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The Delta Times May 25, 1912

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Array THE DELTA TIMES
Volume 7
LADNER, B. C. SATURDAY, MAY 25, 1912.
$1.00 A YEAR.
EXTENSIVE
ALTERATIONS
S. W. Walter Has Coin|>leU'ly Renov-
ntcd and Altered Store Formerly
Owue<i by Mr. Hutcherson.
Very extensive alterations and improvements on the store, which tor
years was occupied by Mr. H. J,
Hutcherson, have now been completed
by the new proprietor, Mr. S. W.
Walter. Tha whole front of the building has been removed and thoroughly
modem window display has been made
possible. The approaches have all
lieen improved, the entrances placed
In convenient positions and the Internal arrangements rendered more
suitable for cund'.i 'ting an extensive
business. The alterations have Incurred great outlay, but they will
doubtless repay Mr. Walter for his
enterprise in the additional convenience for handling and displaying his
goods. One of the most needed Improvements is that which has taken
place In the old store house, which
has been practically rebuilt, front
flooring and celling all being new. '
Mr. Walter will now be able to hande |
that bulk of "business which his experience and enterprise entitle him
to, and he will feel that when he Is
not airing his new auto that enterprise and industry have thlelr rewards.
MUNICIPAL
ELECTIONS
Two Well-known ami Highly Respect.
t-d Residents Are Candidates for
council Vacancy,
REEVE  BENSON*  ELECTED.
Popular --x-fouiM-lllor. Who Has Seen
l��ong and  Faithful Service, Is
Unanimous Choice,
The unanimous appointment of Mr.
II. 1>. Benson, as the new reeve of
Ladner. Is meeting with general approval throughout the Helta and satisfaction Is exipressed that the new
reeve's long and honorable devotion
t i municipal affairs should have met
with due recognition. Reeve Benson
has been connected with the municipality's public service ever since It
was created. He had made friends
everywhere, and no enemies. His untiring energy, his desire for the pub-
!!e's highest Interests, his fearlessness
in expressing his opinion, and the absolute honesty of his convictions and
utterances, should make him an Ideal
reeve. It was a graceful act to return him unopposed and none the less
graceful since opposition would have
been futile. He enteis on his new
duties with the good wishes of the
community.
The vacancy on the Municipal
Council, which arose out of Mr.
Oliver'-* resignation as reeve, and was
followed of necessity by Mr. Benson's
resignation as'a councillor, when he
offered himself f.ir the position to
which he has since been elected as
the new reece, has brought ulhout n
contest. Both candidates are very
well known, are old residents In the
district, and are highly re.-pect^'d
throughout the entire conim
George Dennis, farmer, of East Iielta,
I supposing Mr. James Savage, Of
Westham Island. The contest will 4ie
a >;..od hum ired one and the best of
feel.ng la sure to prevail. These little
friendly competitions between East
and West Helta, not only provoke no
111 feeling, but lead to a great deal
of friendly chaff and argument. # Voting l�� going on at the Council Chamber, Ladner school house, East Helta,
school house, Annieville and Mr. Bennett's house at Strawberry Hill. The
result of the voting w.ll bs awaited
with interest.
THE GOOD
SAMARITANS
JUNE RACE
AT THE
MEETING
TRAPS
They Get ls-rt Then-selves After Their   Interesting    Pi-ogi-anuilc    Has    Been    Dr. Clark Heads Score With Twenty-
BEAVERS vs.
SHAMROCKS
EMioceesful Efforts to Rescue
Dr. King's Auto.
Drawn l'p mui Good IbM-ing Is
Anticipated;
four Birds Hut or a Possible
Twenty-live.
ieetc'1    l��r.
unify.   'I"'1."
On Monday evening last the services The programme for the June meet'
of Ur. King were requisitioned to at- 'ng of the Driving Club has now been
tend to a patient at the Asberry home- arranged. The main feature will be
stead, ten miles out, where Mrs. j a $fr00 stake race for 2:40 trotters.
Hough's niece had been Injured. The , For ll"is race, J]m Richardson's
dootor started Immediately In his auto "Uncle Tom," W. Holllnshead's "Great
and   made   for   the   plaee   of   call   as ( Northern   ,Klng,"    and    Joe   Jordan's
"Blue  Bell"  are  all   In  steady  train-
fast   Delta   Boys   Beat   Their   Litdiu-r
Rivals  by  a   Five  to One
Score
The   third   trophy   shoot   was   held |l   The llrst game ot the Lower Fraser
last Tuesday evening, Hr. Clark being 'League   in   the   MacKenzie  cup  competition was played on Ladner grounds
CHICKEN* THIEVES.
ATK-BtTE.
Mr. E. A. Crawford. Ladner, was
robbed on Sunday night of between
fifty and sixty chickens. Both the
local and pr-*Vlnelal police have been
notified and are Investigating into the
matter. This Is the second t.me
within a month that Mr. Crowford
has been victimized, and several or
his neighbors have suffered in a like
manner. These wholesale robberies
are presumed to be the work of expert
automobile thieves. The extraordinary thing is that no one heard the
night visitors in the chicken house.
The padlock waa wrenched from the
door and practically only a few stray
chickens having escaped from the
thieves' clutches. Hetermined efforts
are being made to probe the affair
and to prevent a recurrence, and the
next visitors of a like kind may get
a very hot welcome. Probably the
same gang paid a visit to Mr. John
Oliver, recently, but were surprised,
and decamped, leaving two sacks of
chickens ready for transportation be-
hin dthem.
oot>oooooooooooooooo
Honest John Oliver has resigned the
reeveshlp of the municipality of Helta,
which position he has honorably held
for a long period of years. Recently
the  public  works  committee    of  the
municipal counc.l awarded a contract JO
for road and bridge work to the low-1 O
est tenderer, who happened to be one 0
nf Reeve Oliver's sons. When the O
reeve heard of the award he forth-,0'
with Informed the council that he was|0
financially Interested in the contract-] O
ing business of his son, and resigned. O
.Some men would have waited until O
the ressurectlon to do what John! 0
Oliver did, and he has added to the ( O
Mgnlilcance of the sobriquet by which O
he ls popularly known In political O
circles throughout the province.���10
Vic-tor.a Times.
TO FINE PRESIDENT
OF BOARD OF TRADE
LONDON, May 21.���-"Major
Chershee today moved in the
House of Commons to reduce
by $500 annually the salary of
Sidney Buxton, president of the
London Board of Trade, because of his failure to fulfill
the recommendations of his
own commissioners regarding
the supplying of lifeboats
aboard English liners. The major declared that Buxton was
responsible for all the trouble
following the wreck on the
White Star liner Titanic.
quickly as the speed regulations and
the condition of the road would permit. AUter getting a part of the dis-
tuire thB auto got badly bogged and
Hr. Ing made his way to the nearest
t of telephone call, where Mr,
Lefroy resides, whereby he rang up
Mr. John Oliver and stated the pnsl-
t.on of affairs. iMr. O lver immediately dispatched three of his sons In
their auto and the doctor was taken
on his errand of mercy. Arriving at
his destination, he found that the patient had been severely cut, the muscles of her arm being badly mangled.
The cause of the trouble had been
caused through tho falling of a crock.
Having attended to the Injuries, the
doctor boarded Messrs, Oliver's car
for the homeward journey. Having
arrived at the point where the doctor's car was laired, an Ineffective
attempt was mmle to draw out the
laired car with a rope attached to
the other. As a result the Oliver car
also got bogged, and when by the
aid ot persistent manual labor the
doctor's car was rescued, the other
was left ln the mire to be rescued
at a later hour by a common or
ordinary gee gee. Still the good Intentions are what count and the rescuers spared no efforts.
high   man,   with   24   out   of   2i5.    Any
shooter wishing to  enter can* .still  do
so;   there  ls  plenty  of  time  to  catch
Ing.
For the $b25 purse for 2:3" pacers
.t i.s understood that Chas. McKlllop
has two rods in pickle that can travel
more than a bit, while Holllnshead's
"B.C. King" Is a well-known contestant. The other races are $12-5.
purse for 2:14 pacers and $100 purse
for trotters and pacers three years
old ana under. For this last race,
Messrs. Richardson, Grauer and McKlllop will all have entries. Entries
for the stake race close on June 10th,
und  for the  pur.ies on June  15th.
All Information can be obtained
from J. W. Fraser at the Fashion
Livery, Ladner.
NEW WESTMINSTER MARKET.
DOMINION MATCH CO., LTD.
New Westminster Firm Is Exhibiting
One of their Match-making
Machines in Ladner.
Crowd Is Large fer Off Day���Offer.
lugs Are Fair and of Good
Quality.
For an off day, the New Westminster market today was a good one.
Offerings were fair and of good quality and the attendance was large,
considering the weather. Butter was
not very plentiful. It started selling
at 40 cents per pound, but dropped to
35, at which price it was quickly disposed of. Eggs were verjj plentiful
and sold steadily at 35 cents per doz.
Vegetables by the sack were of the
usual variety and price and the
steamer Transfer brought tn about
lour tons of seed potatoes from Ladner and way points. Radishes and
onions from Lulu Island sold well at
five cents per bunch. Meat at whole-
There   was
up   with   others.    Following   ar,.   the
scores  made  at   M   birds:
T.   il ,   i (liver         22
E.   A,   Bown        22
W,   It.   Wilson        18
o.   Murphy   .      16
W.  II. Taylor .'..,    15
H
11
J.   Johnston         1/
Jordon
Kusse'l
Scott         1
A.
F.
A.
P. Clark ..
Geo. Grauer
H. Guichon
i
Friday evening, May 17th, between
the Ladner Beavers and East Helta
Shamrocks, resulting In a win for the
Shamrocks by a score of 5 to 1. The
game from the spectator's standpoint
was much better than the score would
Indicate. The Beavers missed many
beautiful     chances    to    score.       Ths
R.   Wilson         lli ."humrocks had all of their last year's
A.   MucHorald      l*j|team lined up, and their team played
In a manner which was a big improvement over last year's playing.
The Beavers had only live of' last
year's team In line and tilled in the
balance with Juniors, who showed up
splendidly and will give a good account of themselves before the season
ls finished. _ The following is the
lineup:
Beavers. Shamrocks.
Goal.
J. Simpson     Weaver
Point.
H.
in
A NATIVE INDISTRY.
And One Which WUI Be An Import
ant Factor to the Industrial Centre of New Westminster.
F.
H.
O
o
o
o
o
0
o
o
0
o
ooooooooooooooooooo
Messrs. Bristol and Newton representing the Dominion Match Co., Ltd.,
of B.C., are In Ladner, demonstrating
the "Parker's Continuous Process" for
making matches, and also exhibiting sale was not plentiful
one of the match-making machines, some veal and pork, but mutton and
iMr. Bristol, i'n an interview, said beef were very scarce. Prices of
"tha* there had been so many In- | meat, both at wholesale and retail,
qulrles from Ladner and vicinity that remained unchanged, and the supply
the company after due consideration of retail meat was not as large as
had thought It advisable to send one usual, but one stand being ln opera-
of these match machines to Ladner, j tion. There were no fish on the mar-
to give the people an opportunity to , ket, the fish stand being unoccupied,
see for themselves the remarkable a rare phenomenon. Focal spots of
accuracy and spaed "by which the i color were furnished by the florist
machine cut match sticks. This little stands, which were laden with potted
Ol machine will cut over one million of plants, and there were two large
0   perfect match sticks In a day." rhododendrons on the Tidy stand that
0| Ladner people will have an oppor- 'sold at $4 each. Cut carnations Quick
O.lunity to invest in the stock of the iy gold at 60 cent a dozen; potted
O, Dominion Match C' Litd. but It will plants from 10 to 50 cents each;
Ojbe necessary for those who intend to hanging baskets $1 each; bedding
O invest to act quickly, as the time Is plants, 25 cents a dozen, and vege-
O almost gone, when one c_n buy shares table plants two dozen for 25 cents,
ln  the company at $10.00 per share. ' an_ 25 cents per dozen.
