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The Delta Times Aug 31, 1912

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Volume 7
$1.00 A YEAR.
Delta Schools Resume Duties With
Good Attendance���Annacis
School  Closed.
Nearly  all  the  Delta  schools reopened on Monday with a good aver-
Extension of the Wharf���Credit Due
Delta Board of Trade for Securing Tills Improvement.
age attendance as compared with last
year. During the week the various
schools throughout the municipality
were visited by the trustees.
The Ladner Public School commenced the new session with the
Mitisfactory enrolment of about 1."
si-holars.       Mr.  J.   V.   Clarke,   B.A.,,.,. ,   .. ,,     ,,   ���   ���.      , ,,
the   new   principal,   made   his   fim j this week from Mr./C. C. Worsfold
The new wharf at Ladner ls to
be considerably extended, in fact,
nearly doubled. The original plan
called for a new wharf of 70 feet
square, and this work has already
been completed.
Mr. Loverlng, the superintendent
of   the   work,   received Instructions
Work Commenced This Week on the
Xew  Building in Juadner���-A
Handsome Structure.
Communications from Canbricol Corporation re Annacis Island Discussed and LalJ Over.
���appearance aad the following teaeh-
i is were also present: Miss Mackenzie. Miss McLellan and Miss Cook
The Ladner High School was
opened In its temporary premises In
the resident engineer, at New Westminster, to extend the new wharf
further, 70 feet long by 42 feet wide.
Work on this addition was commenced this week; and another two
the old town hall with the promising ' or three weeks will probably see the j t)le serond floor and w--- -,p ->- fpet
Work on the new Delta municipal       The regular fortnightly meeting of
hall in Ladner was commenced this   *������'��� Delta council was held last Sat-
r* ���-_-���__ _,       _ , .   I urday, there being present Council-
week, the  foundat on   being  nearly   ,   "_-',.���---_   .unL*   n,-��.- -.,,i
 ��� _, ���_   .     _  ��� ..       ��� ,   , , lors Patterson. Kirkland, Brown and
completed.    Building   materials   are
on the ground and the construction
will be expedited.
The planB of the new civic hall
provide for a handsome structure
and commodious offices. The building, which will be 48 feet by 60 feet,
will be of concrete to the first storey
windows and brick to the second
st'-'ey windows.
The first floor will include a vault
10 feet by 12 feet, a furnace room
and other offices.
The  council  chamber  will  be  on
lors Patterson. Kirkland
Mr. N. A. McDiarmid, the clerk.
A communication from the secretary of the Provincial Municipal
C.'ommiBBion, giving dates of sittings
ln the province, was received and
Telegrams and other communications from the Canbricol Corporation
re subdivision plans of a portion of
Annacis Island, objecting to certain
conditions of the road lay-out. were
read and laid over for further consideration,
A   communication   from   John   H
The Islanders Have Applied for Re-
Admission in  Vancouver and
District loot ball League.
Westham Island soccer team have
signified their Intention of Competing In the Vancouver and district
league this season. Last year the
Westham Island Football Club dropped out after playing a few games,
but they have now applied to the
delegates at a recent special
meeting of the executive of the
league for re-admlsslon, stating that
they were prepared to place a team
In the  field  this season.
The Westham Island club have
also expressed their willingness to
put up a bond of a reasonable amount
nf money with the league as a sign
that they would  fulfil their engage-
attendance of 20 scholars, and when
the fine new building Is completed,
the enrolment of pupils will undoubtedly be largely increased.- Mr,
J. V. McLeod, B.A., the new principal, was on hand to commence his
new duties.
Westham Island school reopened
its doors on Monday with an attendance of about 20 of the rising cen-
conin'^'ion of the whole w"iarf.
Much credit is due to the members of the Delta Board of Trade
and others who have devoted their
time and unremitting efforts In securing this Important addition to the
Improvements of Ladner.
The whole work is being done In
a most satisfactory way under the
supervision   of   Mr.   Loverlng,   and
by 39 feet.    On the same floor will
Sprott,    government    road    superln- J ments and play the mil season,
tendent of Delta district, re expendl-|     It Is not expected that the Island-
^h<_nT,*ml,tee r����T'   ��ifeetbJ[.1ilt"re on Trunk Road- enclosing part   ers will  be  required to  furnish  the
eration, Miss Mackenzie, the teacher,   when completed, the new wharf will
being present to enrol the scholars, i greatly add to the facilities of shtp-
Sunbury school re-commenced  it3   ping and the general appearance ot
educational  duties  with  a good at-ithe waterfront.
tendance of pupils under the care of
Miss M.  Arichbald.
Annieville school began its new
session with an enrolment of about There having been fine and dry
20 scholars, Miss Fenton being the weather throughout the Delta for
teacher responsible for their guid-! nearly two weeks, there is every ln-
ance. I dlcation of the grain crops being of
Boundary   Bay   school,  of which  good quality and large in quanttty.
feet, and the general office, which
I will be 17 feet by 24 feet in dlmen-
j sions.
The   clerk's   office   and   another
I \ault the same size as the Tower one,
will also be situated on the second
The architect is Mr. A. Campbell
Hope, of Vancouver, and the contractor, Mr. C. G. Bowden, of New Westminster. The building is expected
to be completed by about the middle
of" November.
celved and read.
The passing of several accounts
for payment concluded the day's business.
Vancouver Exhibition Had Good Effect on Yield���Birds Were
Greatly Excited.
LOSS IS $45,000,000.
Bad Handling of Eggs Causes Loss
of Enormous Sum Annually
in United States.
(From The British Columbian.)
Improper handling of eggs is responsible for an annual loss of the
huge sum of $45,000, according to
bond suggested, and it is understooa
that their admission to the league
Is practically decided upon.
The Islanders always play a good
fime of soccer and it is to be hoped
that they will enhance their reputation as goon sports in future games
Westham Island is noted for its
splendid grain and high-bred live
stock and It is up to the ranchers to
make  the island   further   renowneo
Slump in Prices Anticipated by Ladner   and   Westham   Island
In the vicinity of Ladner and Westham Island, salmon are running very
poorly, sockeyes beinj; comparatively
scarce and cohoes not appearing ln
any considerable numbers this week.
At present the canneries here are
still paying 40 cents for sockeyes
and 25 cents for cohoes, but the demand for the fish is declining and
the canneries in this district are
awaiting the decision of the B.C.
Packers' Association as to future
It was stated on Thursday at the
Brunswick Cannery that owing to
the dumping of great quantities of
flsh from southeastern Alaska Into
Canada, that a bis slump in prices
here as well as at Steveston will take
place at an early date.
The dyking of the land on Westham Island fronting the Gulf of
Georgia ls nearly completed. The
land Is owned by Messrs. Trew, Swanson, Robertson and Trim, and this
section ls practically finished. That
of Mr. Peden will be dyked early
next week. * It is expected that the
the United States Department of Ag- City Full of Buyers and Keen Bid-
whole of the dyking will be com-
by excelling In this popular branch pleted before the end of next week,
of sport. the work having been done with an*
  j expedition  and  thoroughness  which
PRINCE RUPERT SALE. j reflects   great  credit  on those  who
undertook the enterprise.
rlculture experts, who have been tn
vestigatlng    tbe egg-smashing busl-
rRINCE RUPERT, Aug. 29.���The I^ned London's Streets as Body of
Mr.  J.   Cairns  is  the principal,  re- baVthreshlne has been een.ralI this'  _ThTe folowin8 report is issued of  ness     This enormous loss is due to
started business with the   *ratlfvln*r ,���__i/ ������_ ._ vv_=m._^^ International  Egg Laying Con-1 small eggs, cracked and broken eggs,
endance of 24  scho ars   rat"ylag wefk' and &2M*St**����� j��e��! test, held under the joint auspices of  dirty,    stale and rotten   eggs.    The
East^e'lt^  _, ���,���.    ���._.,���,���    Ulau
.  of  training  the. minds of  the SSB_\_S S& parts of the Delta | '^V-cr^ ^ '"-noon amounted to 1881.300.. 2,000,000 person's were banked along
ding Brings Satisfactory
2,000,000 MOURNERS.
total result of the first day's sale conducted by the British Columbia gov-
children of that district with an en
rolment of 25 pupjls, Miss Mackenzie being the principal.
threshing is in  full swing and will
be probably through ln a week or
ten days If the fine weather con-
Canoe Pass school did not reopen tlnues. As there are about 15
on Monday morning owing, it ap- threshing machines at work In the
ppars. to the teacher appointed not Delta, every fine day means an aver-
������liowing up. There will conse- age of about 700 tons of oats
fluently be some little delay in the threshed per day. $28 a ton ls be-
school commencing the new session, Ing paid for milling oats, and al-
but a new teacher is expected to be though the color may not be so good
appointed within the next week or as desirable, the quality Is first-class,
"two. Messrs. Brackman-Ker shipped their
Annacis Island school ls the only first cargo of oats from the Delta
other school which did not reopon this week, the "Gralner" leaving
this week. This decision was ar- Ladner on Tuesday with 200 tons
rived at on account of the lack of for Victoria.
sufficient children being on hand for 	
tultlor., a large number of residents SAFE BLOWERS AT CI-OVERDALE 22
having lately left the district through   I   8
various causes. I     The general store of H. V. Parr,    6
���  'at Cloverdale, was robbed Thursday|   3
General Booth Was Borne to
the Grave.
