuumge in 1911.
-. e his occupancy of thai office
ger will accompany the different at
tractions  so   that   the   difficulty   of
dealing    with    the    individual companies has  been  overcome.
The arrangements for staging the
ai tractions iu front of the grandstand are now proceeding and with
such an energetic committee as
Sheriff Armstrong, Alderman Kellington, \V. A. Gilley and Fire Chief
Watson, no assurance that this part
of the programme will be a success
is   necessary.
None of the attractions have been
Been in the West before, the committee realizing the importance of
securing feats that have not been
witnessed by the crowds who will attend the exhibition at the end of this
Among the attractions obtained is
the almost human lighting machine
"Bob," the boxing kangaroo, wn
will be seen together with the Gordon Brothers, in an exhibition of
bag punching and boxing.
Walter Stanton, the original stage
chanticleer, assisted by Miss Victoria Orvllle and Company will
stage three novel and amusing barnyard acts. The Giant Rooster and
The Fighting Cock; The Dancing
Geese and Old Mother Goose; The
Dancing Sailors, The Scarecrow,
The Chicks, The Rabbits and The
Trained Bantam are features of this
attraction, which enlists the services
o.( six people.
The Rosa Valerio troupe of si*
people will give a dangerous display of unrivaled precision on the
double tight wire. "Excelling every
olher organized group in their astonishing versatility and amazing resource" is tlie way this act has been
Fearlessly defying the laws of
gravity the Four Casting Cronells
will present a comedy gymnastic
novelty. Funny twisting, swinging,
somersaulting, tossing from hand to
hand and from swing to swing, the
act is a thrilling exhibition of intrepidity.
One of the most beautiful uovel-
tie.s ever conceived will be the exhibition given by the charming Cur-
zon Sisters, the Original Flying Butterflies, This is considered one of
the daintiest and most daring acts
end is a series of thrilling evolutions
executed with remarkable grace and
daring. The act wns seen "for several years at the New York Hippodrome.
Rose and Ellis, the wonderful
leaping acrobats will give a magnificent gymnastic exhibition interspersed with cyclonic comedy.
Their's is an act composed of a combination of skill and nonsense.
The Troupe Les Jardys, composed
of four people Will be seen in an
astonishing exhibition of equilibrium
and a demonstration of physical
fortitude. Hand and-head balancing
is a feature ot this r.ct.
Cost of Living Takes Another Jump
According to Wholesale Prices
in .August.
OTTAWA, Sept. 18.��� Anotner
slightly upward move in the cost of
living is indicated in the record of
wholesale prices during August gathered by the Department of Labor,
fhe index number for 270 articles
was 136.2, compared with 135.9 in
July. Iu August a year ago it was
only 133.3.
The advance was due :o higher
pi ices in grains and fodder, eggs,
potatoes, wool, jute, calfskins, lead
and anthracite coal. At tho same
time there were somewhat lower
prices for cattle beef, butter, trout,
whitefish coffee, benzine, rubber
and a few other articles.
Comparing the month with a year
ago, the chief increases are among
animals and meats and ths chief decreases among grains and fodders.
In  retail  prices  there was a gen
oral advance in eggs and butter and
tkt has made several diplomatic trips | in certain nr-als.    Rents were down
to* various European capitals, and his somewhat sharply In several Western
���BituXcea to England in every instance 1 cities, but were firm to upward In
Sat"*"-  iin't   with   universal     approval,  the  East.