The possibilities of the Hominlon The work of laying the wires of the
Match Co., Ltd., are enormous, and j Western Canada Power Company un-
the people who invest their money der the paVed walk on the upper side
ln   the   shares   of   this  company  will   of Front treet malje the entrance  to
not only have their money in a home   the market bad early in the morning,
concern, but from al! appearances will   but lhia improved after the workmen
receive good dividends In their invest
ment. Every reader should see this
match-nfaking machine; it will be ln
Ladner only a  few  days.
THE  KING  IS  DEAD���LONG LIVE THE KING.
King Frederick ot Denmark, who dropped dead in the streets of Hamburg Germany, and was carried off to
Public hospital morgue where he lav unknown and unidentified for hours. The picture also shows his palace at
Copenhagen and ,'s widowed Queen. The lower pictures show the new King Christian X. proclaimed to the throne
within eighteen hours of his father's dramatic demise. On the other side is his Queen, Alexandrine, who is a sister
Of the Empress ot Germany They are related in some way or another to all the crowned heads of Europe. Queen
Mother Alexandra of Great Britain and the Dowager Empress of Russia were sisters of the dead King and are
aunts of King Christian.
had  shovelled  the  dirt  off  the  sidewalk.
Poultry Market.
Poultry was in plentiful supply and
rather tended to glut the market.
Prices consequently were lower than
last week. Live weight producd
from IT to 19 cents per lb and broleirs
25 to 30 cents. Some young pullets
sold for 45 cents each and laying liens
averaged $1.25 each, or from $12 *o
$15 per dozen. Ducklings fetched 25
cents per lb. and there was no price
for mature ducks.
Wholesale Meat.
Beef,   per  lb    8c  to   10c
Veal    11   l-2c  to   13c
Mutton       lie   to   12He
Pork, per lb   12c to 12 i-2c
Retail  Meats.
Beef, best rib roasts   15c to ISc
Beef,  loin       ISc  to  22c
Beef, round steak    18c
Boiling  beef       10c   to   14c
Heef, pot roust 13c
Veal     15c to 20c
Pork     ISc to 20c
Sugar  Cured   Bacon        20c
Sugar Cured Corn  Pork  ..   15c to 2flc
Mutton       12c  to  20c
Dressed   Chicken,   lb    25c
Home made pork sausage, per lb. 20c
Pickled Pigs Feet, ib	
Pickled Pigs Shanks, Ib.  . .
Vegetables Retail
Potatoes, per sack  ...   $17
Carrots,   per  sack   	
Turnips, per sack	
Beets, per sack   	
Parsnips,   per  sack   	
''eed Potatoes, per ton   . . .
Lettuce,  per  bunch   	
Radishes,  per bunch       5c
Onions, per bunch       5c
Eggs and Butter.
Eggs, retail, per dozen   35c
!*?rTi>.   who'psn'.         2"c   (���->   ?'e
-Suiter, retail, per lb 36c lo 40c
Honey,   per   comb         25c
Poultry.
Poultry, live weight, per lb. 17c to 19c
Laying hens, per dozen  ...$12 to $15
Broilers,  per lb    25c  to  30c
Squabs,  per  pair       60c
Auction Market.
It was practically an off day In
the live stock auction section of the
market. There were no cows for sale
and only a few horses. Messrs. Trapp
& Co. sold a couple of saddle ponies
at $23 ar.d $31 respectively, and an
Adams wagon single horse outfit complete for $125.
.  10c
.  15c
5   to
$2.00
.   75c
.  75c
$1.25
$1.00
$30
to $35
. .   5c
The cry of British Columbia at the
present moment is two-fold. It is for
more settlers and more local industries. Nothing will be so Hkely to insure the former as success with the
latter. The provincial government is
doing all In its power to encourage
land settlers, and what *.v'*h :x:e'.ieht
land laws, a rapidly developing transportation system, and good roads and
bridges, there is little doubt that the
Premier ts fully Justified in predicting
a very rosy future in B. C.
In a recent address to the Press
Gallery, he referred to the Impending
establishment of local industries of
magnitude and of great importance.
Whilst he did not specify particular-
ly those who are "au fait" with affairs know that he had reference to
an iron and steel Industry, additional
lumbering ana pulp mills, a Bruls-h
fishing industry, and a huge match
factory, the latter to be established
at Sapperton. by the Dominion Match
Company, Ltd.
The latter is by no means of the
least Importance for reasons which
will speedily occur to those who are
familiar with the universal success
achieved by match factories. In England Bryant and May, and in Canada
Bdly are household words. The pro-
Ucts of their factories are in practically every home. They cater for the
millions and in so doing not only fill
a popular want, but ensure enormous
profits for themselves. Indeed, there
Is no Industry more universally profitable than match-making, and it _�� well
known that the astute and capable
head of the Salvation Army, General
Booth, fell back upon this as one of
the surest means of financing his
great humanitarian Institution.
The Dominion Match Company.
Ltd., is commencing business under
the most favorable auspices. It has
secured the patents on Parker's continuous process, which has demonstrated a saving of exactly .fifty iper
cent, in the cost of production, as
compared with the Hie process.
Under the latter a ca.se of 144 boxes
containing 500 matches each, which
sells wholesale for $4.50, costs $3.22
to produce, whilst under the Parker
continuous process the cost us $1.67.
On the basis oi a carload a day. the
profit would be $1,415, and for 800
working days in the year, $124,500.
a sum equal to 42 per cent, on the
entire capital stock.
Probably the German system of
manufacture is the best known, but it
is laborious, slow, and costly, compared with the Parker process, the
chief advantage of which Is that any
kind of wood can be us^d, such as
alder, Cottonwood, hemlock, spruce.
aspen, or larch, which abound
throughout llritish Columbia and can
lie obtained at a cost of $5 to $10
per thousand, as against the cost of | overst..,
white pine which averages from $��5
to  $S0  per thousand.
Gu.chon B. H. Kittson
Cover  Point.
Guichon F. Condy
First Heefnce.
MoiLeod Brown
Second Hefence.
Ray Hutcherson. . S. Weaver
Third Hefence.
Vic.  Guichon K.  Kittson
Centre.
High Burr L. HennlS
Third Home.
L.  Kirkland G.  Honeyman
Second Home.
F. Smith S. Dennis
First Home.
R. Wilson G. HennlS
Outside Home.
C. Gifford Brown
Inside  Home.
Phil Guichon S. Honeyman
Keferee���John  Savage.
Timekeepers���(E,   A,   Bown.   Chris.
Brown	
Penalty timekeeper���H. Weaver.
Penalties���(R.   Kittson.   5   min.;   F.
Smith,  5 min.;  F. Condy,  5 min.
CHANCE FOR DOMINIONS.
Their Natural Opportunity Is to Keep
White Ensign Flying Around the
W9-M
LONDON, May U.���in an addre*��
here last night, Rt. Hon. Winston
Churchill said  events had lately led
in the Die system, white cork pine
alone is used. U lias to be absolutely
free from knots, and it is difficult to
---cure in sufficient quantities. Tbe
Diamond Match Company is Incorporated  for  $16,000.00.   in  the  United
States,   and   has   paid   tpproxtmstely
$.0,000,000 in dividends. During the
past twenty years the dl 'ldend has
ranged from 10 to 1*5 per cent, on an
average.
It is a well known f.iot that the
late Mr. Eddy, the match manufacturer of Hull, was burnt out several
time? and yet made a large fortune
for himself and his associates.
Shares In the Dominion Match
Company, Ltd.. are $10 each, fully
paid and non-assessable. The Company .s n>w building a factory 200
feet by 100 feet, two stories high,
which will produce one carload or
matches a day.
BANK TELLER IS  COURT.
up to the greater concentration of the
British fleet In home waters, which
meant a relative reduction in its mobility. In this, Mr. Churchill said, "Is
to be found the great opportunity- the
great chance, for the self-governing
dominions���those strong young na*'
tions which have grown up all over
the world under the shelter of lihe
British flag and by the stimulus of Its
protection. They have begun to Seize
their opportunity already. We have
seen the development In Australia of
the strong modern fleet unit. New
Zealand has contributed a noble ship
to the British navy. In Canada men
of all races and all parties are deeply
stirred regarding the problem of the
share which the Hominlon should take
,n the protection of the British empire
and the means by which it jml all
parts of the British empire are to be
kept free from harm. ,
To Guard ana Pntroi.
"We are soon to recelVG representatives, I understand of the new Canadian administration, who are coming
here to consult with the admiralty
upon the course of polio which Is to
be adopted iii future. If the main
naval departures of the last ten years
have been the concentration of British fleets into definite forces It
seems to me not unlikely that the
main naval developments of the next
ten years will be growth of effective
naval forces in the great dominions
Then. 1 think we shall n,
able to make what I think will be
ound to be the true division of labor
bttween the mother country and her
daughter states, which Is, that we
should maintain the sea supremacy
against all comers at decisive points
and that they should guard and patrol all the rest of the British empire.
Full Measure of Control.
"I am certainly not going to attempt to forecast or prescribe the
exact form which these developments
should take, though the march ot
opinion appears to be proceeding upon thoroughly practical hue.-. This,
however. 1 will venture t" say, the
admiralty sees no reason why arrangements should not be made to give the
dominions across the sea.-* a full measure of control over the m ivements
in peace of any naval forces which,
with our help, they may bring into
efficient existence. In war, we kie. v
our countrymen overseas Will have
only one wish and that is to encount-
' er th enemy wherever the need and
I danger is most severe. Tht Important
i thing Is that gaps should be filled so
that while we In the Old Country
guard the decisive centre, our comrades  and   brothers  across   the     seas
the
1��
'ii'
I.T.-GEN. LAIRIE DEAD.
VANCOUVER. B.C.. May 1 i.���>The
Merchants' Bank teller who was arrested   in   Edmonton     last     Saturday
night on a charge of embezzling thej shall keep the flag flying
funds of the bank in Vancouver, was oceans of the world,
brought up for election before Magistrate Shaiw at the police court this
morning. He presented a pitiable
spectacle as he stood In the dock, LONDON. May 21.���Lleut.-General
dressed ln a grey suit and black over- John Wlmburn Laurie. C.B.. a Canad
coat with downcast eyes and hands Ian, honorary colonel of the Royal
nervously clasped in front of him. ' Munster Fusiliers and 63rd Halifax
locking and unlocking his fingers In Rifles of Canada, died yesterday after
his agitation, 'a long illness, aged 77 years.
i
- 2
THE DELTA TIMES
ScVPD-tDAY, MAY 25, 1912.
H
MAY BE THE
MODERATOR
Hey.  D.  G.  McQueen,  Edmonton,  to
Be Head of Pro-byte-rlaii Cl-urrli
of Canada.
CHURCH CNION
Methodists of British Columbia Favor
Union of Christian Bodies by
Big Majority.
VICTORIA, May 111.���Reports on
church union and on the statistics of
Methodism In this province were received at Saturday's morning session
of the British Columbia Methodist
Conference. The final returns for
the vote on church union are as follows:
Official boards���For 961, against
113, out of 1267. Adult members:
For 4725, against 393, out of 8.&51.
Juniors: For 517, against 24, out ot
!t'73. Adherents: For 1015, against
70, out of 1375.