LONDON, Aug.    29.���More    than
i  ,i,    ��     ���    . ,  _- . ���,;.,     _-v th_ _v,_,---   ���-,. ��-�����_ ���-__i "���"-/ afternoon amounted to $831,300.  2,000,000 persons were
and the Provincial Government.       \ alikei. sa>'the experts  and they urge The ,,     ,. fu|, _f ��� from all �� lead
Total eggs laid up to the end of tJ^aluLSSu^ .lit    h ������'�� Canada and lntere8t In the 8ale Abney Park cemetery today, where
nth mm-ni   A.,.,,.,* Tfoth   1011,      i reforms which will do away with lt.a,-- h< _��� ���fc������ v--_     -m,- ���.,��������� ������_ .u��� ,;_.,.,    - ���__   -_/���    ___._   	
tenth month, August 20th, 1912:
Pen No. Class I.       Eggs Laid.
2���White Leghorns    . . 841
.9���White Leghorns    '. . 751
14���White  Leghorns    646
19���White Leghorns    646
4���White  Leghorns    631
10���White Leghorns 625
18���White Leghorns    690
12���White  Leghorns    582
20���White  Leghorns    582
proper care ot nests is taken.
More than ten per cent.' 6f eggs
received   ln New  York   during   tne
-White Leghorns    536
-Brown Leghorns   *79
-White Leghorns    476
by three yeggmen, who cracked the  21���Anconas Leghorns    476
safe   but   failed  to  get any  booty, j IX���White  Leghorns    454
At the New Westminster    market Three shots were fired at them when , 16���White Leghorns    450
Friday prices generally did not vary  they made their escape, but as far  15���White  Leghorns    402
much from laBt week.   Chickens ave- as Is known, none of the men were  17���White  Leghorns    380
hit.    The store was entered at two  11���White
o'clock   ln   the   morning.      Shortly | Pen No.
afterward the noise of blowing the
safe  awakened  the  proprietor;  who
lives across the street, and h'j fired; 31-
n���-_ ��,_ _,,m��� ���f ,h_ nio^. _���r.__*__ri,aB bten very keen-    The Prlces re" the b0(Jy ot Gen- Wm*  Booth,  was
,     t ff!^��nV P gg      ^eived  are  regarded  as being  very laid to rest.     Including the 21,000
����!��.?��._>-__ ._.,-_���-��,.��� ,,*> !_,--.'satisfactory,  as  high   as  $1160   per members of the    Salvation    Army,
Encourage the production of large ,ront t6ot belng -ece*Ved for one of comprising fifty-one   brigades,   who
e8m8\ _   i _-���       I the lots In Section one.    The lots of- were In line, not less than 100,000
Jake steps to Insure proper dlspo- fered wepe ,n Bect*ons h 5, 6> 7 and sympathizers followed the   body   to
sit onof infertile eggs.    Dirty eggsL      Some of the principal sales are:   the grave.
will  be  reduced  to  a  minimum  ltlTj0U 23 and 24 block n> iectlon lt      The procemlon gtarted   from   the
$58,000, P. Black; lots 9 and 10, Victoria embankment at 11:30
block 23, section 1, $23,900, N. E. o'clock and marched past Salvation
Hlnemau; lots 83 and 24, block 19, Army headquarters, where tbe hearse
section 1. $55,100, E. A. Moore; lot joined the marchers.
7, block 20, section 1, $24,000, H. J. | General Booth's coffin was draped
Haskainp: lot 5, block 18, section 1, with the flag of the Salvation Army.
$20,700, I. S. Freeze; lot 22, block On this lay the General's uniform,
ll', section 1, $18,300, H. Haskamp; cap and bible. Commissioner Ade-
lot 21, "adjoining." $19,000, Geo. laide Cox preceded the hearse, car-
Gibson; lots 13 and 14, block 24, rying a Salvation Army flag,
section 1, $48,000, W. Watson; lots General Bramwell Booth, who by
15 and 16, block 24, "Third avenue the terms of hls father's will, suc-
and Seventh street," $35,000, H. ceeded General Wm. Booth, as head
0 Uichter; lots 1 and 2, block 17, of the organization, followed on foot
"r -ner McBride and First avenue," behind the hearse. Bramwell Booth
!*.:,,30'), H. Haskamp.
q    whf    t*-"8"��         __���,year are stale.    This is not neces-
i~"wS  e J-egborni-    **���  sary if eggs are promptly collected
1���White   Leghorns     558 L_���_f ���Yn<-r*IH-*,-i--lv ��hlnn_.-t tn trim-lr.*
r    i_-v.i.    .     . , i and expeditiously shipped to tnarke
-^    e  Leghorns    573 j     Tbe American output of precious
7���White ���Leghorn*    553 , __m.    thoiucb   small
'���Buff Leghorns 545  " m ' "*
raged from 20 cents to 22 cents per
lb., or from $6 to $7 per dozen, there
being a fair demand. Old hens
fetched from 17 cents to 19 cents
per lb. Ducks were not plentiful,
and prices averaged from 18 to 20
cents per lb.; broilers about 20 cents,
Leghorns    361
Class II.       Eggs Laid.
is increasing
every year and the total for lS'.l
showed a goodly Increase over thu.
of 1910, according to a bulletin just
Issued by the U.S. Geological Survey.
The yield in 1911 showed |2,760
worth of diamonds, $9,500 woith of
emeralds, $215,313 worth of sapphires and $44,715 ot turquoise.
Promising finds of emeralds hove
been made ln North Carolina, son*.'
of the gems running as hig'i as -J 100
.!""5?'^ ^yan.d0Jte/    525' to $200 a carat.    The largest emer-
Rhode Island Reds 687
Rhode Island Reds    630
being a little higher than last week, shot at by Mr. Fournler, biker, who
There was a larger supply of po|a- saw    the    men    trying   to    escape.
toes than last Friday, 90 cents per There was no money In the safe but
sack being asked.   Eggs still remain- four cents lying in the till was taken
ed at  40 cents    wholesale and    45 as a memento of their visit.      The
cents retail,    butter bein,g also un- police believe that these yeggmen are
changed in average price. Vegetables the same  ones  who  participated  tn
generally were about the Bame price'the  safe-blowing  episode   in   Chtl/I-
us the prior week.    Cucumbers were wack a few days ago, and that the
being sold at 50 cents a box.    The men  headed  for  New  Westminster,
prices of flsh remain unchanged.    It when they left Cloverdale.     It is be-
was stated that it was thought that lleved   that  the  three  men   entered
the    threatened       American    slum,. Cloverdale    in    an    automobile,    al-
would not much affect this markei.   I though the machine was not seen.
in the direction of the store.    Thej 26���Barred  Rocks    604
robbers ran down the street and were j 34���White Wyandottes    592
37���Barred   Rocks    580
39���Buff  Orpingtons    574
32���Rhode Island Reds   569
""5���Barred   Rocks    513
29���Buff  Rocks    466
30���White Wyandottes    442
25���Buff Orpingtons    435
36���Partridge Wyandottes 427
40���Silver Laced Wyandottes ..380
28���Columbian Wyandottes ...364
27���Sliver Pencilled Wyandottes 358
aid found has been about one Inch
by three-quarters by one-half. Most
American diamonds come from California and Arkansas.
Her majesty visiting the cots of the.patient, of "������ ^JS
in the London hospital for crippled children The Queen \as very
solicitous for the welfare of the unfortunates of tho Ins ��������� ���d*��*
a kind word for all. She is seen in the picture conversing ��lth a little
fellow who is atrappefl in tight with a broken back.
Average price of eggs, 40c per
dozen. Pen temperature, highest,
86 degrees; lowest, 44 degrees; average mean temperature, 56.6 degrees.
(These are shade temperatures).
Italn fell on eleven days; very heavily on the 13th. Twenty-one days
bright, and four dull days, were recorded. A great variance of temperature was experienced on the 4th,
the glass rising from 44 to 80 decrees during the day.
Fears wore expressed that the egg
yield would suffer during the past
month, owing to tho Vancouver Exhibition being held on the grounds.
From a perusal of the records, opposite results were obtained, owing, no
doubt, to tho fact that blasting was
discontinued during the exhibition,
The egg yield was higher from Aug.
13th to 20th than during the earlier
period of the month. During the
first day of the Poultry Show, tue
birds wero greatly dlltlixbed by the
Pen 2 In Class I still forges ahead,
Inrrenslng Its lead over Pen 9 by 17
"KKS during the month. Pen 1!) dls-
plaoei Pen 4 Iii fourth place, and
ties Pen 14 for third place. Pen
10 creeps up nearer to Pen 4, six
Sggl only bolni the difference this
���linnth. Pen 6 drops fron\. 7th to
12th placp. Pen 20 jumps from
12th to 6th. tlelng with Pen 12.
Following are the highest producers during the month: Pen ���7
(109), 2 (107), 10 and 20 (105
-ach), 18 (10***-. 1 <in_). 12 (99).
:M (96), 19 (96), 9 (90). Pe.i .*i
.cored 17 eggs, and Pen 17, 24 egg?
luring the month. The former pen
is moulting, and appear very listless.