___4 has never married, but he t.nds|
ii-1-. ght in stealing off to his magnifl-
afxni  estate in Scotland  whenever his
J.   C.  Keith   	
J.   C.   Keith   	
J.   C,   Keith   	
J.   C.   Keith   	
A.  J.   Banham   	
H.   L.  Codd   	
Chas.   Smith    	
Alex. O.   Morrison   	
P.   Beath   	
A.   G,   Malcolm   	
J.    II.   Smith    	
W.   M.   Burton   	
W.   M.   Burton   	
S.   J.   Lund   	
A.    Pleasanee   	
F.   H.   Gladwin   	
F. J.   Worth   	
Aniede  Tremblay   	
Amede  Tremblay   	
Amede Tremblay  	
A,   T.   Kelllher   	
T.   O.   Townley   	
Francois  M.   L'Agaoe
M,   Yamada   	
H.  I.. Baker 	
H.   Richmond   	
G. McCulloch   	
Clarence   T.ane   	
J.   R.   MeKamey   	
Lizzie  Holllngsworth
FTdward   Jones   	
5-oel  Cyr	
A.   Leg&ce  	
M.   Bouchler   	
T.   Martin   	
G   Iwase   	
M.   F.   Shook   	
John   Brisson   	
John   Brisson   	
Gaspar Nation  	
Gaspar Nation   	
F,  J.  O'Neill   	
Chas. A.  Plows  	
Chas. A. Plows  	
Chas.  A.  Plows  	
F.   M.   Fyshe   	
L, P. Strong 	
J.   I..  Wilson	
J.   L.  Wilson   	
Dominion Trust Company
Neil  MoNeil  	
Neil   Mi-Neil   	
Neil   McNeil   	
Neil   McNeil   	
D.   M    Eberts   	
D.   M.   EBerts   	
James   Williams   	
J.   G.  Demers
J.   G.   Demo��s
G.   Demers
Beath .. ..
...Pt See 23 Blk. 0, N.R, 1 B,, l'S.US acrt-3
,.W,V_ Sec. _4, Blk ii. N.R, 1, hl��� 7MS acres
..N >/-.' Sec 2ti Blk. 0, N.R. 1 If*.. ",' acres
..Sc' 27 Blk' G. N.R. 1 li., 1-U acres .. .
,.,E ���_ Sec   .1   Blk. ti, N.R. 1 F... 88.28 acres
. S.'K.U  Sec.'l.   Tp.   10.   180 acres   	
..N E   Vi Sec. 2,  Tp. 41. 1W acres  	
Pi'   b.L.  28')   Gp.  1, 85 acres  	
"Pt,  D.L.  -SI,   Gp.  1, -."> acres   	
..S.W.  corner D.L. 22:1. Up. 1. 2.'  acres ....
..D.L.  ''17   tip.  1, 1-0 ucres  	
. I. S.   0,   13.   Hi.   Sec,   .  and   S.'_   L.S.   1.   -,
See   17    Ip,   20,  1'iO acres   	
..N. Pt, S.E,  Vi ft  Pt.  N.E. U Sec. 29, Tp,
20,   ]*>!>  acres   	
..Fr S.W.'i Sec. 28, Tp. 20. 110 acres ....
..\V '.. of N.W.'4 Sec. 28 Tp. 20, Se acres
..E '/��� of N W. Vi Sec. 2M. i|v 20, 80 Acres
..Fr. S.W'.Vi West of Slough. Sec   2. Tp. 21.
100 acres  	
..E.Vi of S.W.Vi Sec. 3. Tp. 21. 80 acres ....
..Er.  N U Sec. 3.1. Tp. 2.1.  Kit acres  	
��� Pt,   S W.   Vi   Sec.   3.   S.W.   it   See.   4   \-
Fr. E '.j Sec. 4. Island, Tp. 24. 323 acres
..Fr,   S.W.Vi   Sec.   !).   Fr.   S.E.   W,   Sec.   \
Tp   21.   I.VI  acres   	
..N.W.1.4 Sec   9   Tp. 8, 180 acres, Range 80,
West of 7   ..'	
..Fr   N.E.V4 Sec.  22, Tp. 3.  R. 30,  West  of
(i, l>" acres  	
��� ���Er. N.V. Sec. IU. Tp. 4,   R. 28*   West of 8.