There are thus 7,263 for and 600
against, or twelve to one majority ln
favor. The quarterly boards voted
nine to/one in favor of the vote. The
returns will be fnrwar'ded to the general conference secretary.
Statistical Committee.
Tho   statistical  committee   reported,
throuhg  Rev.  C.    Wellesly Whittaker
of Mission, that the total memilierah.p
was 12,451, showing    an    Increase of
general mte-
TOR'ONTO, May 117.���Representative Presbyterians in this city say
that the Rev. Dr. D. G. McQuem,
of Edmonton, will be the moderator
for the next General Assamhly of tie
church. The assembly will meet n
tj��e First Presbyterian church of tie
Alberta capital on June 5, and It s
*ald that no name will be brouglt
forward except that of Ur. McQneet.
The latter has been minister of th?
llrst church for almost a quarter of
a century, having been a resident of
the place fur some years before thi
railroad was built north from Calgary. He has lieen nominated fo'
thP honor by Presbyterians In eastern
and western Canada, and will, without a doubt, be elected, ii,. will have'1,423, Contributions t
the exlranrilinury honor of welcoming Nonary purposes, $32,245, showing an
the members ot the general asaambly ���-<.-, ase of $2,9*3; women's mission-
In a modern church In a new metro-' ary sooit.ly, $6848, showing ar. In-
polls to wh.cli he went when it was credSe 0f **943; church extension,
a remote outpost on the uutskirts of $n,483, sho.wing an Increase of $3,-
civilization. 'j7S; ministerial support,    $'59,760, ln-
The only other namP which has !crea8e of $5,840* superannuation, $4,-
been mentioned in connection witting, i^re^ee of $606; Sunday school,
the election is that of the act.ng prin-jjj9i4S| an increase of $638; E*p-
cipal of Manitoba College, Winnipeg.'-j,,,-,^ League, $4,541, an increase of
Rev. Dr. A. B. Baird. Dr. Biird iva-;jM4; educational fund, $500, increase
the predecessor of Dr.'McQueen in 1 of $(;3. Columbian College. $8,902, inthe mission at Edmonton, and was j crca.se of $4,519; circuit purposes,
called Into Winn.peg from that place. | $22t.."*57, increase of $35,282; total
It ls understood, however, that Dr. ; raiyedf or all purposes, $353,865, an
Baird will not allow his name to be ,ir.Ciease of $46,796.
presented to the assembly. Thei ]i_ring the past year nine new
church at Edmonton, in which the ! ch,irches have been tmilt, rcpresent-
seaslon of the assembly will be held, j^g a value of $87,500; four new par-
has not yet been 'dedicated. It is iSOnages, valued at $12,964; one ceme-
conaldered one of the finest examples tery, while there are 147 preaching
of Goth.c architecture In Canada, and I piaCes in the provlr.ee.
i.s a credit to the Presbyterianism of* The question of re-arranglng the
the western provinces. ! gy-rtem of billetinc    or.    the   Harv*ard
The number of Ontario Presbyter-1 plan was referred to a committee,
lans who will attend the assembly j Rev. r, f. Sti'.lnian ipolnting out that
promise*) to be large. Several ministers and laymen who will be ln
attendance have already left Toronto.
These delegates have various interests
In the west, and will spend the intervening period at AVinnipeg and other
points. l!ev. Dr. A. 6. Grant, superintendent of "Home Missions, will
leave Toronto on the 26th. He will 1
spend two days in Winnipeg on the
way to Edmonton. He has important
plans with reference to the finances |
of the church, which he will discuss
with prominent Presbyterians in Winnipeg. One of these relates to the
amalgamation of funds for building
purposes, nnd it is understood that
he will advocate a project for extensive new work in the largest Canadian cities. The appointment of ten
district superintendents will be passed
on at the sitting of the assembly.
Rev. Dr. R. P. MacKay, the retiring
moderator of the General Assembly,
who has just returned ifrom New-
York, will leave about th same time
for Western Canada. Among other
things, the assembly at Edmonton will
discharge the duty of naming a successor to the Rev. Dr. Patrick aa the
principal of Manitoba College, for
whieh position the board of management and senate of the institution
have agreed on a name, which will
be submitted. Several western Presbyteries have nominated Rev. W. D.
Reid, at present superintendent of
missions in Alberta for this post.
the  present  arrangement  had ceased
to be -satisfactory
If good, reliable shoes, lowest possible
prices, fair and square dealing, careful attention and a sincere desire to please you,
are things you like, we can count on you
for a customer
-   ��
A good way to put us to the test is right
now.   COME.
J. REAGH
THE SHOE MAN
LADNER, B. C.
The Royal Bank of Canada
Incorporate-* 186ft.
CAPITA!. AUTHORIZED     $10,000,000
CAPITAI. PAID-UP     ��� ���-26_,0_0
RESERVE FUND   -,     ��� T.056,188
Total Assets 0��er One Hundred and Ten Mt-Uons.
Jteeomnts^t Ont-of-Vown Customers Simon Specia I Jf Hon tion
BANK BY MAIL.
-SAVINGS  DEPARTMENT
Aoc-ynu may be opened with deport ts of ONE DOLLAR   and   Upwards.
Ii-terest paid, er credited, half-yearly 00 Jane   SOth aad    December
list, each year.
H. P. BISHOP. Manackh LADNEH, B. C.
AT THE HOTELS.
WESTERNERS MAKE, GOOD.
TORONTO,  May  20���The Toronto-
defeated   the   Tecumsehs     in   an   exhibition match on Saturday by a scor**
of   9   to   3.     Although   the   Toronto-
did  not  have the  victory oincht'l  until the end of the third quarter, the"
showed themselves decidedly stronge*
than last year's champions.    In Dunlin-������ the Torontos have a gingery home |
player, who lakes chances.    Marshal' |
also  showed   to   advantage,   and   will I
materially assist defence     In Oibb**np' 1
the Vancouver  Importation,  the To��
rontos appear  to  bave  at  last  .ou.i-' j
a good goalkeeper. ]
Delta H��el.
George Burnside, Vancouver.
H.  Paterson, Vancouver.
W.  Schlater,  Sapperton.
I>. Burton and w.fe, Vancouver.
J. West ��nd wife, Shaughnessy
Heights.
Mr. and Mrs. R. G'. Brlggs, Vancouver.
Miss G.   G.   Mason, Vancouver.
Mr.  Ken  McCaii, Vancouver,
Mr. C.  R. Connors, Vancouver.
iR.   Campbell, jr.,   Vancouver.
Mrs*. Campbell, Vancouver.
Mr.  T.  B.  Begg, Vancouver.
Mrs.   Baker,  Vancouver.
A.  R. Baker, Vancouver.
Mrs. and Mrs.'F. R. Begg, Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Playfair, Vancouver.
Mr. J. B. Begg, Vancouver.
O. Holmes. New Westminster.
M.   Stewart,  New  Westminster.
iE.   Rushton,  New Westminster.
C.   Doherty, New Westminster.
J.   O.   Perry,  Victoria.
Thos.   Parnell,  Victoria.
J.   H.   Free,  New  Westminsteh
P.  W.   Forrest, Vancouver.
>M.   H.  "Daidlaw, Vancouver.
J.   A.   Dupuls, Vancouver.
H.   J.  Taylor,   Calgary.
J.   Henley,  New Westminster.
F.   Brawn, Vancouver.
Al.   Mather, Aldergrove.
E.   B.   Butchart, Vancouver.
C.   W.   Murray.  New  Westminster.
E.  P. Julien, New Westminster.
Iiadncr Hotel.
Harry Smith, Lulu  Island.
W.   J .   Fulton, Victoria.
O.   A.   Cramlell,  New  Westminster.
T.   B.   Long, New Westminster.
P.    II.    Pearse,   New   Westminster.
J.   W,   Q .Id,   Mt.   '.ehtnun.
Chas. Partr.ilge, Vancouver.
F.   R.   Pettitt,  Vancouver.
W.   I_.   Grannor.  Chilliwack,
1".   Mlllegour, ColabrooKe.
J." C.  Wilson, Seattle.
MONUMENT TO THE AUTHOR OF THE "MAPLE LEAF FOREVER"
Toronto's handsome pyramid erected in Mount Pleasant Cemetery, to
be unveiled Saturday, to memory of Alexandr Muir, whose national hymn ls
eung from ocean to ocean and beyond. *
THE LiATE MR. KEEFER.
The Dominion Resident Engineer Dies
at Victoria in His Seventy-
Sixth Year.
SATURDAY,   MAY   18.
Mr. G. A. Keefer. for many years
resident engineer of the Domtnlo'i
Department of Public Works In
British Columbia, with headquarters
in New Westminster, died in Victoria Friday evening, the cause of
death being a clot on the brain. Mr.
Keefer was taken to Victoria some
days ago, suffering from a paralytic
stroke, and has since been under
medical care. It was thought that
he would recover, but last night he
had a relapse and died despite all efforts to rally him.
Mr. Keefer was In his seventy-sixth
year. He was born in Cornwall, Ont.,
and educated at 3t. Catherine's academy. In the course of his long and
interesting career, he served on survey work for the Grand Trunk Railway, made a hydrographical survey of
the Illinois river from Lake Michigan
to the Mississippi, constructed a lock
at Keokuk, la., under United States
engineers, built, a lock and dam at
Henry, 111., for the state, was chief
engineer of the Belleville and Grand
Junction and Belleville and Hastings
Railways, made surveys for the C. P.
R. through the Rocky mountains by
the Yellow-head Pass and was on thfe
final survey and construction of that
line through the Fraser River canyon. He became Dominion government Inspector In British Columbia
ln 1886, and ln 1887 went Into prl
vate practice, during which period he
huilt the Vancouver waterworks at
Capllano, finally accepting the post of
resident engineer in 1900. Mr> Keefer
was a member of the English Institute of Civil Engineers, the Canadian
Society of Civil Engineers, the American Society of Civil Engineers, and
the National Geographical Society of
Washington, D. C.
He is survived by a widow, one
daughter and two sons. His daughtei
ls the wife of Captain Sankey of the
Royal Engineers, now stationed at Al
deishot. One of his sons is Mr. H. C.
Keefer, barrister, and the other Mr.
T. W. Keefer, of Victoria.
OOOKE.
Funeral services were held at two
o'clock last week over the remains of William Cooke, the aged mar,
who died on Thursday from injuries
received from being struck by a logging cable when it broke in a mill at
Mt. Lehman on the same day. Rev.
C. W. Brown officiated at the funeral
services and interment was made ln
the Odd Fellows' cemetery.
OOMPETTl"ION* IN CEREALS.
(From the British Columbian.)
The Nebraska Experiment Station
has just issued Bulletin No. 127, on
"Competition In Cereals." This bulletin discusses the effect of natural
competition which takes place between plants of cereal crops under
lield conditions, Indicating that this
is nature's means of maintaining
yield and vigor. This bulletin may
be had free of cost by residents of
Nebraska upon application to the Ag
ricultural Experiment Station, Lin
coin, Nebraska.
This bulletin discusses the compe
tition which tak��s place between
cereal plants when g/own under field
conditions For example, for several
years to every 100 seeds of wheat or
oats aiwn under favorable conditions,
only about 66 planits were harvested,
or only about two-thirds of the plants
reached maturity. In other words,
about one-third of the plants thait
come up, for some cause or other,
die out before maturity. While there
are various causes for this loss, It
has been found that art least one
cause seems to be the natural competition which takes place when the
stronger plants crowd out the weaker
ones. This seems to be nature's
method of maintaining the stronger
and more vigorous plants In field
crops when sown under ordinary conditions.