In Class 2, Pen 38 Increases Its
lend by one egg during the month,
ner Pen 33. Pen 26 separates from
Pen 39 In fourth place, and reduce
U's lead by 10 eggs during the
month. Pen 32 reduces 37's lead by
20 eggs this month.
Top scores for the month: Pen 32
(108), 26 (95*), 37 (88). 38 (86),
33,  31.  34, 36   (85 each).
Broodies���Pen 30  (5), 25, 29  (4
Entries Promise to Be  Large���List
of Officers and Judges Appointed.
The entries for the next show of
the Delta Agricultural Society at
Ladner'on September 20-21 promises
to-be as large as at. any previous exhibition. The officers this year are
as follows: President, H. J. Hutcherson; vice-president, A. D. Piieraon;
secretary, A. De R. Tavlor; treasurer. H. N. Rick; directors. Alexander Montgomery, J. Guichon, R. Kittson, F. J. Green, Alex. Dav,e, E.
Hutcherson, T. Hume, G. Gauer and
John Richardson.
The judges apoplnted are* Live
stock; Horses, beef cattle and sheep,
.Tames Yule, Selkirk, Man.; dairy
cattle and swine, D. C. Flatt. Hauiil
ton, Ont. Fruit and vegetables, B.
Hoy, assistant horticulturist, Provincial Department of Agriculture, Victoria; poultry, H. E. Upton, assistant poultry Instructor.
was visibly affected, giving way frequently   to   his  emotion.      He   was
followed hy the other Salvation Army
  leaders,  detachments of  British sol-
_,, , .    . .     ui-kih ��� ����� diers and hundreds of sailors.
The annual provincial exhibition to,       ., buslnegB hou-L,- along the line
he held at. New Westminster October*   f mareh _,__. d       d ,_ black     The
1-r, will be one of the greatest In ils.Lord  MttVor of    Ij0ndon,    officially
hluoiy.    ".part from thei agrlcu tur-, robed   8tood at 8|llutp ag tl)e f���neral
al Teaures ol the show ther. will be oorWga pa88e(* *,*s official residence.
a larg   number of special attraction!!.]	
Membi-.shlp tickets are no.*.* on sale.
EiiruNi". l'ciiiit Grey, Aug. 29.���
The joint harbor committee of the
Boards of Trade Of South Vancouver, Burnaby, Point Grey and Rich-
tnond decided this evening to nsk the
councils of these municipalities who
voted $3r*o toward the work of se-
ouring a Government Harbor Commission for the North Arm for nn
advance ot* $i nn tor immediate expenses. Mr. Med. Cordon, secretary
of tho Point Grey Board ot Trade,
was appointed secretiuy of the com
mittee. Those present bI the meet
Ing were Messrs. B. G. Walker, or
Burnaby; R. C. Hodgson, of South
Vancouver; Samuel Churchill and M
C. Gordon, of the local Board of
Trade, and Councillor .1. 'liller, of
At the  Methodist quarterly meet-
Inc    of    the    Westniinster    District
STf'VESTON, Aug. 29. For over-'which   was  held  on   Tuesday  in  the
speeding on the Steveston road, Mr. B��r.����i*nti M**M*orll**t church, lt was
Alvo von Alvensleben was fined $75 decided to make an attempt to place
and costs by Magistrate Falkner this the missions of the district on an
afternoon. Dr. Hogler, summoned independent financial basis. At the
for alleged overspeedltiK, did not an- present time it is found necessary to
pear. A fisherman was fined $2.50 'lraw >'Pon llle "omn Missionary Soar, d costs for a minor offence. iripfv u'r ������ ��f thp ,fl","ls, for ����*
  maintenance.     Now lt Is hoped    to
"; raise enouKh  money  within the dls-
RKST  AFTER  LABOR. tr.0* 0f New    Westminster    to    tide
  lover   the  smaller   missions   so   that
VICTORIA, Aug. 26.���After many |t will not be necessary to draw on
years of untiring labor among thejtha Missionary Society for more
Indian children of this province, money. It wns agreed that this
there passed peacefully to her rest |might be Impossible for the present
on Saturday morning at 9 o'clock
in St. Ann's convent, ltev. Sister
Mary Lumena, aged 80 years. Born
In Coudreius, Quebec province, Sister
Lumena, as she was known to her
fellow sisters, formed one of a little
band of four Sisters or St. Ann, La-
chine, Montreal, who enme out to
Western Canada in  1868.
but thnt an attempt would be made
Immediately to reduce the amount
considerably and gradually work to
a point where the help from outside
sources can be eliminated entirely.
There were a large number of delegates and laymen present nt the
meeting from all parts of the district.
each), 35  (3). 27, 34, 36.  (2 each),
26,  31, 32, 33,  39   (1  each).
It will be noticed that In Class 1,
quite a few pens have equal records
Pens 14 and 19, 12 and 20, 3 and
21, are running neck and neck.
As corroborating the oft-repoated
assertion that strain and stamina Is
moro Important thnn breed, it may
be mentioned that four or five of
the leading pens ln Class 1 are related, and are all close up.
_KrS'ii'.?!i       1
_f ____,' r\w^_______
pNPl 1
_���',;������-'* 'i
KtiSn mm
ib,*��"j'r',j|   n
y -
Bramwell Booth, formerly chief of the staff, who succeeds his father.
Mrs. Bramwell Booth who is the leader in rescue work.
_j    '���'*���
Description of Up-to-date Apparatus
in Use  at Colony Farm
23.���In the cattle department of the
Colony Farm, all the buildings are
of the most scientific and sanitary
kind, while the milking cows are
kept in the finest condition. All the
cattle are pure bred and of high
pedigree, the bulls being champion
prize winners at various shows
throughout the  Dominion.
The milk supply has been well
kept up and  the record  for butter
the top it runs into a cooling trough,
the milk passing through small
holes, which allows the milk to run
over cylinders which are filled with
cold water of about 55 degrees
fahrenheit. Passing Into the bottom trough it is conveyed away in
cans, which have been thoroughly
washed and sterilized.
Sterilizing Process.
In the sterilizing department, the
cans and bottles are first washed
by warm water and then rinsed with
cold water. They are then conveyed
by truck into the sterilizing chamber, where there are steam pipes
running .across the floor, the steam
coming through apertures in the piping on which the cans and bottles
are placed mouth downwards, thus
allowing the steam to thoroughly
sterilize them.
Besides the pasteurizing and sterilizing machinery, there is a churner,
a cream rlpener and a De Laval
cream  separator.
There are two refrigerating rooms
equipped   with    ammoniated   water
Victoria  Annual     Exhibition   Takes
Place on September 24-28��� The
Judges Appointed.
production has been exceptionally
good during the past month. Several cows made over 25 lbs. of butter
in the milk produced in seven days,
accurate milk testing being recorded
from  day  to  day.
The dairy plant Is now running in
good shape for the pasteurizing and
sterilizing  processes.    As this dairy I
was recently placed in  grade A ln
the government's inspection for the i
most   sanitary   production   of  milk, j
it may  be  worth  while  to describe
the arrangements.
.Method  of  Pasteurizing.
In the first place the milk is
brought direct by carrier from the
cow barn, In 10 gallon cans, to the
pasteurizing room. Here it Is put
into the feeding can of the pasteurizing machine, which is driven by
electric power and heated by steam
at a temperature of from 150 to
170 degrees fahrenheit. The milk
is then conveyed into a cooling cylinder machine and  from the  tank at
pipes,   where  the  milk,  cream  and
butter are stored.
Milk Testing.
In the matter of testing for butter
fat in the milk, daily records are
accurately kept, the supply of each
can being separately entered. The
standard percentage of butter fat in
good milk being three per cent., it
is noteworthy that it runs here to
an average of four per cent. Of
course, the cows vary in the quality
of their milk production; the butter
fat may pan out Slightly below four
per cent., or it may run as high
as five per cent,  and six per cent.
To those farmers or dairymen
who have not already satisfactory
methods of milk production, a visit
to the Colony Farm would prove an
instructive object lesson in a scientific and  sanitary system.
Mr. Holmes is the superintendent
of the cattle department of the Colony Farm, and Mr. Manhard haB
charge of the dairy.
B. C. Packers Will Meet Shortly to
Name Opening Prices on the
Salmon Pack.
(From The British Columbian.)
Opening prices on the 1912 salmon pack of the Krusi-r river will
probably be decided at a meeting of
the B. C. Packers Association sometime in the very near future according to the prediction made hy local
canners. Local cannorymen expect
that the quotations offered will be
lower than those of last year, as
jobbers and retailers are not bidding
ns high this year ns last.
There is ;t decided slump In the
market this yeardue to the linusiiiilly
large puck put up by the canneries
In South-eastern Alaska, which, according to the prices announced In
Seattle nnd Puget Sound a few
weeks n^o, Is offered al amazingly
low price*1, The pack of the northern salmon canneries was 'arte r
than anticipated with the result that
lower figures must ho quoted ly
Canadian puckers In order that the
low rate put on hy the Sound canner. may not force them out of the
competition, leaving their season's
catch a burden on their hands.
Lower American prices will have a
large Influence on the prices to be determined nt the meeting pf the It. ('.