10  acres   	
..Pt.  S.E.'A  Sec.  6.  Tp. 3,  Range 2S  West
of C. CO acres  	
..Ft. or Sub. S.E.Vi Sec. 6, Tp. 3, Range 2S
West of 6   20 acres  	
..PI.   S.E.Vi  Sec.   6.   Tp.  S.   Range 28   West
of 8, 22.28 acres  	
..Pt, or S.E.-i Sec. 6, Tp, 3. Range 2S West
of C   16.32  acres   	
..Fr. N.E.'/j Sec. 19. Tp. 20. 60 acres 	
..W,J_ D.L.   4S4.   Gp.  1. SO acres   	
..D.L.   4-,:i    Gp    1.   FiS.So aires   	
..S.E.]i  Sec   31,  Tp.  20   160 acres   	
..Fr. S.E.'A Sec  1, Tp. 1?   156 acres   	
..N.W.Vi Sec.  13.  Tp.  11. 1W acres  	
..N.E.",   S��c.  14,   Tp.  Ig,  160 ucres  	
..Pt   S.E.'i Sec. 23. Tp. IS. 110 acres  	
..Suh.  11   of  Sub.   of N.V..  Sec.  25,  Tp.  1",
10.90 acres  	
..ST   N.E.'i  Sec.   25,  Tp.   IT    11  acres   	
..1..S.   13.   14.  15.   Sec.  33.  Tp.  3.   H.  2 We*t
of 7,  77  acres   	
..8,'i of S.W.Vi Sec. 4, Tp. 4. Range 2 West
of 7.  SO  acres   	
..N.W.Vi   Sec.   4.   Tp.   4.   R.   2   West   of   7.
160  acres   	
..S.'_ or S.E.V4 Sec. 8 & N   20 acres of N.E.
'i Sec. 5, Tp. 4. R. 2 West of 7, 100 acres
..N.E.'i  Sec.   I,   Tp.  4.  R. 3 West  of 7.  160
..Lot   1   Sub.   B   of  Sec   1.   Blk.  .'.  N.R.   1.
..Lot 2  Sub. B of Sec. 1. Blk. ",   N.R. 1, E.
N.W.D .'
..Lot 3. Sub. B of Sec. 1. Rlk 5   N.R. 1, "���"..
..Lots 8, 9. 10. 11. Rub. outside Dvke of Sees
9*. 10. IT. Blk. 6, N.R. 1. E	
..Lots 2.'.   26.  Sub.  outside  Dvke of Sees. 9,
10.  11    Blk.   5.   N.R.  1,  E���   	
..Lot 3. Suh. of Lot 13. Sec  36   Blk  6. N.7:
1.   E..   N.W.D	
..Lot 6   Sub. of Lot 13. Sec   36   Bik   6. N.R.
I.   E..   N.W.D	
..Sub   -12 of Sec   2. Tp   40   No. 2 Dvke 	
,.Sub   38 of Sec. 4. Tp. 40   No   2 Dyke 	
.Suh. 89 of Sec. 4, Tn. 40, No   2 Dvke 	
.Sub  40 of Sec. 4, Tp. 40   No   _ Dvke 	
.Fr. Pt. North of River of Sec. 1 & 2, Tp, 9
..N.W.Vi   Sec   27.   Tp,   0   N W.D	
.Sub   A of N.W.V,,  Sec   35   Tp   9  	
.S.W.   corier  of  W.V.  of  S.W.Vi   of Sec.
..Lin's S ft 9  of' Blk.   A"SuliV of  D.L. "ish".
Go.   1    N.W.D	
..Lots 4  Si 5  of Blk.   P.,  Sub    of  D.L.   888,1
Op,   1    N.W.D	
..r.ik   D of Sub. of D.L. 288  Gp  1, N.W.D
��� Lot 1. Blk. C of D.L. 283 Gn. 1, N.W.D.
-Lot 2. Blk. C of D.L. 288   Gp. 1.  N.W.D.
��� Lot 3, Blk C of D.L. 2��3, Gp. 1. N.W.D.
.Lot 4, Blk C of D.L. 283 Gp 1, N.W.D.
.Lots   Blk   C of  D.L, 283   Gp   1   N.W.D.
��� Lot 6, Blk. C of D.L. 283' Gn' 7. N.W.D.
Lot 7. Blk. C of D.L. 283. Gp. 1. N.W.D.
��� Lot 1. Blk. B of D.L. 283 Gp 1 N.W.D.
..I "is 2. 8, Blk   B of D I.   283   Gp   1   N.W.D.
47. Us
17. (IS
is. 72
39 00
2.00 *
__ 3S
7 50
* ?S
8 12
1 on
8 M
.' *        "
7 25
1 80
2. :������-,
3 98
King and d*.