Our ordinary rate of seeding places
a great many more plants on the land
than Is necessary, and a certain percentage of the weak ones are very
soon crowded out. The thicker the
rate of planting the greater number
crowded out. Hence we should expect that saving seed from very thick
planting would give ua stronger and
more vigorous plants than those that
have been grown under thin seeding
and not subjected to the effects of
competition. Practical results with
corn have shown that seed grown
under thick planting, namely, five
plants per hill, has produced a higher
yield than seed from one stalk per
hill, the difference after six years'
selection from the two rates of planting amounting to seven or eight
bushels per acre.
Nature S6��ms to have a way of
eliminating the weaklings, especially
when very thick planting ,1s done
(as is the custom when sowing Small
gra.n crops), but this probably accounts for the productiveness of these
crops, although practically no selection  ls  practised   with  them.
Ladner Investment & Trust
Corporation, Limited
Authorized Capital, $2f0,000
Real Estate
Insurance
TO STRIKE FIRST.
,       VARLEY.
Samuel Varley, aged seventy-four
years, a farmer on the Scott road,
Surrey,   died  ut  his  home.
GOES TO CONVENT.
MONTREAL, May 22���Blfnehe
David, the young woman who won
fame as a long slcepor and who afterwards became a ' kleptomaniac,
yesterday morning was found guilty
of stealing $15 from her employer,
Hector Boyer, a hotelman, and given
the choice of going to jail or the
convent of the Good Sheppherd for
two years.    She chose  the latter.
NORTH VANCOUVER, May 21.���
Alderman Dick 'brought up the question of rough grading the streets of
;North Vancouver at last night's meet-
ling of the City Council. His object,
|he sayp, was to have this work ready
I so that the cit*/ would not have io
lurade up to the rallroa,*d when It was
i built.
Along the waterfront Just now,
iald Alderman Dick, lt was a question
I of who struck first. The question of
|xraillng the streets had 'been before
I the council for a numiber of years.
Establish the grades for the railway
companies to come up to, he advised.
.There was no question under th law
I as to this 'being the privilege of the
I council.
Ian
of
ner
ent
the
"Pr
by
gen
ible
Season 1912
Thoroughbred Sire "Hawser," 1899, recently imported from Ire-
d, will stand for the season  at Hastings Park, Vancouver.
"Hawser" is a bay, 10.1 high, registered  under  the Department
Agriculture   in   Ireland.
,He Is a, winner ufader National Hunt Rules and a first prize wln-
at all shows exhibited. His stock are all prize winners at differ-
..hows all over Ireland lie combines the best Lsaylng bload at
stud. He has proved a fruitful and sound breeder. His Sire
ince Charles" by "Pride of Prussia," an<l Dam "Revenue Cutter"
"Gunboat." Gunboa. by "Sir Hercules." "Hawser" Is only three
erations descended from tho famous "Sir Hercules."
Fee of $40 00 charged.    Every care taken, but owner not respons-
for accidents.
ADDRESS
ARTHUR DOYLE
Vancouver, B. C,
113 Bank of Ottawa Building
Conveyancing Executed
Financial Agents        Estate Agents
Trustees       Executors
Ladner -Investment & Trust
Corporation, Limited
H. A. MacDonald, Mgr.
Notary Public
Delta Tiroes Bldg. Ladner, B. C
1
DeltaProoert
Is Being Inquired for
at Present
list Your Property With Us
I The People's Trust Co., Ltd.
| W. H. HAIRE, Local Manager
|   People'* Trust Building
Ladner, B. C. ?
' o*m
-t^eee��eeee��e4-��eee��t��-��ee��e-Hi��e4����-4ee ��.��->->->->-���������->-><">->���
Automobiles
MclAUCHUN AUTOMOBILES AND CARMAftS
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.
Ladner Carriage and Automobile Works
G. T. BAKER, Proprietor
SUTTON'S SEEDS
MANGEL
SWEDE. TURNIP
For Planting Now
CARROT
A. J. WOODWARD, Sole Agent
512 Granville St., Vancouver, B. C.
���������������-������Heeeeeee<Ke-4eeee��e��eeeeee4eeeee��eeeeeee����e��< SATURDAY, MAY _5, IMS.
THlc DELTA TIMES
3
...LOCAL ITEMS...
Schoo)  Inspector Gillies was a visitor to the town on Tuesday last.
Messrs.   V.   Taylor   and   W.   Glffen
cycled  to  Vancouver  on  Sunday  last.
W. J. Fulton, of Victoria, has taken
a position I" Wali-er's Banber shr_p.
E. T. Calvert has been visiting In
Vancouver for a few days.
The ice cream parlor In the Ladner
Hotel has opened for the season.
Mr. and Mrs. John McKle were
visitors to Vancouver onu Wednesday
last.
The road roller Is hard at work
and lt Is understood i's giving every
satisfaction.
Mr. Mark Rawlln is building a new
barn  at  Boundary  Bay.
Honble   Bill   Ansell   has   recovered
from his attack of fever ague.
I Signs of the times���the new panama
hat on one of our most revered citizens
Hush Brawn is busy seeding potatoes these days and seems to thrive
on it.    Don't work too hard, Hughie!
Mr. W. E. Curtis, who ls well known
in the town, was a visitor on Sunday
last.
Mr. Weare, our popular jeweller,
made a business trip to Vancouver at
the end  of last week.
Thos. Tennant, of the Helta Mercantile Company, was a visitor to
New  Westminster un  Tuesday,
"Bill" R.ckards was an Interested
fpectator at the lacrosse match between the Beavers and the Shamrocks.
It IS expected that I. Whitworth's
new trader will soon be launched,
aa Bhe has every appearance of being
practically  complete.
Attention is drawn to the advertisements for tenders for the additional accommodation at the race
track, which Is being Inserted by the
Helta  Agricultural   Society.
The sale of wedding rings has been
riuiet for the past fortnight, but a
big demand is anticipated during the
summer
The friends of Mr. J. Calvert, Port
Guichon, are congratulating him on
the  birth   of  a son  on  Tuesday,  May
21st. ��
Great difficulty Is being experienced
In Ladner in procuring' carpenters.
Much building is contemplated, but
the difficulty of getting both material
anci labor  is  retarding the  work.
Business w,th Mr. Chapman, Lad-
r.rr's new cabinet and wagon maker.
is growing fast. iMr. Chapman has
found it necessary to hire additional
help.
Mr. Geo. Kllpin, formerly of the
People's Trust Company, was a visitor
at Ladner on Sunday last. His friends
declare that he is putting on flesh
since he left the strenuous life of
the lielta.
The repainting and refitting of the
Helta Mercantile Company's 'store is
almost complete. All the furniture
Cor the lee cream, parlor Is ready to
be  utilized.
The presentation of "Miriam's
Prime," recently given by the Ladner
Amateur Dramatic Club, was quite a
financial success. This should urge
this enterprising society to fresh efforts.
A visitor to the bay at Grauer's
Beach, on Sunday, got a ducking,
having constructed a raft, consisting
of two logs with a board between, he
tried the Robinson Crusoe game. The
logs however arted company and he
fell In.    Fortunately he only got wet.
Jack Johnson, of the Helta Hotel.
had a visit from his siBter, Mrs. J.
West, of Shaiighnessy Heights, on
Sunday. Her husband and Mr. George
Burnside, another brother-in-law uf
Mr. Johnson's, accompanied her.
Alderman Henley, of New Westmin- ' At M. Martinollch's boat yard, ad-
ster, was visitor to the town on Tues- ditions and Improvements are being
.ml' Wednesday. The aldermen has made on the "Yankee Boy." The new
,n aciiuaintanceshlp stretching over tug boat is still lying at the slip
more than a quarter of a century awaiting the engines being put on
with the Helta people. i boar*l f��m the scows.
Mr. H. N. Rich was a v.'sltor to
Alberni this week, returning on
Thursday. He made tho return journey in quick time, leaving Alberni
by auto at two o'clock on Thursday
morning and catching the half-past
one boat from Steveston the same
afternoon.
Hat raffling is said to have become
quite a pastime in Ladner. That the
local Ice cream vendors benefited to
the extent of at least two dollars by
the disposal of tht. latest "creation"
is known. Humor hints that It was
of the most approved style.
The plans and specifications for the
new High school have been received
and considered. They are similar to
those at present In use at Oriiigfiower,
Victoria, where they have given every
satisfaction, and it Is the government's
intention to adopt them.
Mr. M. Forrest, of Kelly, Houglas &
Co., of Vancouver, was In town on
Tuesday. Mr. Forrest is a welcome
visitor to Ladner, both commercially
and socially, having made a host of
friends through his way of "knowing
how   to  make   friends."
Miss Florence Lord, who's unfailing
Kood humor made her so popular both
at the post office and throughout the
'immunity, Is leading In  this district
in the "Sun" competition.
Work on the new MVLellan Saw
Mills Is proceeding merrily and carpenters are busy at work fixing the
l! mring. It is easy to see from the
��� ire that is being taken and the quality of the material used that the
proprietors are sparing no pains to
make the mill one of the most complete  and  substantial   on   the   Fraser.
Property is moving fast in the Helta
nowadays. Several deals have gone
through lately, many of them being
carried through by the Ladner Investment and Trust Corporation, Limited.
Messrs. MacHonald and Houglas are
working all the time in the interests
of the above company and have just
returned after concluding a very good
deal  for  the  company ln Vancouver.
Miss Irene Field, sislter of Mrs. C.
0, Lambert, arrived on Saturday from
Newtown. Wales. IMiss Field is making her home In Ladner. where her
Blstef and her brother-in-law are well
known and popular. 'Mr. Lambert Is
a partner in the well-known firm of
Clement and Lambert.
UAKGA/INS AT TIDE Ri'G STORE.
All Boys' Blouses and Blouse Suits
ai half price. Children's Summer
Hats, worth up to 90c, clearing at
IV eacj,; Bargains In Ladles Blouses.
Goats and Wash Suits. I'anviis Shoes
f.r women and children worth $1.23
to $1.00; bargain pr.ces. 00c to 11.86,
I.inning.   Fuwcelt   &  Wilson, Limited.
The attendance at the lacrosse
games hah lieen large. The boys need
encouragement in this direction, and
it is up to the Helta people to keep
on attending the games, whether at
Ladner, Westham Island or Bast
Helta. Boost for every game. It will
be appreciated not only by the league
but by the individual members.
Messrs. Hugh A. MacHonald and
E A. Houglas. vlsiite,! Vum-oiiver on
Wednesday In connection wllh busl-
leisa for the Ladner Investment and
Trust Corporation, Limited. This
new company Is not only doing a good
husiness In- the Helta nnd with the
H.lta people, but spreading out and
'''���testing Vancouver capital in their
various propositions. ��
Hr. Baker, the well-known Vancouver dentist, accompanied by a large
party, motored to L-idner nn Sunday
last and had slipper at the Helta hotel.
The party Included Mrs. Baker, Mrs.
Campbell. Mr. F. B. Begg, Mr. and
Mrs. F. R. Begg. Mr. J. B, Begg.
Mr. and Mrs. Playfnlr, and Mr. R.
Campbell,  jr.
How about that new Suit? It will
pay yon to see oiir h,gh-grad(, Clothing before deciding on your next suit.