Packers'      Association. American
companies mny successfully compete
with Canadian packers in the markets of England and Australia. Tho
same duty Is put upon foodstuffs.
which include salmon, imported
from Canada to Australasia, as that
imposed upon goods imported from
the United States, while there Is no
duty levied by England on imported
Salmon from' America. This fact
tends to restrict the markets of the
Eraser river canners and those of
���he northern coaat of British Columbia to the Dominion alone where the
tariff shuts out American competition.
Newly operated canneries are
making bitter protests In the United
States and Alaska because of ,the
fact that lower prices were quoted
this season on practically all fish
due to the large pack of pinks. Many
of these smaller concerns, it ls said,
will be practically forced out of busl-1
ness because they cannot get enough
money for their pack to insure the
payment of running expenses. This
is attributed to the trouble experienced all year by many of the smaller
canneries with fishermen who demanded higher prices for raw fish
than in almost any year past, whereas the larger plants relied on their
traps, and consequently were not affected by the high price asjjed by
A well known local canner declares
that the big buyers were making an
attempt to "bear" the market, there
by forcing a lower price for the pack.
Canners this year both on the Sound
and on the Eraser, put up a larger
pat k than had been anticipated, the
total number of cases of sockeyes
In half pound flats that were canned
in British Columbia alone being estimated at .".00,000 cases while the
pack of sockeyes In half pound fiats
on the Fraser river is s.lid to be
somewhere in the neighborhood of
85,000 cases. The canners estimate
lhat some 17,000 cases of spring salmon were canned nnd about 8000
cases of white salmon.
Another local canner declares that
there Is no demand for the fall salmon, such us dog salmon, or chunis,
or for tin? white spring salmon, although the runs are excellent. Great
numbers are thrown back Into the
water dully for tho reason that they
would he a drug on the market if
Canners are at present offered
only $!i for enses of half pound flats
of sock eyes, while a price of $7.50
is offered for halt pound medium
reds. Canners declare that they
will hold out for a better price on
the sockeyes. Springs at this stage
of the buying season bring only $9,
and a general reduction in the price
on all fish is looked for this season.
NANAIMO, B.C., A.ug. 16.���Defying the police to capture him, Chung
Lee. a Chinese merchant, armed himself with axe and revolver last night
in an endeavor to stand off the offi
cere. He was shot and probably
fatally injured by Provincial Constable Geo. Hannay. Lee had caused
more or less of a riot In Chinatown,
following a lengthy debauch.
Mr. P. Clark left Ladner on Thursday on a trip to Fort George. He
will join Mr. J. R. Slgmore's party
at Vancouver. While at Fort
George he will select land in this
district for other farmers and friends
in the Delta.
VICTORIA,    Aug. 24.���With    the
date of the opening of Victoria's an-
' nual  exhibition  now  fast approaching, officials of the British Colum-
i bia    Agricultural    Association    are
! busily engaged in preparation. September 24 to 28, inclusive, "are the
five days selected for the 1912 fair,
j and, if the present auguries can be
[ accepted as sure indications of the
I character of the event, it should be
a pronounced success from all vlew-
] points.    While attending the    Van-
! couver exhibition Mr. George Sangs-
ter, the local secretary, found those
��� taking part most enthusiastic in
discussing the island affair. To a
man they promised to participate In
the  competitions  ljere  and   for  this
! reason it is confidently expected that
the best features of the big mainland exhibition will be found at the
Victoria fair as well as much more
which the Terminal City could not
get because of the early date at
which its event was set.
Of the entertainment as well as
instructive departments that which
is likely to prove of the highest class
and the most attractive to the general public is the horse show sessions, which will take place on every
one of the five evenings during the
show's progress. The auditorium
was never in better shape, having
been improved and thoroughly renovated for the spring show. The
latter has shown the horsemen of
the northwest what Victoria can do
in that line. All who competed here
then went away thoroughly satisfied,
that the majority gave their promise that they would be back for the
fall contests. Therefore Secretary
Sangster is confident that next
month's display of horses will be the
jUnest that lovers of the animal havfe
fcen privileged to see in this district.
There is not a prominent stable from
Portland in the south, Winnipeg dn
the east, and Vancouver in the north,
that will be without representation.
It will be a mammoth assembly of
the best horses in this part oi 'I
continent. Already a number of
local enthusiasts have commenced
buying in order that they may continue to hold their own against outside competition which has been
growing keener every season. Thus
spirited struggles for the ribbons are
All the buildings are going to be
fully occupied, in fact space already
is at a premium. A new feature, in
this connection, is the dog show,
which is being managed by the Victoria Kennel Club. This is somewhat
of a departure for the British Columbia Agricultural Association, and
was agreed to at the earnest solicitation of the many local fanciers.
The agricultural, horticultural and
stock displays promise to be exceptionally good.
Judges have been appointed up to
date as follows:
>i Horse show���Mr. R. P. Stericker,
of Aurora, 111.
Live stock���Mr. D. C. Flatt, or
Hamilton, Ont.
!     Dairy cattle and swine���Mr. Jas.
[Yule, for years the manager of the
I late Hon. Thos. Greenway's estate In
��� Horses, beef cattle and sheep���
I Prof. McDonald, B. C. live stock
j commissioner.
Fruit���Prof*.  C. S. Lewis, of Cor-
I vallls, Ore., and Mr. P. E. French, assistant horticulturist.
Poultry���Mr. II. E. Upton, assistant poultry instructor,
Dairy produce���Mr. H. Rive, dairy
instructor, and Mr. V. Bojeson, Victoria.
Flowers���Mr. G. B. Bjorkman,
manager of the Hollywood Gardens,
.Seattle. Mr. Bjorkman has not definitely accepted the appointment as
! yet, but ia-.confidently expected to
j agree to act.
i     Reverting to the horse show, it is
I pointed   out   by   Secretary   Sangster
| that Mr. Stericker is one of the American  authorities.    The   association
j considers  itself  fortunate  in  having
i been  able to  secure hla services,  aa
he  has  had  years of experience     ln
jjuglng  some  of the  most  important
competition, of the kind In the country.    That he will give complete sat-
ll l act Ion there is no doubt.    Mr. W.
jJ.   Clements,     of   Madison     Square,
1 New  York,  one of tho best    postod
j borao show men of the United States
has lieen appointed ring master.    He
, will be In Victoria some days before
, the opening  in  order  to  personally
j supervise    the    arrangements.     His
i presence  will  ensure the  able  management of the competitions so that
those who take part us well as tho
general  public may confidently look
forward   to  having  their     interests
given expert attention.
For the entertainment of the
crowds who will attend in the evening, in addition to the exhibits and
other attractions the officials have
under way a project for the provision of high class musical programmes In the main building. It
is proposed bringing the Anglo-
Welsh choir of Vancouver here for
one concert. As this Is one of British Columbia's finest musical or-
Kanizations It is a foregone conclusion that its visit will be weleoued
by Victorians Interested in music.
The Arion Club, of Victoria, and
other local bodies of the kind, as
well as the best of amateur vocalists
of this city also will be engaged if
tho present plans are carried
through. A more definite announcement regarding this attraction will
be made at a later date.
Portland Exporter Acquires Control
of Ninety Per Cent of Brewing Barley.
PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 29.���One
of the largest grain deals ever put
through in the Pacific Northwest
came to light yesterday. By the purchase qf the Dayton-Parley pool, Mr.
M. H. Houser, a Portland exporter,
has practically secured a corner on
all the brewing barley produced in
this region, grain men admit.
Houser Is credited with making a
profit of $225,000 by a similar coiner last year.    Houser's ba-'.ey \v��b
sold in the east last year.   This year
he will export it, he announos.
The 1912 barley pool at Duy ton,
Wash., contained about 120 000
sacks of brewing grade hoi'lov.
Houser paid the farmers $1.?5 par
100 pounds, the highest prle.-*- P-iJ
fo* export barley for a nu u or of
y-ars. After the pool barley lit 1
Leen bought tiie Houser agents unrein sed all the individual hollinps
aggregating over 125,000 bags, thus
giving Houser control of 90 per cent
of the Eastern Washington crop of
brewing barley.
As the barley crop abroad has
been seriously affected by unfavorable weather, European buyers will-
be forced to buy heavier than usual
in the Northwest, it is expected.
SEATTLE, Aug. 2 9.���Eggs: Local ranch, 33c. to 34c; Eastern, 24c.
to 28c. Butter: Washington creamery, firsts,  31c. and  32c;   Eastern,
j 29c to 30c. Cheese: Tillamook,
17 l-2c. to 18c; limburger, 20c;
Wisconsin,  17  l-2c  to  18c;  brick,
!l9c Onions, 90c to $1.25 per
sack. Potatoes: Local, $16 to $18
per ton. Oats: Eastern Washington, $33 to $34 per ton; Puget
Sound, $32 to $34. Hay: Puget
Sound timothy, $13 to $14; Eastern
Washington timothy, $14 to $18;
wheat hay $14 to $15; alfalfa, $12
to $14; mixed, $16 to $17; straw,
$9 to  $10.
The Royal urn of Canada
Incorporate-** IMS.
CAPITAL AUTHORIZES     910,000,000
CAPITAL PAID-UP    �� 6,��5_,0W
RESERVE FUND     �� -,06��._8g
Total Assets Over One Hundred and Tea Mlllloas.
Jteeomnts ot Out-o/.tJotmn Customers Simon Jpoeiat Jftten tion
Acc-vnu may be opm-.il with deposits at ONE DOLLAR   snd   Upwards,
-..teres! Maid, or credited, h__.-y early on Jane   tOlta and    December
81st, each year.