Delta municipality is .7. "^
e mouth of the Fraser r .""?- ��
finest agricultural distric, f'" th��
The chief interests in the ul B'C-
farming, dairying, fruit cuf( *���*��
market gardening, sheen ,,,,1 ,-���
breeding. There are a.Bo l!or-e
canneries in the Delta munic.! ,0"
There are .hipping taciUUeS iT"--
and boat to the markets of n ra"
and the United States' i, anaa*
yield is the largest per acre in n'01'
ada, and the sheep and hots �� '
are the finest in British ������* nlr��a
Along the ��outh bank of the �������� *"
IUver there are splendid sit���a!M
industries. '       L!- w
Board  of  Trade.���President   n   .
McKee; secretary, S. "W   P'lsh ' *���
Justices of the Peace.���11   n n
H. J. Kirkland. j. McKee ��n'
Police   Magistrate.���J.  \m ...
Medical Health Officer���d-' 1   _
Wilson. ������'���h.-rr
Coroners.���Dr.  a. a
J.  Kerr Wilson.
School Board.���S.WriKht.,',,;,,���-,.
C Davie, A. deR. Taylor, ,'
Callum, W. R. Ellis, N. \ --,,,.'������.;: ���'
mid, secretary. '
Farmers' Institute.���T T -j.,..,
president; N. A. McDiarmid _,,-������
tary. *re'
Delta Farmers' Game Protective a
soelatton.���Wm. Kirkland, undent; A. deR. Taylor, secretary
Delta Agricultural Societj Dr *
Kerr Wilson, president', \ _,l'
Taylor, secretary.
Member of Parliament.���j. n ���������_-���
New Westminster. '
Member of Local Legislature ���p 1
MacKenzie, New Westminster
Boat Sailings.���S/J. Xew Delta leave*
Ladner every day for Steveston at
8.30 a.m., 12.30 p.m. and c 30
p.m., connecting with the B c
E. R. cars. S.S. Transfer leavei
for New Westminster dailv except
Sundays, at 7 a.m.; retu.nl*-?
leaves New Westminster at 2pm'
reaching Ladner at 5.30 p.m     "
Railways.���Great Northern leaves
Port Guichon daily for New West-
minster and Vancouver at 7 a.m*
returning, leaves Vancouver a'j
2.30 p.m., reaching Port Guichon
about 6.30 p.m. B.C.E.R., Lulu
Island Branch, E. Stirling, super-
intendent; Vancouver to Eburne
and Steveston���Cars leave Granville street depot (at north end
of bridge over False Creek) at 6.3!)
a.m. and hourly until 11.30 p.m.
Special car for Eburne at 6.i**i
a.m. Cars leave Sleveston at Ml
a.m. and hourly until 11.,TO p.m.
Sunday service���First car leave-
either terminus at 8.30 a.m.;
hourly -service {hereafter um;'i
11.30 p.m.
Post Office.���Hours, 8 a.m. to 1
p.m. Mall for Vancouver cloiei
at 12 noon; for New West minster
and up river points at 6.30 a.m.;
closed  all   day  Sunday.
Municipal Council.���Meets in the
Municipal Hall, Ladner, on the
second and fourth Saturdays in
each month at 2 p.m. Reeve, H
D. Benson; councillors. .'.. D
Paterson, W. A. Kirkland. Hanford Lewis, G. Dennis, Chris
Brown;   clerk,   N.   A.   McDiarmid,
New  Wfitminster.  B.C.,   Septemtipr  4,   1913.
J. w
* sspssor and C-nllpefnr
Display  Is  Excellent in  All  Lines-
Mr.  V. t.  MacKenzie, M.P.P.,
o-k-iis Exhibition.
-. i s will allow, and spendtag a few
rni'.'icKinK days with his young nieces
The  Department  of    Marine    an.
Fisheries   has   set.   up   opposition   to
_____   nephews,   of   whom   he  is   very ,.,���,,. ;���i,l has ksuod a little red
!   . ud.