Our $2..*.00 Suits are the best value
In Canada. Boys' Suits ln all styles
from $2.00 to $12.00. Headquarters
for Hats', Stetson Hats ln all' blocks,
Christy Hate In all the new blocks
an.l colors. "Headquarters for Work-
ingmen'a Clothing. Lanning. Fawcett
& W.ison, Limited. ������
The dog question Is a matter of
general discussion in Ladner at the
present time. On thP one hand there
are numerous complaints that master*
less dogs are rnammg about unheeded,
nnd on the other, that valuable dogs
with known owners have been poisoned. It has been suggested In some
'I'inrters that the Council should 1ft-
"' not necessary on a dog tax, but
a: all events on a system of tagging.
There are a lot of fine dogs In Ladner,
but even the meanest cur la entitled to
a speedy way out of existence If un-
' iaimed.
This story is vouched for by a responsible citizen and whether our
readers credit it or not it tm worth
relating.      Finding   mice   had   been   Tn
oifo .,f hu chicken coup* the citizen
In question shook up teh coup. Two
nine darted out, and one escaped.
but the other was seized by n chicken.
and between two chickens the mouse
was killed. It was practically torn
to  pieces,  the  Informant declared.
We have just received another large
shipment Of Linoleums, Carpets and
Rugs, which we. are giving special
prices on a  sthey arrived  much  later
than   exi led���first    quality    painted
Linoleum, 2'5 patterns to choose from
at 60c siquare ynrd; second quality at
50c square yard. Inlaid Linoleum,
special at $1.00 squart yard. Carpet
Squares, Matting Squares; Huge in all
sizes. Lanning, Fawcett A ��.,..,
Limited.
Wilson,
nooooooooooooooooo
0
O MRS. P.WK1U itvr
O PLACED ON TRIAL
O 	
O      . LONI'ON*.   May   21.���Charg-
O ed with a conspiracy to dam-
O age property, the outgrowth of
O the   recent   activities   here     of
O militant suffragettes. Mrs.  Km-
O meline   I'ankhurst. a leader of
O the  suffragette movement,  and
O I'ethrick   Lawrence   and   wife,
O sympathizers     of   the     cause,
O were  placed on trial here tn-
O day.
oooooooooo00000000
Money in Economy
Clutlflad Whm Asa. are Mi
���conomlc-U and af-Klto* method
���' rMchlng th* tynrlng public.
Th��_r null cosl Is not ���� ->i-
Pfmmo. but m- Inveatmant which
will MM Urga dividend*.
THE   DELTA   TIMES
i "CLASSIFIED" ADVERTISEMENTS'
For Sale. For Exchange. Want��d to
Purchase, To Let, Lost. , Found, Work
Wanted, Situations Vacant, 1 cent per
word, minimum charge 25 cents. Three
Insertions at the price of two. All Want
Ads.  must be In by 2 p.m. on Thursday.
H. O. Drawer S.
Phone 2
Delta Hotel
 J. JOHNSON, Prop.	
LADNER,  -   ���   B.C.
All Modem Conveniencies, Newly Fur-'
nished.   Well Heated,   Sample Koom-i
American and European Plan
First Class Cuisine
Prompt Service
Best Wines, Liquors & Cigars
Rates Reason a bi.b
McNeely Concert and Dance Hall
Nut   and   Lamp  Coal  far  Bale
NEW SCHEDULE
IAM M. WESTHAM ISLAND
Via Steveston and
S. S   "NEW DELTA"
FOR SALE���Galvanized Iron water
tank; nearly new. Holds 474 Imperial galloni. Apply Howard Bros.,
Ladner.
Mrs. J. C. Chollet will be pleased
to give private lessons ln variouM
branches of the French, English and
German languages. "Well experienced
in good society i.n Paris, Great Britain
and Switzerland. Address The Delta
Times.
To Vancouver and New Westminster.
Week Days.
Leave
Ladner���8:30 a.m..
12
30
p.m.
and
6:30 p.m.
Leave Steveston���9:30 a m
, 1
30
p.m.,
and
7:30 p.m.
Sundays.
Leave
Ladner���8:30  a.m.,
6
!*0
p.m.
Leave
Steveston���9:30 a.m
, 7
30
p.m.
M(SS ISABEL M. DANN
Licentiate of the Royal Academy of
Music, London, England. Teacher of
Pianoforte, Singing, Theory and Harmony, visits Ladner eavery Saturday.
Address: 1909 Beach Ave., Vancouver.
Phone Sey. 3701R.
FRATERNAL MEN
Attention!
Increased assessments have been
declared by many of the leading
orders. If your's hasn't, It will be
the next. Will you stand tor it? If
Interested in opposing higher rates
with r.o greater advantages, communicate at once with Box "W," c'o
Delta Times, Ladner P.O., B.C.
CHEAP PIANOS
To make r��om for new styles of
Pianos we will sell two second-hand
Pianos for $10n each.
HICKS & LOVICK PIANO CO., LTD.
Ill" Granville St., Vancouver, B.C
DELTA TELEPHONE CO., LTD.
Incorporated 1910.
We are prepared to Install single
line or party Une phonas at short notice. Long distance In eonnectlon with
our service.   Apply te
A.   DeR.  TAYLOR.  Sec
TENDERS WANTED
LAND RBGlSTJiY ACT.
Re  the  North  16  Chains  of  the  North-
Bam  "��  of  Section  4,  Township 4,   In
the District of New Westminster.
A  Certificate  of  Indefeasible   Title  to
the   shove   property   will   be   Issued   to
Dominic Burns on  tht 30th day of May,
1912, unless ln the meantime a valid objection be made to me ln writing by a
person or persons claiming an  estate or
Interest therein, or ln any part thereof.
C. B. KKTTH,
District  Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., April 19th, 1912.
The person or persons having In their
custody   or     possession     the     following
Title Deeds relating to the said property
are requested to deliver the same to the
undersigned:
Grant from the Crown to William McKee of the North-Rust   "4 of  Section  4,
Township 4, In the District of New Westminster, dated Wth September, 1888.
DAVIS,  MARSHALL. MACNEILL &
PL'GH, Solicitors for the Applicant.
, Vancouver, B.C.
Delta Agricultural  Society.
Tenders are called for buildings, ten
horse stalls, on the grounds. Plans
and specifications can be obtained
from the Secretary.
Tenders are called for painting the
horse stables on the grounds. Specification* can be obtained from the Sec-
retairy.
TendeTs to be in by Saturday, June
1st at noon.
A. DeR. TAYLOR,
Secretary.
DEL-TA   MlNTC-P.-l-ITY.
Notice is hereby given that the
Court of Revision of the assessment
roll of the Corporation of the Municipality of Delta, will be held in the
Council Chambers, Ladner, on Friday,
June 21st, at 10 a.m.
Any person complaining against the
assessment must give notice ln writing to the assessor of the ground of
his complaint, at least ten days before
the date of the said first sitting of the
Court of Revision.
Dated at Ladner this 15th day of
May,  191..
N. A. MoDIARMilD,   C.M.C.
rx-*��**:*��>w-H������w*w<**����W'!f <>4^:-<*����:��*<!����*��*��
The Best Yet j
! NATIONAL DOG BISCUITS 1
If yon 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, he
would say:
National  Dog Biscuits, Please."
X      Sold  in  bulk,  cotton sacks, and in 25c cartons by dealers.
X Try  Them, They  Are Good.
I    National biscuit & Confection Co., Ltd.
V
���{��� Vancouver, B.C.
A      Makers ot the ruinous Haldn Chocolates and National Biscuits.
R        I
Bargain \ Store
Ypur Summer Requirements should be bought now.
-���-���-while you have a full line to choose from; 2nc.~
the low prices we quote goodi at.
-_-_-_--------------_______-i_----_-_-B-
3 Special Lines for
Saturday and Monday only
-UOOCT DRHSB MUSLIMS; regular
day only at, per yard	
TEN   DOZEN   LADIES'   FANCY   I
and 10c each.    On Saturday
aid
LACE OURTA-KB;  regular ��2.U0 and  $2.2'5  a pair.    Saturday    and
Monday only,  at,  per pair  ,,'j *!_��
price  2i5c.    Saturday
and   Mon-
   **��
l|A
NDKERCHIEFS,     regular
Monday only,  each at....
10c
ltEiM.-MRl* K fill'I" PLACE���AT
WALTER'S
Successor to H. J. Hutcherson
Phone 39 Ladner, B. C
Goods Delivered to all parts of the town.
SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REG P-
IiATIONS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion,
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and ln a tortion of
the Province of British Colu.nbla, may
be leased for a term o.f twenty-one
years at an annual rental of 11 an
acre. Not more than 2,560 acres will
be leased to one applicant.
Application foi a lease must he
made by the applicant in person to
tht 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, or legal subdivisions of sections, and- In unsur-
veytd territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $6 which will be
refunded If the rights applied for are
not available, but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine at the rate
of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not b��ing operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will Inch de the coal mining rights only, but tne lessee may
be permitted to pure lase whatever
available surface rights ma.' be considered necessary for the wonting of
the mine at the rate of $10.00 sn
acre.
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion  Lands.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid f..r.
ooooooor_ocy<
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
SOD�� WATER. GINGER
AI.6 and all kinds ot
SUMMER DRINKS
Your Patronage Solicited
YEW COMPANIES.
Certificates     of     incorporation     A_"*_*
Granted by Government to Many
New Finns.
VICTOR-IA, May 17.���(Licenses havw-
betn issued to the following ei.tr*-
provincial companies: Riverside Lumber Company, Limited; W. H. Starv
and Son, Limited; registration as a*
extra-provincial company has *rfmm
granted to Parrott and Company. -Certificates of incorporation have bees*. l_-
smul to the following: Acme Realty
Company, Limited; Barney FrU I Ism
W.ench Company, Limited; .?unga.__r
Finance and Building Company, Lisa- .
ited; Burrard Development Ooropa-siV
Limited; Caasinr Syndicate, Limited;;.
City Rescue Mission, B.C. Protects*-**
Society; Crystal DaiTy Company, Liia-
ited; Vau-Yel Limited; Llllooet Farmlands Development Company, Limited;
Maple Leaf Liquor Company, Limited**:
Northwest Refrigerating Compass.
Premier Investment Company, Limited; Provincial Grand Lodge of __���
Loyal True Blue Association of B.C;
San Juan Fisheries, Limited; S'echUt
Granite Quarries. Limited; V.-wjunns
Inventions, Limited; Twentieth Cmm-
luiy Transfer1 and Storage Company.
L.mited. Licenses have been Issued t��
the California Insurance Company mt
Newark, N'.J ; National lnmiranc*
Company Of Hartford; Northwester*
Mutual Fire Assurance Association;
, Pacific Fire Assurance Company an*.
lert. Assurance Company.
Vancouver City Market
MAIN  STREET, VANCOUVER
The Market ls operated by  the City as a  means  of  bringing the
Producer anj Consumer together.
You Are Invited to Send Your Produce
Vie   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 settlements.
JOHN McMlLLAN,   Manager
IN/1
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kiniN of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Sa_h, Doors Turnings and House Finishings
I'hone R 14 Bburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
l-RKMII'R BORDEN'S I'll'sT OIIICIAL VISIT
HOLD. TORONTO.
TO  HISTORY  STUOXG-
Laylng the corner store of tin  Quean City's new (.uarter minion dollar
Y.M.C.A.   building.     Mr.  Borden  did   tbe   honor* of  various  functions organized for his benefit.    In rear of the Premier i3 Bishop Sweeny.
vfr
ll THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, MAY *5, 1912.
WASHINGTON S'iATE
BKATTLE,   Mny   2:;���ldl  C.   Reinig
chief  operator  lor  the olty lighting
department al Cedar '���'alls power
Station is dead today as a result of
-.oiiiiug in cuuuici uicn till,I'D. volts
of eleotricity yesterday afterroon a);
..3y when he completed thc circuit
i- -.our- unknown way at the switch
liuuse. lie was instantly killed.