The wealthy folk of Ladner, who
keep their money in strong boxes are
warned to look out for the yeggmen.
Last year they started at Delta and
worked to Chilliwack. This time
they are working south, and having
cleaned up Cloverdale are bound to
be due at Ladner tonight, as they are
this fall travelling by auto.
Your Valuables and
Personal Property,
Where Are They?
Do y.u know where your life insurance policy is? Your fire
insurance policy on your home, and those deeds and agreements tor
sale? And where are you keeping that valuable jewellery that you
treasure so much? *'
Are you sure it is all perfectly safe from fire, theft and accident? These are things difficult to replace���remember, perhaps
Why run risks when for a few dollars you can have a Safety
Deposit Box absolutely fire and burglar proof in our great big stee'
safe. We supply you with a key and you can gain entrance any
time of the day to your valuables.
Ladner Investment & Trust
Corporation, Limited
Phone L80
Ladner, B. C.
NANAIMO, B.C., Aug. 16.���The
death occurred on Wednesday night
of Mr. Thomas Russell, at the residence of his daughter, Mrs. E. D.
Michael, at East Cedar. Deceased
was 76 years of age and a native of
Haddington, Scotland. He came to
Victoria - sixty  years   ago.
There is every indication that the
building of the horse show arena at
Queen's Park will be finished by
September 24, the date called for by
the contract. The side-wall, framing and main stanchions of the
building, together with the joists
for the flooring are in position and
the filling in of the arena with earth
to raise it to the new floor level is
practically completed.
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds ot
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors Turr.lngi and House Finishing^
*      Phone R 14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
The fall and winter schedule of the
steamer New Delta, between Ladner
and Steveston, will commence Sunday, September 1st, and not October
1st, as was previously announced.
There will be two trips daily from
Ladner. leaving at 8..in a.m. and 3.30
p.m. The boat leaves Steveston for
Ladner or the arrival of the 8.30
a.m. B.C.E.R. car from Vancouver,
and the .8.00 a.m. car from New
Westminster; and the 3.30 p.m. car
from Vancouver, and tbe 3.00 p.m.
car from' New Westminster.
^    Vancouver City Market
The Market ls operated by the City aa a means of bringing the
Producer and Consumer together.
You Are Invited to Send Your Produce
We  handle everything from the Farm  (except milk).
By consigning your Produce to the Vancouver City Market you
will get best prices, sharp returns and prompt settlemects.
JOHN McMILLAN,   Manager
The Best Yet
If you have a good dog or a poor one they all get hungry, and can %
always give you to understand they are.   If your dog could speak, ha y
would say: *j>
National Dog Biscuits, Please." X
Sold  in  bulk, cotton sacks, and ln 25c cartons by dealers. ?
Try Them, They Aro Good. * f{
National Biscuit & Confection Co., Ltd. I
Vancouver, B.O. S
Makers of the Famous -laid* Chocolates and National Blso-lta.
****************************4M ��X,������������o������������m
A one-piece gown made in pink
sponge cloth with cuffs and panel
of lighter pink trimmed by buttons
and tabs of dark blue linen and belt
edged with blue.
Carriages.   Wagons and   Farm   Implements of all
classes and descriptions.
Horseshoeing and General Blacksmith Work.
Repairs of all descriptions on Automobiles, Carriages
and General Machinery.
Lidner Carriage md Automobile Words
G. T.BAKER, Proprietor SATURDAY, AUGUST 81, 1912.
I    ...LOCAL ITEMS...
Mr. Wm. Ansell spent Tuesday in
I Vancouver.
Mr. S. W. Fisher was In VanpoU'
I yer on Wednesday.
can   do   better   at   Mc-
Hut   you
iKilloP8- ______
To Mr. and Mrs. Pybus, on Mon-
Idav, was born a baby girl.
jlr w. J- Lanning and Miss Lan-
I ning returned Wednesday from Victoria. ^^^^
pr   King  motored  into  the  Terminal City from Ladner on Wednes-
| day.
Mr,   E. F.  Douglas  spent  a  few
avs this   week  in  Vancouver,   re-
Iturnlng Thursday.
Your orders by Phone (37) will
Lave the same attention as if you
��� picked the goods yourself from Mc-
Killops. *���
Mr, James Falls' new house on
iFairv'lew road Is nearly completed,
land is now ready for the plasterers.
Mr.  F.  Mllgure  Is having  a  fine
li;.iv house erected near the Baptist
���lurch, Ladner.
Key. C. W. Whittaker has been
���visiting New Westminster and Van-
[couver this week.
Mr. John McFee has recently had
��� his residence on Slough road enlarged and remodelled, and lt now
Ipresents a very fine appearance.
The choir of All Saints church are
preparing special music for tne har-
ivest  thanksgiving  services,  Sunday,
loctober 20.
The girls of Ladner Intend to give
la dance for the Beaver lacrosse boys
[some time during September, and
Ithe  date   will   be   announced   later.
Mrs. W. H. Wilson visited "Vancouver on Wednesday..
Mr. T. W. Foster and Miss Foster
motored to Vancouver on Tuesday.
Mr. Frank Brawn spent Wednesday in Ladner.
Mr. S. W. Walter motored into the
Terminal City on Monday.
  '"   /
But   you   can 'do   better   at   Mc-
Killops.    ��� **
Mrs. Hooper returned to Victoria
after a two weeks' holiday visiting
Mrs. Lanning.
Miss Minerva Smith, now a rest
dent of Vancouver, was in Ladner
on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. George, Selwood, of
Vancouver, visited Mr. and Miss Walter at Ladner for the week end.
Monday being Labor Day, most of
the stores and offices will be closed
in Ladner.
Mr. Edwin Curtis spent the week
end visiting his aunt, Mrs, D. A.
__Mr. and Mrs. Hampson returned
to" their home after visiting relatives
ln Ladner.
The Misses Gillanders are the
guests of relatives at Out Wok,
All men's summer underwear up
to 75 cents to Clear at 40 cents each
at Walter's White Store.   ...   .-'������
The first dance of the season here
will be held under the auspices of
the local lodge of the Order of Lions
on   September   13,   at  Ladner  Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Mends returned to
their home on Wednesday, after
spending a few days in the Terminal
If It's gum boots you are looking
| for  see   Walter's   White   Store     for
iiiality and  prices **
Mr.  E, G. Calvert is now getting
Inicely over the' ill effects of his renin attack of quinsy and blood pois-
oning, and has returned to business.
Mr, B. Field, who is a cousin of
|Mrs. C. 0. Lambert, arrived this
[week in Ladner from the old coun-
Mr. C, Rummel, of the power and
jllght department of the B.C.E.R. Co.,
Jwaa in Ladner this week on a tour
[of inspection,  leaving  on   Thursday
I morning.
Rev. W. Anderson, formerly Bap-
Itl.l   minister   at   Ladner,   has   been
J holidaying In the district this week,
|iiikI  returned   to   New   Westminster
on Thursday.
The many friends of Mrs. P. Clark
who met with au accident while
driving last week, will be glad to
hear that she Is now rapidly recover-.
Ing from its ill effects.
The  steamer   Grainer,   owned   by
Brackman-Ker & Co., left Ladner on
Tuesday   for  Victoria with   its  first
'argo of grain  from the Delta,  200
lions of oats forming the chief cargo.
Mr. H. F. Bishop, manager of the
IRoyal   Bank,  Ladner,   returned    on
[Wednesday after an enjoyable vacation  in   Seattle  and  other  parts  of
lhe Pacific coast.
Mr, TI. P. Clarke, who is a B. A.
f Toronto University, has taken up
la new position as principal of Lad-
I'" i- Schoo., and is making his home
I'M the I.adner Hotel.
Hut   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
|Killnps. �����
At ihe convention of the "Beneyo-
|' Protective    tyid    Independent
I of  I,Ions"   at  Vancouver  on
Friday,   August   23,   Mr,   H.   A.   Mc-
iponald was elected vice-grand nias-
1' of the order.
Fifteen tons of new hay and a
load of Delta potatoes left Ladner
for Victoria per steamer Burin this
The Trader Is keeping up Its
weekly record of spud shipments to
the provincial capital, about 100
tons being the load on\Wednesday.
Mr. Oliver Murphy, local manager
ot the McLelan Lumber Co., has left
lAdner on a business trip to Toronto
and will be away several weeks.
Mrs. Robert. Stokes left Ladner
for the east on Thursday and will
be away for probably a couple of
Mr. Wm. Innes, of New Westminster, has joined the staff of C. A.
McKlllop, Ladner, in the grocery department.
Mr. Gow, who relieved Mr. H. F.
Bishop, the Royal Bank manager, at
Ladner, leaves Saturday to take up
similar duties at the Abbotsford
branch of the bank.
But you can do better at Mc-
Klllops. *���
Mr. Dalbert Oliver, manager, of
Clayquot Cannery, Vancouver Island,
has been on a short visit to his parents at Ladner, this week, returning
A bunch of 15 pheasants have been
presented to the Delta Game Protection Association*" by the government.
They will be turned out after the
The new house of Mr. Frank Hen-
ford is now nearly completed. The
house, which Is of two storeys and
basement, Is being put up by James
Leonard, of Ladner.