His  mind   teens   with   iilens
11 ���    words  can   hardly    come
.��� :h  lo let  them out
n n (1
booklet   entitled   "Fish  and  How  to
Cook  It."    The  booklet  is  compiled
i.st|bv one of the officials of the depart-
P.o  Is  the!
ment. and  is issued  officially hy the
(terror of the reporters a    he Ho tse ,-,,.���,���,,-���..   It looks very much Ilka
-      "arllament, where he talks longer ,|;l  uhl-.lir (..IS��� of government eom-
; - _  more rapidly  than    any    otherLgUtion  with private enterprise. The
,"!,,'r-., department  even   goes  so   far  as  to
��� ������'  Hajdane   nj* '*��� ������    ;  ;*;* a.  the h��� M- ol tta ;,.,   ,, ..     ...
ayr... when he passed through a 1 rlti- ^ opinion of e0 el)IJ.,nt a phya an
,--. nineaB, was an athletic man. He .,. glr Janu!. ciirlchton-Browne on
������Baged in many outdoor sports, but  .,,��� advant8geB to the health of fish
ALDERGROVE, Sept. 18. ��� Between four hundred and five hundred entries are on exhibit at the
second annual fair of the Aldergrove
Agricultural Society today, the display being very creditable in all
lines. The live stock department
was unusually well represented, and
there are between 25 and ISO entries
ol hors en.
In garden and field produce there
are 135 entries, and forms one of
the most creditable displays ever
seen in the valley.
Poultry entries are numerous and
the exhibits excellent, while display
of fancy work, preserved fruit, dairy
produce, cut flowers and potted
plants are unusually good.
Judging was completed shortly-
after noon.
The attendance was large, and the
fair was formally opened by .Mr. I-'.
.1. MacKenzie, M.P,P. for Delta.
while Col. J. D. Taylor. M.P., -nd
Ueove Poppy, of Langley were a.-o
present. President A. Westlanfl. of
the Agricultural Society, introduced
tbe visitors.
IL   C.  K.  K.  Will  Rc-ltioc  Rat<>s  to
Those Paid by Consumers in Vancouver.
favorite exercise has always been
eating.    Montreal Star
VNTWEUP, S pt. 18. The great
regret of British trade over the
British  government's refusal  to par-
inSklng. Even now it 1? ppthlng for
jfi'jTi to rake a tramp from London
t.ij Brighton and back.
While he was abliged to give up
Sis? law practice when he etfti -ed
MiM-'/n public life, it is very fi w
".��**T*Prs who would not be willing to
.r-ic'cnnire their yearly earnings for ticipate in the Panama i'a; iftc !���".-.-
Oi* emoluments of lord high chan- position at S*tn Prancio a was e\-
��_e__r.*r. The occupant of this office pressed yesterday in his inaugural
tea n seat in the British Cabinet, a address hy Sir Algernon Freeman
���*-*__.,-. if jr.fi.OOO a year, and a re- Firth, president of thr> Congress of
teritig pension of $25,000 a year for British Chambers of Commerce, now
MONT11EAL, Sept. 18. --Mr.
Elijah Jones, ex-president ot the
British Building Company, and ex-
secretary of the British Construction
Company, has vanished, and it is
dnuMfui if he will eve* iw> gsen again
in Montreal, 'lhe secretary of the
British Building Company, Mr. David
Anthony, yesterday appeared in
court on a charge of obtaining money
under false pretences. According to
the police there are a large number
of persons who have been taken In
by lhe missing Mr. Jones.
(From   The   British   Columbian.)
In future the consumers in the
districts served with light by the B.
C. E. R., will not be charged niorc-
than is paid by the city dwellers.
Heretofore, a higher light rate has
been charged in those extensive and
populous municipalities of the Lower
Eraser Valley, as far east as Chilliwack than the Vancouver consumers
have been required to pay, but after
the first of October this condition
teases. The new schedule for tha
districts as compared with the oli, is
as follows: 1
Now       Ratlin force. Oct.l.
First 50 K.W. hours ..$0.15     $0.11
Next 50  K.W. hours  ..     .14 .10
Next 300  K.W. hours..     .13 .09
Next  300 K.W. hours. .     .12 .08
Next 800  K.W. hours. .     .11 .07
Next 500 K.W. hours. .     .10 .06
Next 500 K.W. hours..     ,09 .05
On    consumption    over
2000 hours 08 .04
Meter rental 20 .15
There is a rebate of 20 psr cent,
for the prompt payment of lighting
rates. The charge for meter r, utal
is net.
MILK  is <a>oi>.
PORT COQUITLAM, Sept. .8.���.