Reinig jad just entered the iwitch
hou.-.e w'li-n Joe .Newstroin an op-
-eraiur on thc plant saw a Inilliant
���legtrical display, lie rushed in o the
house and saw the engineer deid on
(ne Hour, his body badly burned.
A (.lioultsh Decision.
SEATTLE, May 23���-The county
commissioners this morning decided
to exhume eight acres of graves of
dead persons to make way fur a dnzen
factories which will Boun be erected
on the site at the poor farm at
Georgetown. A Crematory will be installed sunn tu burn all the exhumed
bodies, and tu burn ln the future all
unclaimed bodies at the poor houst.
A Titanic Victim.
SEATTLE, May 23���-The discoviry
of Titanic wreck literature In his suit
est*-**- have led the police to believe this
morning that Antone I__twis, a Russian, committed suicide as a result
of continued brooding over the disaster yesteriluy morning in a downtown lodging house. His actions had
been strange since taking his apart?
mentH In   the  place.
Ambitious Project
SEATTLE, May 23.��� Georg. Walsh,
a property owner on the east fride of
I_ake Was tngton, on behalf at him- ,
���elf and ot er siml arly situated, haa
asked th6 county com mission ens tu
refer to tie people a propos.Uun tu
vote $500,000 in bon-ds for tiwo bridges
Wtos Hake Washington, tflrom bhe
mainland of Bailey Peninsula to
Mercer Island, and from the island
to the east shore of the laike.
Weights and Measures.
BBATTiLE, May 23.���Corpor.'tfion
Ooonsll James E. Bra'dford, Assistant
Howard Hanson and Chief Inspector
���f Weights and Measures, A. \V. rtii <*-
fcart, have been appointed by Major
George F. Ootterlll as a comml:*ee to
anpport the passage of a .-,t���te law by
the legislature regulating w^lus and
measures and providing for the
���t-uniping on all commodities .-old in
peri-ages the net weight thereof. This
action was taken at the men.lily
meeting of the city advisory hoard
alter tite address of Mr. Rlnehart.
Seventy-nine Sheeps'tliw.
____I_I_INHAM, May 23.-��� Diplomas
were granted on Monday nisrht to
���tventy-nlne seniors of tihe Nor h an'd
fktuth Side High schools at a reifular
meeting of the board of .v.lu.-^itlon,
nir.e other students, whose wor-t is
mot quite completed, being 1.. pt on
prormtiun until the dellnqnencus are
made up. The date of Thursday,
Jane 13, was offielaly set as wm-
nxbiicement. when a.pproprii*e t ver-
Cises arUI be held in Beck's The'itre.
Better I-ote Than N**v*j-.
HBATTLiE, May 23.���To iveirhaul
���11 dock machinery In '.he citv and
mttrHtiT radical changes ln Its design,
miWiber.-i of the state public *.��vlce
wnnmlosloti wiU .holtl a special ses-
doa In this city Immediately. The Ct-
dsion to order radical changes ln
dn<* mechanism followed ���he lerdlct
ot a coroner's jury holding "he Col-
man Dock Company guilty i-f c.sre-
lerfwnes** and ncg'lgence for tiie disaster of Sunday, when sixty persons
were plunged into Elliott "lay *" d two
drowned. .   ���  ���    J
Contract Let.
BKE-UNGHAiM, May 23.���With the
letting of the contraict for the delivery nnd erection of the steel for the
���oiiainsB or the Olympic Portland
Cement Company's plant lhe last step
ir. th*.- consitruiction work whicn has
be-i'n under way for several months
Wast has begun and hy the nno the
rti-el Is till in place the plant w'11 be
read*** to place lis product on the market. On Saturday of last ���*>'���$?& the
co-tra'ct for furnishing andr.fT'Ot'tbvg
t'e *t e' kti awarded t> the RUer-
Coaley Con triwini company of
PlttMlniri,   and   the   contract Stipulates
t^-at the work be c-otnmenioed by-July
1 and must be completed dot later
-thai November 1.
$1,750,000 Available.
���SF-AT'l'l-l", Mny 2 3.���With the receipt by thr County Treasurer on
T*at*-"dav of $050,000, the proceeds of
th ��ata Otf the final block of the Kil.e
Countv 1 arbor bonds, there Is -iow
nv.-'ilnVe cash In bank $1,750,000 for
the projects covered by the plan of
(general harbor Improvement.-* approved by thc pe pie of Kir.ig County
ln March, 1911. Of this amount but
a few thousand dollars have been expended f r the purchase of right-of-
way for the Dirwamish waterway and
the ri niainler !�� nrnv available whenever it is desired,
A GAMBLING
DEVICE
By JAMES B. BRICE
INTlOK-VII/liAtJE  FR'HTING.
JaiKim-je Fishermen Engiusc In Pitch-
i-il  Rattle Willi  101) Men a Side
���Several Killed.
VICTORIA, May 23.���Inter-village
Ughting between fishermen of the
east coast of Japan resulted ln a
pitched battle on May 1st In which
three were killed and many were
wotrnded, according to advices by the
Awa Mam. Thc fishermen of Mats-it
and Blshamon engaged In a pitched
batti. w.th about 10*0 men a side. A
detach-meni of police hurried to thc
-scene with the result that, leaving Ihe
. dead and wounded, the combatants
pnt to sea in their fishing ve.f-.eis.
With the appearance of the police
there was a mad scramble to escape
by all the citizens of the two villages
Eight ringleaders ol the Matxu village were captured, but the others
escaped  to sea.
XMM.I, HOPE l-XMl Mil. SHI* YIU'.R.
But little hope Is held out for the
���ilt-mat�� recovery of Mr. J. O.
Shearer, of Coquitlam, who was crushed In an elevator shaft at the Do-
Bin.i.n hotel last Friday evening He
���showed some Improvement following
���he first shock of the accident, but
bl_ injuries are such that his medical
adv.sera hold out practically no hope
���f his surviving.
Spauiurds arc natural gamblers, lu
Mexico the Ilttle boys constantly play
for coppers on the streets, and from
them up to the wealthiest there Is one
continued chain of hazard. During tbe
railroad building that started ln tbat
republic some years ago I wa_ employed as an engineer on one of them and
had an opportunity to witness this and
other Mexican characteristics.
There were railroad followers who
preyed upuu the workmen, taking especial care to be on hand when pay day
came round. On an evening of one of
these pay days I went into a tent
where 1 bad seen one of my men go, a
young Mexican whom I employed fot
an axmau. I wus interested In him.
for 1 knew that he had a wife and
some babies who kept pace with him
as he passed from one end of the line
to tbe other, for in Mexico there are
persons who hare no homes, sleeping
in tbe open air, father, mother, children
a ml dog huddled together to keep one
another warm.
.Manuel���that wag my axman's name
-was In tbe lent seated before a table
shaking dice with the man who owned
the outfit. There were several other
workmen In the place who hnd within
a few minutes been cleaned out of the
pa.r they bad that day received. I
stood looking on. Quite likely had 1
uot been there the proprietor would
bave made short work of Manuel; but.
seeing me, he put oCf the denouement,
permitting the axman to get a Ilttle
ahead.
But 1 soon noticed that whenever It
was for tbe rascal's interest tbat the
dice should fall with large numbers up
they Invariably did so. In short lt
looted to De that he haJ some power
over the dice to make them fall as be
wished. Manuel's pay was very small,
and he had not much to lose. While
he was playing, a little woman, rather
pretty, came In with a baby ln her
arms and stood over him. He looked
up at her, and I felt sure she was his
wife. She had not come there to get
him away. She was as infatuated as
be.
Doubtless she bad been living with
ber little one for weeks in this way,
he losing his weekly wages every
Saturday night, both expecting that
thc day would come when they would
have a ran of luck and wlu enough
money to go to a bullfight.
After she came ln tbe proprietor let
Manuel win a little. The gambler was
afraid that I might exert influence to
have bim sent away, so be did every
thing temporarily to favor his victim.
1 confess I was more Interested in the
dice than the victim. If they were
���imply "loaded" be could not manipulate them as he did; they would always roll high. At least it was my
opinion tbat no skill ln throwing would
avert tbls. it occurred to me that tbe
gambler bad some way of controlling
the dice that was not visible.
Living ln scientific times. I was not
long ln forming a theory. There mast
be some electric connection between
htm and tbe dice. Then 1 bethought
myself of a pocket compass which I always curried and which I continually
needed in my out of door work. Taking position hack of tbe gambler,
where he would not see me, I took
out my compass and looked nt lt
The needle vibrated violently.
My theory was confirmed. There
must be a magnet somewhere near.
Stonptug, 1 looked under tbe table, it
hail four le-;s. and In Its center wns u
bos attached to the underside. So far
su good. That box contained the tung
net,
That I felt sure of. I knew very
well that by attaching a metal plate
to oue side of a die and rolling the
die above the magnet while the cur
rent was on lhe metal face would be
held to thy table, leaving its opposite
face up If t'jere was no current on.
the dice would roll by chance. Sometimes the current was cu; sometimes
it was not.
I now brought my watchfulness to
bear upon the gambler's movements.
I noticed thi't every time he threw
high there wns a slight movement of
his right leg. The leg wns not readily
seen, being under the table, but I was
Interested ami did my best to see. I
was convince,', that attached to the
leg of the table was' on electric key
nnd thnt when he pressed his leg
ngalnst the key the curreut was turn
ed ou.
So absorbed was 1 lu my puzzle thnt
1 failed to notice that Manuel bad hut
a few coppers left when 1 hnd reached
my conclusion. 1 whispered to him to
go tn the chief engineer's office aud
HNk him to send me a few jneu. While
be wns gone I sat down ut the table
to piny till be came buck. On his return witb tbe men I lifted the top ofl
the tfltile nnd exposed a magnet and a
dry battery Just where i expected
Attached rn tbe table leg was tbe key.
I ordeted the gambler to return the
money lie bnd won from .Manuel snd
the others aud to get /way from our
proximlti as soon as possible or I
would hnve him locked up. fie returned the funds, and I saw him no
more.
But. alss! When the next pay day
come around I saw Manuel, acenmpa
nied by his wife, she carrying tbe
han't, umkiii'.' straight for a similar
tent, when1 ne soon got rid of bis
week's earnings.
Rut I concluded to waste no more
time on a family in whom tbe gambling spirit iiad taken so strong a bold
tbat it con id not tie eradicated.
The Man
He Licked
Bv OSCAR COX
Jobnny Atherton was Intellectual
lather than muscular. He led bis
rlass Id college, while bis elder brother. Tom Atherton. led tbe football
team. Johnny was a demure little
cbap. Everybody liked bim, and nobody ever thought of calling him anything but Johnny, while his brother
was spoken of as Tom Atherton, with
a resonance denoting respect for his
bulldog strength.
Mildred Twining met Johnny awty
from bis borne and conceived a great
liking for bim. Johnny fell deeply lo
love with her and proposed to ber.
Rut there was one thing wanting In
bim tbat Mildred wished In a bus-
band, and on this account his case
bung fire. She wanted a man with
Johnny's Intellect and detectable gentleness, but with a latent strength
that might be aroused on occasion.
Jobnny begged bard for a favorable
answer to bis suit, but could not Induce the girl to give It to him. However, sbe bad a friend In the town
where be lived, whom she had prom
leed to visit and told Johnny that
when sbe arrived he might come to
see ber. This gave him a faint hope
that she might relent.