A lightning and thunder strom
with rain broke over the Delta on
Wednesday evening, putting the electric lighting-In Ladner out of gear.
Up to Thursday evening the "juice"
was still cut off.
Schools reopened on Monday, and
Mr. F. Cullls, of Westham road, is
prepared with a fine and special new
stock of articles required by the
youngsters. Details are given ln
this week's Delta Times.
McLeod,    who   Is   a  B.A.   of
University,  and  formerly  of
JJllsslon   City   Superior   school,   has
need   his  new  duties  at  the
| '   '' School, Ladner, and ls residing
'he I.adner Hotel.
Messrs. W. Day and E. Cook, of
New Westminster, were In Ladner
this week, putting up the electric
fixtures of the P. McRae block and
the Gilchrist residence at Crescent
For Bale, 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 tor cash with order.
All Want Ads. must be in by 2 p.m.
on  .Thursday.
LOST���1 bay horse, between the
10th and 12th of August, at Ladner; has sores on its hind quar;
ters and bocks. Anyone seeing
same, kindly write or phone the
Editor of The Delta Times.
FOUND���In a sack, a fine rooster
on the Ladner Road, between New
Westminster and Scott Hill.
Owner can have same by proving
-���property. Apply Delta Hotel,
Ladner, B.C. /
P. 0. Drawer S.
Phone 21 *<~>******'>**<^"*<rt~>*s-t"M***��^^
Delta Hotel
 J. JOHNSON," Prot 	
LADNER,  .   -   B.C.
WANTED���To Rent ranch of about
50 acres, with small house and
moderate buildings, cm Delta. H.
R. Careless, Ladner, B.C. |
All Modern Conveniences, Newly Fur-
.ished.   Well Heated,   Sample Room
American and European Plan
First Class Cuisine
Prompt Service
Beet Wines, Liquors & Cigars
Rates R bason*abi.b
McNeely Concert and Dance Hall
Nut   and   Lump  Coal  for  Sale
FOR SALE���16 choice dairy cows In
full milk; 1 pedigreed Holstein
bull, rising two years old; 35 ten
gallon milk cans; 1 Star milk
cooler. J. M. Ramage, Tasker
Road, Ladner, B.C.    Box 1385.
WANTED���Painting,     tinting     and
decorating.      Apply    Walden     &
���   Purkey, this office.
WANTED���40 or 80 acres of good
land on the Delta, improved or
unimproved. Give lowest price
and terms. W. H. Burley Co., 3
Bank of Hamilton Building, Vancouver, B.C.
FOR SALE���A Deering binder in
good order. Price $25.00. Apply
"A,"   Delta   Times,   Ladner,   B.C.
Office in Ladner closed for
a month. Will announce later
date of attendance.
Office   over    Delta    Mercantile
\ Store.
Vancouver office:'6.1 Granville
For Sale
Several good used Organs and Pianos,
$50.00 and $75.00 each; good
bargains.    Call or write us.
Hicks & Lovick
Piano Co., Ltd.
1117 Granville St., Vancouver, B.C.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
ALB aad all kinds ot
Your Patronage Solicited
Beginning September 1.
Via Steveston and
S.S.    "NEW    DELTA"
To Vancouver and Xew Westminster.
Week Days.
Leaves Ladner���8:30 a.m, and 3:30
Leaves Steveston on arrival of car
leaving Granville street, Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m. and 3:30
p.m. New Westminster passengers
will take car leaving at 8:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m. for Eburne car, to
connect with the boat.
Sealed tenders addressed, to the undersigned, ^ind endorsed "Tender for the
Construction of a Breakwater in Victoria
Harbour, B.C." will be received at this
office until 4.00 p.m., on Thursday, September 5, li>12, for the constructi*S_ of
a Breakwater at Victoria Harbour, Victoria,   B.C.
Plans, specification and form of contract can be seen and forms of tender
obtained at this Department and at the
offices of W. Henderson, Resident Architect, Victoria, B.C.; C. C. Worsfold,
Esq., District Engineer, New Westminster, B.C.; J. G. Sing, Esq., District
Engineer, Toronto, Ont.; J. L. Michaud,
Esq., District Engineer, Montreal, Que.;
A. Decary, Esq., District Engineer, Quebec, Que.; and on application to the Postmaster  at  Vaneouver,  B.C.
Persons tendering are notified that tenders will not be considered unless made
on the printed forms supplied, and
signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and places of residence. In the case of firms the actual
signature, the nature of the occupation,
and place of residence of each member
of  the  firm  must  be  given.
Each tender must be accompanied by
an accepted cheque on a chartered bank
payable to the order of the Honourable
the Minister of Public Works, equal to
ten per cent. (10 p.c.) of the amount
of the tender, which will be forfeited
if lhe person tendering decline to enter
Into a contract when called upon to do
so, or fail to complete the work contracted for. If the tender be not accepted the  cheque  will  be  returned.
The   Department   does  not   bind   itself
to accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
Department  of Public  Works,
Ottawa,   August   8,   1912.
Newspapers will not be paid for this
advertisement if they insert it without
authority from the Department.���23963,
Successor to Delta Mercantile Company.
Big Clearance Sale \\
This ls our first sale and ln order to dispose of some lines* at
goods entirely and others which w e are overstocked in, wa wiH
place on sale the following lines.
10 dozen Men's Socks; regular
25c. Sale price ....   VI l-2c
15 dozen Heather Socks; regular 25c.    Sale,price 12 l-2c
25 dozen Black Hose; regular
25c.    Sale price 15c
50 dozen Men's Black Overalls;
regular $1. Sale price SOc
40  dozen Men's Fancy Shirts;
regular $1.25. Sale price SOc
20 dozen Men's Negligee Shirts
regular 75c. Sale price 50��
10   dozen   Men's   Golf   Shirts;
regular  $1.    Sale  price  75c
Buggy    Robes;    $1.50    values.
Sale price    75c
10 dozen Ladies' Shirt Waists;
regular   $1.    Sale price 35c
50 dozen Ladies' Cotton Hose;
regular 20c,    Sale price lOe
10 dozen Cotton Towels; regular  15c.     Sale  price   ...lOc
15 dozen Linen Huck Towels';
reg. 20c.    Sale price 12 I-2c
Best English Prints; regular
15c values. Sale price .  lOe
Apron Ginghams.   Specials IOc
250 yards English Luster Dress
Goods;     all    shades.       Sate
price, per yard
25   per   cent,   discount   on   all
Rugs and Table Covers.
25 dozen Umbrellas;  regular $1.00   and   $1.25   values.    Sale   prfco
 50c and  7."!c
Salada Tea; regular 50c. Sale
price       35c
Lime JUice; regular 40c. Sale
price       25c
Chivers' Fruits; full quart jars.
Sale price       35c
Grocery Specials
Golden West Soap;  8 bars 25c
White Swan Soap;  8 bars 23c
Lemonade   Powder;   reg.   25c;
Sale price    15c
We want your eggs and butter  at  the  highest   market price.
Successor to Delta Mercantile Company.
>$***4********************t************^ * * *+
Ladner Hotel.
W. Day, New Westminster.
E.   Cook,   New  Westminster.
J.   V.   McLeod,   Mission.
Albert E.  Berry, Calgary.
J. P. Clarke, Vancouver.
A.  Buchan, Vancouver.
W.  Emmerson, New Westminster.
Geo.  Davidson, New Westminster.
J. O. Perry, Victoria.
W. J. Hickey, Vancouver.
Miss J. Fales, Vancouver.
C.   G.   Slack,  Hatzlc.
A. B. Catherwood, Hatzic.
S. Jones, Hatzic.
W. Swan, Hatzic.
E. A. Grant, New Westminster.
-   Charles Wickens, wife and friends,
Delta Hotel.
J. J. McKay, Vancouver,
H. W. Miller, Vancouver.
H.  Roob, Vancouver.
H. A. Mulrhead, Vancouver.
T. Keough, Vancouver.
R. Clark, Otter, B.C. '
J. J. Sear, Vancouver.
W. G. Leckie, Vancouver.
L. Bagble, Chase, B.C.
Mr.  and Mrs.  J.  D.  Taylor, Vancouver.
Mrs. J. H. Jealouse, Vancouver.
Alex.  McDougall,  Pt. Guichon.
Wm. Heron, New Westminster.
W. H. Smith, Vancouver.
/John M. Williams, Burrs Villa.
Mr. and Mrs. Scharllne, San Francisco.
W.  Peden, Victoria.
H. C. Francis, Vancouver.
F.  Brawn,  Vancouver.
C.  Rummel, Vancouver.
J. C. Salem, Vancouver.
W.  Sime, Vancouver.
A. W. Billing, Vancouver.
rs.   DoiiRlas, McDonald,    Fox.
'"'1'iiian and Tom Jordan, the dele-
I from   Ladner   to   the   conven-
)n of the Order of Lions, held last
I   '-"i; at Vancouver, have returned to
���'��� 'er.       Thoy  had  a  great  time,
f'nihinlng   business   with   pleasure.
I~n Friday night they had a concert,
I'1"   e and banquet at O'Brien's Hall.