After an inspection of the eity milk
i:--''.- Medical Health orrV*r Dr. G.
A. Sutherland reports that he supply is well above the standard for
quality. According to his figures
tho milk sold by one dealer runs
4.6 with another's slightly below at
4.5. These nre both above the standard of butter fat set by the gov*
ernment and the medical health officer is very well ploased with these
assembled  hern.
OTTAWA, Sept. 18.���Hon. Robert!
Rogers is planning visits to Toronto.
London and Hamilton next week. He
is leaving for St. John during thej
latter part of the week. Hon. J. 1).
Hazen left yesterdav to Bpend a
fortnight lu New Brunswick.
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A relia-le French regulator .arver (alls. Th.ao
Dills aro exce.diujjly power ul in r��� ci.l.itin-; the
generative portion ol the te-lale svstam. Kefus.
���11 cheap iir.'.tatians. Dr. da Tan's are sold at
��5 a ho*, nr -hree lor Iln. Mailed to anv aiMrens.
Th�� Si-nbo!'. Di-tin io., 8*. OMwrisa - !nt
Five Injureil in  Edmonton Collision
���Some MiriH'iil-'iis Fsi-iipcs
Are   Registered.
EDMONTON, Sept. 13.���One of
l^he most disastrous accidents In
'���on:iection with the Edmonton street
I railway took place yesterds-y afternoon shortly before 6 o'clock, when
a Grand Trunk Pacific, freight
crashed into car No. 23 as it was
crossing the railway line at the
junction   of   Alberta  avenue.
Eive persons, including the motor-
man and conductor of the street car,
are seriously injured, lt is believed
that one or two are Internally Injured.
The five victims are Motorman
Pascoe, Conductor C. Wentworth,
Mrs. Stevenson, James Street, Mrs.
Curley, Thirteenth street; Mrs. 'G. S,
Uatt, 5 7 Stuart street.
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
So'-vlco nt 7.30 p.m.: Wodnasda'
evening, Litany at 8.30. Rev. C. C,
���toy ie,   *��.A.,   vicar.
It-ipiist ciitmJ*..
Pastor���Rev.     D. O.    Macdonald
Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.;
evening service, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every first Wednesday under tho auspices of the Ladies
Crescent Island���Sunday school, 1
p.m.; senr.ee, 3 p.m.; singing practice and Hible reading, Tuesday, 7.3(
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sue
day school, 2 p.m.; singing practlw
and Oospel service. Friday, 7.30.
Church services will be held every
other Sunday, beginning with Sunday, November 14, 1000. Parochial
mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school.
2 p.m.; evening devotion, 3 p.m.;
low mas3 the following Monday 7;
a.m. F. Kientz, D.L., parish priest
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.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion, In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the
Northwest Territories and in a portion of the Province of llritish Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one yearB at an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than
2560 acre3 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 the land
must be described by sections, of
legal subdivisions of sections, and
in tinsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked oul by H'e
applicant  himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5, which will be
refunded If tbe rights applied for
are not available, but not otherwlM.
A royalty shall be paid on the mt-r-
chantable output of the mine at the
rate of  five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine
shall furnish the Agent with sworn
returns accounting for the full i|""nj
tity of merchantable coal mined and
pay the royalty thereon. If the coal
mining rights are not beln iperat-
ed, such returns should be furnished
at least once a year.
Tho lease will include the roai
mining rights only, bul tin
may he permitted to purcl ��� a1i:';"
ever available surface rlghl may M
considered necessary for the work*
Ing of the mino at the rate 1 I :||M"
an acre.
For   full   information  application
should be made to lhe Sei n tary
Ihe Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent 01* Sub-Agem
of Dominion Lands.
W.  V/.  CORY.
Deputy Minister of thi ^^,or-.
N.R.���Unauthorized publication w
this advertisement will nol  be P"'
OTTAWA. Sept. IS. Mr. A.W
Smithers, of Loudon, England. cn��-
man   of  the   Grand  Trunk   h,'-'"
Company, and Mr. A. J. Chan rli-
pre-rfdent of the line, left y
for Montreal.
The Delta Times is I''lhl-s,'C'.M*!r.
Saturday from the Times ""'*"���.
Ladner, P.C. J. D. Taylor, 0����


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