But when Mildred appeared and
Jobnny renewed his pleadings he received the same reply, and she told
him frankly that be was everything
she required save tbat courage and
strength that a woman craves ln ber
protector. Johnny went home and
poured his disappointment Into his
brother's sympathetic ear. Tom. who
did not at all value his vigor and
w-jr.ld have gladly exchanged It for
his brother's Intellectual and winning
r-uu'.lCoatloas, sy*_.;)*--ize_ w!."i hl-a
deeply. The two talked the matter
over, and Tom wished he could transfer enough of his blacksmltblan traits
to Johnny to enable him to win the
prize he coveted. However, he said
something to the latter that put an
Idea Into his bead.
One morning Jobnny and Mildred
were strolling Idly together through
the suburban town ln which tbe former lived, Johnny pleading. Mildred
putting him off for the same reason as
before. Approaching a house where a
man sat smoking and looking out
through an open window, he glanced
at the coming couple, arose from his
chair and emerged from the front door
In time to meet them. As be passed be
looked Impudently at Mildred and said:
"You're a beaut, but you've got a
measly cbap for a feller."
The blood rushed Into Mildred's
cheeks. But before she could show
any further resentment Johnny Jumped for the Insulter and landed a blow
on his chin. Tbe man who received It
was large and strong, but be cowered
before Jobnny.
"A man who will Insult a lady," said
Johnny with a ring of courage ln his
voice that had never been heard there
before, "is n coward, and if 1 am a
h.ensly chap I can whip even as big a
coward as you."
With that Johnny went at the fellow like a fury. His enemy seemed
to lose all sense of advantage of his
steel muscles und was so slow in his
movements that Johnny got ln three
blows to his one. And whenever he
aimed one that would have finished
Johnny the latter sprang nimbly aside.
Mildred looked on this singular eu
counter astonished. As sbe gazed
Jobnny planted a blow on her Insult-
er's jaw that sent him sprawling.
Johnny Jumped on him and held him
down glaring at him like a demon.
"Hand me that stone, please." Johnny said to Mildred, "and I'll mash his
head to a Jelly."
"I'll do no such thing," was the reply, "Do you want to be hanged for
murder?".
"Murder! Is it murder to kill a dog?
I'm going to gouge his eyes out!" And
Jobnny put his thumbs to the sidea of
his enemy's eyes. The man seemed
to have lost all power to save himself
und looked up al his little enemy lu
terror. Mildred, dreading to see his
eyes gouged out and to save her lover
from such u horrid crime, took him
by the collar und dragged him off his
enemy. The craven slunk away, John
ny calling after him:
"You keep out uf my way after this
If you don't want to get killed. The
next time I run across you I'm goiug
to finish the Job. I'd do It now If It
weren't for tbe Intercession of the
young ludy you Insulted."
The man said nothing, apparently
desirous of putting distance between
him and hN Herce little enemy as
gulckly as possible.
Tbe episode made Johnny Atherton
a perfect man in the eyes of Mildred
Twining, nnd within two hours after
It occurred the two were engaged, bur
lily after Johnnys solemn promise
| tat If he again met the fellow who
hud given the Insult he would let him
nlone.
When preparations were hefnc mnde
for Hie wedding. Johnny made an ap
polntment to bring his best man to call
upon his flnncee. The friend wss a
big. burly mnn. srrong as nn ox. and
Mildred was astonished to recognize
In bim ber insulter
"My brotberr* Jobnoy announced.
Tbat tbe tight baa been a putup Job
was evident, but the bride bad gone
too far to withdraw.
Jobnny harried up tbe wedding, tor
now that Mildred Knew which was the
strong roan be feared bis brother wou:d
eat bim ont such to woman's adiali-
tion for manly strength
EAST DELTA DRAINAGE
BY-LAW, 1912
A  By-law  to   provide  for draining parts
of   Town-ships   Three   Ci)   and   Four  (4)
In   the   Municipality   of   Delta   and   for
borrowing  on   the  credit  of   the   Municipality   the   sum   of   $17,193   12-100   for
completing    the    same.      Provisionally
adopted  the 1st  day of May, 1912.
WHE-tBAS  a  majority in number an.l
value   uf   the   owners  as   shown   by   th*'
last revised assessment roll of tha property hereinafter set forth to be benelited
by    the    drainage    have    petitioned    the
Council of the said Municipality of Delta
praying that the Coun.il take such steps
and proceedings as are necessary for the
draining of  the said  parts  of Townships
three  I.) and  four (1) situate within the
said   Municipality;
AND WHEftBAS thereupon the salil
Council procured an examination to be
made by Alhert J. Hill, being a person
competent for such purposes, of the said
locality proposed to be drained and has
a,lso procured plans and estimates of the
work to be made by the said Albert J.
Hill nnd an assessment to be made by
him of the land and roads to be benefited
by such drainage stating as nearly ns
he can the proportion of benefit which
In his opinion will be derived in consequence of such drainage by every lot
or portion of lot, the said assessment |
so made being the assessment hereinafter
by this by-law enn ted to be assessed nnd
levied upon the lots and parts of lots
hereinafter In thnt behalf specially set
forth and described, and the report of
the salil Alhert J. Hill In respect thereof
and of the said drainage being as follows:
New  Westminster,   B.C..
March 29th, 1912.
"To  HU  Worship  the  Reeve  and   Councillors of  Delta:
"Gentlemen,
"We have the honor to submit herewith a detailed plan, specification and
"stlmate of cost of the proposed Im-
proveiments to the drainage of a noi* on
>f -last Delta the surveys of whloh have
been carried out under your Instructions
and the ar-heme found to be In all respects feasible and satisfactory: with the
Assussment  sheet  adjusted to d.ate.
"We also enclose a des rtptlon of the
lands Included In tH. proposed sohem**
of Improvement In compliance with the
requirement oif the Act.
"The continuous profile of the prooosed
dltche-s, required ln connection with the
contract and for the information of the
Council, Is also preipared and awaits your
further   Instructions.
"t need not remind you that on ac-
-ount of the very close grades throughout this portion of the district snec'nl
attention will be required to ensure the
successful   operation   of   the   scheme.
"A plan of the district covered by the
pronosed scheme Is also appended and
-----3 nf -l* -,!-.-,, reotilred for nttneh-
meni to your final contra-^t and specification await your commands.
"Tours   faithfully,
"H_T_I_ &  BT-RNETT.
per "Albert J.  HM1."
'IDes-ription   of   lands   to be   benefited
by   the   projected   Improvement   of   the
drainage of  EA9T DELTA:
"Commencrlng at the Intersection of the
Wesrt boundary nf Fractional Section 21"
TownsMn 3 New Westminster District
with Hlgih Water Mary of Boundary Bny:
thence North fast) to the Northwest
corner of the Section 32 Township 3 aforesaid: thence Kast (astl 40 chains to the
Southwest corner of the Southeast
Quarter of Section 5 Townah'o 4 New
Westminster District aforesaid: thence
North fasti to the Northwest corner of
the Northeast quarter of Section S Township 4 aforesaid: thence East fast) to
the Northeast corner of Section 9 Township 4 aforesaid; .thence North last) to
the Northwest corner of the Southwest
Quarter of Section IB of Township 4
aforesaid; thence East to the East
boundary of Section 15 Township 4
eighty fSO) chains; thence South fast)
twenty (20) chains; thence East fast) to
fhe Eastern limit of the Prairie; thence
Southea-stwardly following the said limit
of the pralnle to an Intersection with the
East boundary of Section 11 Township 4
aforesaid; thence South fast) following
the East boundary of Sections 11 and 2
of Township 4. and of Fractional Section 35 Township 3, to the High Water
Mark of Boundary Bay; -thence West-
wardly and Southwiar-My following the
windings of the shore of Boundary Bay
to  the  point   of  commencement.
"HILT, & RT'RNE'lT.
per "Albert J. Hill."
"SPECIFICATION of work tn be executed for the Improvement of the drain-
see of the area shown In yellow on the
plan hereunto annexed and thereon
marked   "A."
"Commencing ait the Inner end of the
Automatic Sluice Box, clean the Big
Slouch of all obstructions to the level
of the floor of the Sluice Box at the
Inner end of the East compartment
thereof .and to a width of fifteen feet
to tht point whtre the Robertson Slouch
Internal ts the Big Slouch. From the
latter p*��lnt and maintaining the same
level, cltar the Slouch of all obstructions
to a width of ten feet to a point where
the Slouch forks near Weaver's Barn,
a distance or 22110 feet; thence, maintaining the same level, clear the North
channel of all obstructions to a width
of eight feet to the Trunk Road, a
ilistance of 1000 feet: thence, maintaining
the same level, construct a ditch eight
feet wide on the South side of the Trunk
Road, to the West side of the Kittson
Road, a fllstance Of "00 feet; thence con-
stru- t a ditch eight feet wide across
the Trunk Road and them e North along
the West side of the Kittson Road enlarge the rlttih to a wlrlth of six feet
and to the depth shown nn the grade
stakes alone Its course to the Northeast corner of the Southeast Quarter of
Section 3, Township 4, a dlsllance of
7211 feet; thence West,along the Section
line to the West side of Section 4, using
Ihe Section line for the centre of th
ditch ami throwing the earth equally
on either side, a distance of 10.r,40 feet:
AT.SO cOMiMENCINn at the Intersection "t the Robertson Slougli with the
Big Slough, enlargs the Robertson Slough
to a width of seven feet and to the same
level as Ihe work In the Rig Slough as
more particularly Indicated by elevation
pegs anil grade stakes as far as the Intersection with the Section Line on the
North slile of Section 2, being a distance
of M120 feet; thence enlarge the ditch
already existing to a width of seven feet
anil to the level above mentioned to the
West slile of the Kittson Road, a further distance of 9S0 feet: thence construct
a illtch to a width of six feet and to
nn average depth of six feet as shown
on the grade stakes placed along the
line of ditch to the West bounilarv of
the Northeast Quarter of Section I Township 4. a illstan'-e of 21120 feet, throwing
the earth equally on either side; thence
enlarge the ditch already existing on
the South side of a dyke nn the North
boundary of the Northwest Quarter of
Section 3 Township 4 to a width of six
feet and to an average depth of six
feet as more particularly shown o- the
grade stakes placed adong the ditch, n
.letanoe of 2fiS0 feet, the earth to he
thrown to the North of the Dyke already
existing: thence crossing the dyke on
the Kast side of the Holmes Road to
the ditch known as the Lome Ditch and
being on the North side of a dyke oh
the North boundary of Section 4 Township 4; thence following the said Lome
DUteh enlarge the same to an average
��� i .-'h of s,,r fe-��t as shown by th" grade
stakes to the West boundary of Section
4, a dlstnme of 5270 feet and lo a wl-lth
of six feet, the earth to he thrown alto-
ce'hnr to the South on the dyke already
existing.
"Construe*" a Concrete Slul"e-"*ay with
a clear cross section area of 100 square
feet at a point on the West bank of
the Big Slough South of the present
Sluice-way: the floor level of said box
to he one foot lower than the floor level
nf the present box at Its inner end and
tire floor level of the apron to be one
foot below the level of the floor of the
box.
"The width nt both ditches and sloughs
given In the above specification is across
the bottom, and both ditches and sloughs
must slope upwards and outwards not
lees 'inn eight Inches horisontal to
twelve in. __e vertical.
PROJIECTED    EAST    DELTA    DRAINAGE.
(Estimate of Cost).