.But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
I killops. ���*
C. A. McKlllop, successor to the
Delta Mercantile Co., is having a big
clearance sale, of which full particulars are given on this page. A large
and varied stock of new fall goods"
are on hand, and great bargains are
U the Big Store of Lanning, Faw-
11 & Wilson, the Grand Fall Sale
commence- on Monday, full particulars being given in another column.
I among the many specialties of this
Kf-sit  opening   fall   sale  are   ladies'
\    iter  coats  and  raincoats;    men's
'-a clothing, raincoats and hats of
���'; I'lnda,  Including the new brush
[*"  >n  all  colors  and  blocks.    For
.���* 'liildren are dresses, clothing and
1 nool accessories.    As the hunt-
ason  Is on again, there is a
�� stock of the latest guns, am-
b'ags hunting  coats  and  game
Mr. S. W. Walter, of the White
Store, Ladner, left Ladner on Thursday enroute for the east, his father,
Mr. J. Walter, of Listowel, Ontario,
being very 111, and grave fears as to
his recovery being entertained. During his absence, for probably several
weeks, Mias Walter, his sister, will
be in charge of the store.
.    Telephone  your  orders  to  McKil-
lops and they will be delivered. ���*
Mr. Charles Wickens, of Vancouver, who was at the Ladner Hotel,
this week, ls an old lacrosse player
of the Vancouver club. He came out
west thirteen years ago from Toronto to play an exhibition game at
Vancouver. Joining the Vancouver
club shortly afterwards, he played
regularly for several years. He Is
now connected with a plate glass
house in the Terminal City. Along
with a party of friends, he has been
visiting Ladner and Boundary Bay.
Grand Fall Opening
At the Big Store
20 only Imported Sample Coats,
made in Chinchilla, reversible
rough finished tweeds, etc. Newest styles at 25 p.c. below regular prices.
20 only sample Raincoats at 25
per cent, below regular price3.
Girls' Navy Serge Sailor Dresses
In the regulation and Middy
styles;  all sizes.
Nice line Fancy Cloth Dresses
at special prices.
Girls'  Heavy Tweed  Coats.
Raincoats and  Rain  Capes.
Dr. It K. Hope
D. O.
Eyesight Specialist
of -New Westminster, will attend at Dr. King's office in
Ladner, on
Monday, August 19
Hours 10.30 a.m. to 4.30 p.m.
Dr. Hope specializes on examining eyes and fitting of proper
Notice Is hereby given that the
time for the reception of tenders for
the construction of the Victoria Harbour, B.C., Breakwater, Is extended
to Wednesday, September 18, 1912.
By order,
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, August 23, 1912.
See the new Fall Suits and
Men's Navy Serge Suits at $15,
$18, $20 and $25.
Fine Scotch Tweed Suits at $15
\ to $25.
.   Cheaper Suits at $8 to $12.50.
We have a large stock of "Curries" Raincoats; all sizes at $10
and $15.
See our range of Overcoats before buying. We can save yon
money and give you style and fit.
Headquarters for Boys' Clothing.
We are showing a magnificlent
range of Shoes this season. We
have all the fine lines and aro
specializing in Men's and Boys'
High-cut Waterproof Boots.
Commencing Monday, Sept. 2nd.
this store will close at 6 p.m.
Open  late on  Saturday evenings.
We have all the new styles ln
Hats, Brush Hats, in all colors,
from $2.00 to $3.50.
All the new Blocks in Hard
Headquarters for Stetson Hats;
we carry all  the  wanted  shapes.
Men's Sweater Coats from $1.50
to $5.00.
Boys' Jerseys In all styles.
Men's and Boys' Sweaters iu ati
Aviation Caps and Sweater
Coats for Ladies in all the new
styles. /
are all In stock now, and wo arn
proud of the values we are giving
in these lines.
See the Buck-kin Shirts.
Kiplcss Tip Gloves.
Another large shipment of Corsets, containing all new models.
Cut shows the new Antipon Helt
Conset at $3.75. See the new
model at $1.50. Other new
models at $2.00 to $2.50.
Ladles and Children's Hygean
Ladles' fine Cashmere Hobo
Seamless Pen Angle brand. Special 35c, or 8 for $1.00.
Fine Seamless Cashmere Pen
Angle brand at 50c.
Men's fine Seamless Socks,
Llama and Pen Angle brands;
black and colors, at 35c or 3 pair
for $1.00.
Men's Extra Heavy Seamless
socks at,  per pair, SOc.
Ladies' fine Lisle "Hose; black
and colored, per puir, 35c.
Ladies' fine Gauze Lisle Hose
at, per pair, SOc.
Ladles pure Silk Hose at, per
pair, $1.50.
Men's pure Silk Socks, at, per
pair, 05c.
Boys' nnd Girls' School Boots a
See the new Rubbers for this
season, made with leather counters nnd hoe] protectors1 will outwear any other rubber on the market.
Complete stock of Rubber Boots
We are agents for this district
for the celebrated Carhartt Overall and Gloves. We have just received a large shipment pf these
lines. Wear the "Carhartt" and
be happy.
We are agents for this line hero
and carry a complete stock of all
grades; also a large stock of Pen
Angle and Tiger Brand Underwear
at special prices.
and we are ready with the largest
slock of Sporting Goods ever
shown  here.
Men's Hunting Coats, Shell
Vestjj- Hunting ' Boots, Decoy
Ducks, Game Bags, Guns and Ammunition of all kinds.
OU coats and hats and everything necessary for the sportsmen's comfort.
Highest Price paid for Eggs.    The store that gives you value.      The store closes nt O p.m. next &______.
[���'���'. $
k 'M
��3,000,000  Rond  Hontls.
SKLA.TTI._S,  Aug.   i*9.��� ilie  county
boari.   of   cominissioners,   with   the
apj.)ii,e!U approval of City and county
��*it**��i ns alike, alter a Hearing cover-
i'U; two hours, Tuesday, passed a re-
so'u'ior declaring its purpose io sub-
��ni    1_ the  voters of King County a
wropvsitlon  for the issuance of  $3.-
efi'.OOO dii'ty bonds to be expanded in 1' 9 construction of perm i-nut
surfaced  county roads.     The propo-
*si.o.   will   be  placed  on  the   oa'lct
at il.e i'.cia"  election Novtmi.er "���.
(���iiins  I'*"*   Per  Cent.
TORT    TOWNSEND,     Aug.  2 9.���
The remarkable growth of the import
amd -export trade of the Pacific cpasl
���during  the  past    twelve     years     is
ahuwn by an official bulletin received by Collector Harper from the de-
0i_rt_nent of commerce    and    labor.
The total imports for the Coast for
the fiscal year ending June 30, were
!1-M88,360 and  the export  $1-7,-
542,331, leaving a trade balance for
the year in  favor of the    Coast,    of
t_._-Q58.-71.     The imports of  1901
were $48,202,943    and    each    year
���Ince they have made a gain during
lite   twelve-year   period   of   135   per
crat.      During  the  same  period  the
imports of the Puget Sound district
toavo Increased from    $9,212,206    in
1901  to 939,011,860 in   1912. which
Ob a gain ol over 824 per cent.,  the
greatest of any district on the Coast,
ami  for  thai   matter an)   collection
���dtntrh't in the United 8t_te_ to.   .
a\v��*vo-your period.
Abandoned  Baby   Dies.
S-BATTLB, Aug.    29.���A    day-old
boy, left Inst Friday niglit on the
steps of the home of Walter F. Foster, 1514 Eighteenth avenue north,
���with a note in a fine feminine hand
attached to the black skirt in which
it waB wrapped, has caused a mystery which the police department,
Human, Society, and, since Tuesday
-morning, when he died of exposure,
the coroner are working to unravel.
Plan Labor Celebration.
BELLINGHAM, Aug. 29.���Plans
for the complete programme of the
most elaborate celebration of Labor
day that has ever been held in tbe
Northwest were made public Tuesday
"ty the Central Labor Council. According to present plans the pro-
tgnunme covers every hour of the
day and there will not be a minute j
-then something will not be going on.
Removing Death Traps.
SEATTLE, Aug. 29.���As fast as
the preliminary inspections can be
���Bade, County Engineer James R.
Morrison is preparing a comprehensive and detailed plan for the re-
inov.il of every grade crossing and
thc installing of overhead or under
track crossings at every danger point
in King county.
Quotations Are Lower.
BELLINGHAM, Aug. 2 3.���The
opening salmon prices for 1912, an-
SHMinced by E. It. Demlng, president
ot the Pacific American Fisheries,
���hew a sharp decline from last year's
���jpnrtations, although they are well
-above the prices of 1910.
The prices of sockeyes are un-
<dka_-��ed, pound talis being quoted at
$1.95 per dozen cans; pound flats at
S|2, and half-pound flats at $1.30.
Cither varieties show a falling off.
Alaska reds are quoted at $1.15 for
pound tails, as compared with $1.60
-a 1911; cohoes at $1.15 for pound
tallR. as against $1.45 in 1911; pinks
at 66 cents, compared with $1 last
.year, and chums at 62% cents, as
against  95 cents in  1911.
The general drop Is attributed to
tthe heavy pack in Alaskan waters
-sad the general overstocked condition of the market, due to the operation of many new canneries ln thc
Changes Proposed.
BELLINGHAM, Aug. 27���Changes
ts the present township  law  which
will enlarge the powers of the township supervisors by giving them the
power to grant franchises for the Rhawnlgan, B.C., "The Object of
layinw of car tracks apd pipe linesJpbysloal Training in Schools"; ad-
or tbe erection of telephone or tele-, dress, Mr. A. E. Miller, public school
-graph wires on roads wtthin the inspector, "The Needs of Rural
boundaries of the townships; bv
KTanting them the right to Condemn
land lor gravel pits; by glvin*; them
*L->nt"rol of the highways so far as ini-
proper use of the roads is concerned;
by Riving Ihem the power to appoint
the road overseer of the township
snd to remove him if they deem it
bmmmmu3*i and otherwise delegating
to Ore svperrlsors much of the authority now vested in the bounty
commissioners or in Ihe electors ot
<he   townships,      were   propoiod   at   a
anting of the chairmen of the board
of mu-prv.'sors of every township In
the county, Which was held in Judge
Re-Hogg's Courtroom Saturday.
Seattle .Market.
.______-T___J, Aug. 28.���Eggs: Local ranch, 33C, to .'Mc; Eastern, 24c.
to Me, Butter: Washington creamery, iirst-, sic, to 82c; Eastern 29c
to SOc, Cheese: Tillamook, 17 l-2c.
to .**���; llmburger, 20c; Wisconsin,
.He.,- brick. 19c. Onions: 90c to
S-._5 per Back, Potatoes, $1*> to $18
���per ton. Oats: Eastern Washington,
$33 to $34 per ton; Puget Sound.
$:*** to 934. Hay: Puget Sound
timothy, $13 to $14; Eastern Wash-
inglrvi   timothy,   $16   to   $18;   wlieiit
"niv. $14 i . $15; alfalfa- $12 to $ifi;
mixed $16 to $17; straw, $9 to $10.
Harvest Nearly over.
WALLA WALI.A. Aug. 29.���
Wheat harvest in this section is 90
p��>- .-"if complf'od and in a few
dav? the work will be over.
The White Store
Ladner's Bargain Centre
for Ammunition
As the hunting season is now beginning. We will ask our
patrons and  others to get our prices on ammunition.
Our stock of shells is second to none, and our prices will cap
the best. Special rates given o n quantities. You are sure to get
the right kind of goods.
King Oscar, of Sweden, placing the laurel wreath on the head of
McArthur, the British South African, who won the Marathon at Stockholm.
ma: again threatens.
" PASADENA. Cal., Aug. 28.��� At
noon today the reporl wns received
ben** from the army of men fiRhtlnK
fire in 1 (evils Canyon that one arm
-of the conflagration, fanned by a
briwK breeze, hnd jumped the fire
br--:ik at Pine Flats and is rapidly
afctlng Its way into the Tejunga district. This is the most serious phase
th** Tire has yet taken, as the Los
���Angeles water supply comes from the
I__-_c Tejunpas, and unless the flames
art noon controlled, it may cause
Irreparable damage. Forest Super-
���t'e-w Charlton ls at Sierra Madre di-
rxrting the work of sending rein-
gomements to the fine lines, and ls
-.fT.yr-.HRln- every available man.
Annual Convention Will Be Held in
Kamloops This Year���The Programme.
The following is the programme
for the annual convention of School
Trustees of the province, which
meets In Kamloops on September 24:
Tuesday, September 24, Opening
Session, 9:30 a.m.���Appointment of
credential, auditing and resolution
committees. Address of welcome,
Mr. J. T. Robertson, mayor, Kamloops; Mr. John Hopgood, chairman
School Board, Kamloops; president's
address; address, Judge Swanson,
Afternoon Session, 2:00 p.m.���
Greeting from Alberta delegates; "A
More Practical Curriculum," F. E.
Simpson, Kamloops; discussions;
"Consolidation Schools," Mr. R.
Fletcher, B.A., deputy minister of
education for Manitoba; discussion;
"Rural Schools," Mr. J. A. Malcolm,
InniBfall, Alberta;  discussion.
Evening Session, 8:00 p.m.���Address, r,ev. F. W. Pattison, "The In-
flvencc of Character"; address, Miss
Alice       Ravenhill,       Cheachveattle,
Wednesday, September 25, Morning Session 9:30���Resolutions; "The
School Curriculum as the Trustees
See It," Mr. H. Manning, Revelstoke;
question drawer.
Afternoon Session, 2:00 p.m.���The
discussion of previous papers; address, Principal McDiarmid (late of
Brandon Collage); address, Mr. H. S.
Sinnett, Calgary, Alta.,
Evening Session,  8:00  p m
lal evening.
Thursday, September 2fi, Morning
Session, 9:30���Resolutions; election
of officers; arrangements for next
. .!-���-,.���tjon; deferred and concluding
Afternoon Session, 2:00 p.m.���
Visiting of city schools and sightseeing.
Officers���Hon. president, Hon. H.
Bason Young, M.D, I.I,.P.; president.
W. E. Flununerfelt, Vancouver; 1st
vice-president, Captain D. Mcintosh,
victoria; 2nd vice-president, .1. M.
Wright, Armstrong, B.C.; secretary-
treasurer, J. J. Dougan, Vancouver;
executive   committee,   A.   R.   Stacey,
FORT GEORGE, Aug. 13.���The
work of clearing the obstructions to
navigation out of the Fraser river
will commence as soon as the state
of water permits. This is very welcome information in this district
where for years the safety of lives
and property has constantly been
menaced by the dangerous rocks ln
the fairway of the canyon channels.
The steamer Chllcotln loaded thirty
tons of dynamite at the Grand Canyon last week which will be used in
blowing out the canyon and rapids
this winter.
VICTORIA, Aug. 26.���A dispatch
received here states that train service on the Grand Trunk Pacific
railway from Prince Rupert to See-
ley, five miles west of Hazelton, was
begun on Saturday. At Seeley connection is made with stage to Hazel-
ton. The beginning of the train service put the two Skeena river steamers out of business and they made
their last trips yesterday. These
little vessels received $52 a ton for
freight from Prince Rupert to Hazel-
ton before the railroad was built.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion,
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and ln a lortlon of
the Province of British Colu.nbla, may
b6 leased for a term of twenty-one
years at an enn ml rental of $1 an
acie. Not more than, 2,560 acres will
be leased  to one applicant.
Application foi a '.ease must be
made by the applicant In person to
tht, Agent or Sub-Agent of tha district In which the rights applied for
rre situated.
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions cf sections, and in unsur-
vey6d territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of 15 which will be
refunded If the rights applied for are
of North Vancouver; G. A. Stevens, not available but not otherwise. A
of  South   Vancouver;   L.   A.  Palmer,   royalty ?hail be paid on the merchant-
of Kamloops, J. J. Dougan, of Van-
.VICTORIA, Aug. 28.���Esquimau
municipality is not satisfied with the
date set for Its first elections, Sept.
16, Xo Objection Was expressed
when   the   proclamation   was   Issued,
iMt Him" electors of sporting proclivities havo since pointed out to the
returning officer. Mr, A. B Willis,
''nt Mils is the date for the opening
of the hunting season, and for that
reason they have asked to have the
elections on Sept. 14 instead. The
returning officer, backed hy a considerable  section   of the  population.
baa put  forward  a counter proposl-1 tawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
lion  to  choose  the  first    reeve and   Dominion Lands.
able output of the mrne at the rate
of  five  cents  per  ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnlshtd at least
once a year.
The lease will Inch le the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
be permitted to pure laae whatever
available surfa.e rights may be considered necessary for the wonting of
the mine at the rate of 110.00 an
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the  Department  of  the Interior,  Ot-
rcuncil by acclamation on nomination day. Sept. 12. The mattpr is to
be argued out at a public meeting
next Friday.
Deputy Minister of th* Interior.
N.B.���Unauthorised publication of
this advertisement will not be paid (or.
School Time I
New Stock of School Supplies
Scribblers, Pencils, Indelible Pencils, Exam.
Pads, School Bags, Rulers, Paints, Pens
and Ink, Etc.
Papeteries, Writing Pads, Envelopes, Pocket
Memo Books, Time Books, Counter Order
Books, Note and Receipt Forms.
Prints, Flannelettes, Cottons, Canton Flannel,
Sheeting, Towels and Roller Towelling, Blankets, Comforters. Sheets, Ladies* and Children's
Hose, Men's Work and Fancy Shirts, Jumpers,
Overalls, Socks, Boots, Gum Boots, Rubbers,
Oil Clothing.
Choice Groceries
Teas and  Coffees
Pure Maple Syrup, 90c per 2 Quart Jar.
�� Highest price paid for Eggs.
1   F.CULLIS   ,
|  Westham St Udner, B. C. f
9 ���
9 9
*************<r>*********** *********************.<yf***4
Corner Westham and Delta
% favorite Resort for Automobile Parties
I s
ff H. W. SLATER, Prop. |
* at
McLelan lumber Co.
, i*�� ��� ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^-'-''���''^������^'������������������������^
Can Supply All Kinds of
Fir, Cedar and
Spruce Lumber
There is no reason for any shortage of lumber in the Delta.
Mills midway between Ladner and Port Guichon.
Jfffakes a Specialty o/<
job ana
abetter heads
33itls of
Call and See Samples
The Delta Tims* to publtohed cv*HT
Saturday from the T_m_s BuJUls*
Ladner.  B.C.    3. D. Taj*-*. ***


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