Cleaning    Slough   (Weaver's)  200 I
rods          1000.00
Dit. h  8  inch   bottom,  30 rods  at
W.C0          *i,80��
[.Itch li inch  bottom, 700 rods at
|f,.5u          3S-U.0O
Ditch  7"inch   bottom, 70  rods  at
Jtj"5            4J0.OO
Ditch 6 Inch bottom, 040 rods at
$*,.,Hj       3200.00
Clearing Robertson's Slough���
2.".0 rods at 15.00    1f;t!'?���
60   rods   at   M.00,  'W'00
1110,018.00
Cleaning    Sloughs    and    digging
ditches at above I10O1S.O0
Right of Way estimated       ^-^!,
Bridges           M).W
Concrete   Sluice   Bote         KOO.OO
Engineering and contingencies ...      868.W
$17,193.12
BRIDGES���Estimated Cost.
On Trunk Road (Weaver's)���
18 Cedar Strlngtrs; 16 Inches dla.,
20   feet   long,   24   pes.   3x-2   Inch.      	
X   36   feet;   S   In h   spikes     %   120.00
2 Bridges on Kittson Road���
S   Stringers   16  Inch.   dla.   22   feet
long,   22   pes.,  3x12   inches   x   24
feet;  8  Inch  spikes          120.00
2  Bridges on  Holmes Road���
'   Stringers   14   Inch   dla,   22   feet
long,  22  pes.,  3x12   Inches   x   '_t
feet: 6 inch spikes         "'*-��� 00
AND WHEREAS the said Council Is
of  opinion   that   the  drainage  of  the  lo-
iiUty   described   Is   deslrablt;
BE IT THEREFORE ENACTED by
the said Municipal Council of the said
Distract Municipality of Delta pursuant
to the provisions ofthe "Municipal Act";
1 That the said report, plans and estimates   be   adopted   and   the   said   drains
and the works connected therewith h
made and constructed in accor.t,n���
therewith. "*-���
2. That the Reeve of the said Ddatrt-i
Municipality may borrow on the .,'1.,
of the said District Municipality the sum
of Seventeen thousand one hundrtii'mi
ninety-three 12-100 dollars ($17,193 12i bi Inthe funds necessary for the work ��� *j
may Issue debentures of the OoriMrvin*
of the said District Municipality to thai
amount In sums of not less than mi-
thousand dollars ($1000.00) taeh and �����!
able within twenty years from the d��t��
thereof with interest at the rate ol ftv.
(5 O|o; per centum per annum, thai 1,
to say, in half-y-aarly payments s"u,.u
debentures to be payable at th,- Royal
Bank of Canada in the City of Tor..'it.
In the I'rovlnet of Ontario, or at the sairt
Bank ln the City of Montreal In the
Province of Quebec, or at the said n������||
In i.adner in the Province of British
Columbia, or at the said Bank In tha
City of London, England, or at the Bald
Bank In the City of New York in [\Z
United States of America, and to have
attached to them coupons fur th��� nay.
ment   of  Interest.
3. That for the purpose of paying the
sum of seventeen thousand one "huinlrwi
and ninety-three 12-11)0 ($17,193.12) dollars
being the amount charged again-: th��
said lands so to be benefited as afore-
said, other .than lands belonging to ...
.Municipality and to cover Interest there,
on for twenty years at the rate of IK. iJer
1 entum per annum, the following ���;,. ,-
rates over and above all other i,it,s
shall be assessed and levied upon >;.
undermentioned  lots  nad  parts ol
and the amount of the said sptelal ratee
and lntet*e��t assessed as aforesaid 1 ������. .���
each lot or purt of lot respectively ihall
be divided Into twenty equal parti md
one such part shall he assessed and levied
as afortsaki In each year for twenty
years after the final passing of this
By-law during which the said debentures
have to run:
SDCTION OB
LOT
I
��. i
!-8
i"
1
m
1*
lis
< *-?
4 S.E.  Vi Sec. 2   154.50
4 S.W.   V��  Sec.   2     156-0
4 Part  N.E.  Vi  Sec 2    80.0
4 Part   N.   Yi Bmtf.   2     lg.O
4 Part N.W. Vt Sec. 2   79.0
4 S.E.   Vi Sec-   3     157.0
4 N.E.   Vi Sec.  3    168.0
4 S.W.  Vi Sec.  3    157.0
4 N.W. Vi Sec. 3   159.0
4 S.E.   Vi  Stc.   4     157.0
4 Part N.E. Vi Sec. 4    99.0
4 Part N.E. Vi Sec. 4   60.0
4 N.W. Vi Sec. 4   160.0
4 Part S.W. Vi Sec. 4   118.0
4 Part S.W. V4 Sec. 4   41.0
4 N.E.   Vi Sec.  5   160.0
4 S.E.   Vi  Sec.   5     160.0
4 S.E.   V4 Sec.   8     160.0
4 N.E.  Vi Sec. 8  ...S  180.0
4 S.E.   Vi  Sec.   9     160.0
4 N.E.  Vi Sec.  9   100.0
4 S.W.  V* Sec. 9   160.0
4 N.W. Vi Sec. 9   160.0
4 N.W. Vt Sec. 10   160.0
4 Part N.E. "4 Sec. 10   80.0
4 Part S.W. Vi Sec. 10   80.0
4 Part S.W. % Sec. 10   80-0
4 Part S.E. V* Sec. 10   80.0
4 Part   E.   V.  Sec.   10     160.0
4 Part W.   V. Sec.   11    99.0
4 Part  W.   V4 Sec.  11     100.0
4 Part N.W.   V* Sec.   11     75.0
4 Part   Sec.   11   &   14     54.0
4 S.W.  Vi Sec.  11    156.5
4 Part N.E. Vi Sec. 11   97.0
4 Part S.W. Vi Sec.  14   46.5
3 Part N.E. Vi Sec. 35   70.0
3 Part N.E.  Vi See. 3*    70.0
3 Part S.   V4  Sec.   35    100.0
3 N.W.   Vt  Sec.  35    150.0
3 N.E.  Vi Sec. 34    154.5
3 Part S.E. V�� Sec. 34   79.��
3 Part S.E. Vi Sec. 34   68.0
3 Part S.W.  Vi Sec. 34    78.5
3 Part S.W. Vi Sec. 34   790
3 Part N.W. Vi Sec. 34   116.5
3 Part N.W.   Vi Sec. 34    37.5
3 N.E. Vi Sec. 33   155.0
3 Part  N.W.  Vi _*ec.  33   77.0
3 Part N.W. Yt Sec. 33   76.0
3 B.    V4   Sec.   33     316.0
3 S.    V-   Sec.   32     316.0
3 Part  N.E.   Vi 8ec.  32     76.0
3 Part N.E. Vi See. 32   77.0
3 N.W.   Vi Sec.  32    150.0
3 N.W.   Vt  Sec.   29     158.0
3 Part S.W.  V4 Sec. 29    53.0
8 Part   N.E.   Vt   See.   29  79.0
3 Part N.E. & S.E. <i Sec. 29 .. 99.0
3 Part N.W.  Vi Sec. 28   103.0
8 Part N.W. Vi Sec. 28   40.0
8 Part  N.E.   Vi Sec.  28    103.5
3 Part N. V. Sec. 27   64.5
7391.0
$L54..SO
L56.0O
80.00
283.50
197.50
471.00
711.00
628.00
796.00
706.50
495.00
240.00
800.00
500.00
->5.00
.--60.'JO
4X0.00
320.no
240.00
480.00
-40.00
4HO.I-0
"-40.00
240.00
200.00
160.00
32O.0O
360.00
480.00
83L50
SooTOO
1*0.00
67.50
3L3.00
146.50
,58.12
70.00 ���
70.00
100.00
150.50
158.50
79.00
68.00
78.50
79.00
174.76
56.25
387.50
1.2.60
187.50
474.00
474.00
190.00
-32.51)
375.00
2:*7.0O
7!) -,n
118.50
14S..V)
151.60
40.00
1(��.50
04.50
17193.12
1108.90
104.80
68.80
833,10
154.10
316.60
477.80
428.00
634.20
' 4M.70
332.60
161.80
6-7.80
398.40
137.80
376.40
322.60
216.80
161.20
386.40
Ml .20
336.40
161.20
W1.20
154.40
107.60
215.20
241.90
326.40
232.90
201.60
100.80
43.90
210.40
97.70
38.08
47.00
47.1)0
87.20
101.10
103.70
63.40
46.00
53.10
63.40
117.45
37.75
260.50
18B.50
1W.10
318.60
318.60
127.80
129.50
252.00
1.19.80
53.70
79.10
99.90
KM. 90
27.00
69.50
4.1.30
1010.28
8868.40
2-0.80
1-3.80
M6.60
351.60
787.60
1188.80
1060.00
1329.20
IW1.-.
-27.60
401.80
1337.80
986.40
342. n
906.40
802.60
536.-0
401.80
806.40
401.80
806.40
401.20
401.30
346.40
W7.60
636.20
601.80
806.40
579.40
501.60
250.80
111.40
623.40
243.20
07.20
117.00
117.00
1��7.20
851.60
258.20
132.40
114.90
131.60
132.40
292.20
94.00
648.00
828.00
313.60
79?. 60
79.60
317.80
3-2.(10
6.7.00
376.80
133.20
197.60
24S 40
258.40
67.00
173.00
107.80
28803.40
818.99
U.'H
6. t��
25.83
17.58
���J9.3J
59. M
52. M
v, vi
58.M
41 31
20.06
66.��
49.38
17 It
46.0
40.11
86.76
20.'n;
40.31
90.CH
+1 $9
80 M
2i' H
17 ri
13.1*
M '���
80.09
40."U
2S 'IT
a -
U.54
c-.". T
��8.��
18.16
4 M
5.85
8.36
12.51
12.91
6.62
5.10
6.58
8.99
14.61
4.70'
31. ID
16.10
16. RI
39.63
39.6.1
15 S9
16.11
:tl 38
18.84
6.66
9 SS
12 4"
12.:*:
3.1".
> 81
5.39
1440.17
4. This liy-law shall take effect on
and after the First day of July A.D.
1912.
6. This By-law may be cited for all
urposes as the "EAST DELTA DRAIN-
AOE   BYLAW   1912."
DONE AND PASSED In Open Council
this. 1st day of  May A.D.  1912.
I-BCONSIDIORED      AND       FINALLY
ADOPTED   by   the   Council,   signed   by
the   Reeve   and   Clerk,   and   sealed   with
the corporate  seal  all on  the
day of A.D.   1912.
CMC.
Reeve.
NOTICE.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVJHN that the
above   Is   a   true   copy  of   a   by-law   provisionally adopted by the Municipal Coun-
riSHI.HM.W  MISSING.
ell of the Corporation of Delta, and tho
a   Court   of   Revision    for   hearing   en
appeals   against   the   assessment   thereb
Imposed    win   he   held    at    the    Coun.
chambers  at  Ladner,   commencing  al   '
a.m.  on Saturday  the 22nd dav of Juni
1912:   ami   further notice  is  hereby  give
that   any   person   Intending   to   apply   I
have this By-Law or any portion Oiereo
auaahed   must,  not  later  than   ten  daj
after   the   final   parsing   thereof,   eervi
notice   In    writing   upon   the   Reeve   al
upon   the   Clerk   of   the   Municipality
his  Intention to make an  application  (
that   purpose to  the Supreme Court   du
Ing   the   thirty   days   next   ensuing  afl
the llnal passing of this By-law.
1,1
(Signed)   N.   A.
McDIARMlP
Municipal   Cle
(From the British Columbian.)
I.ang!e>* municipality is excited
over the disappearance of Fred Went,
a fisherman, who was last seen in his
boat on the Salmon river, a small but
deep stream, on Monday last. Eugene
Allan! and James Mackay were the
last to see West, when they spoke to
him. I>ater on, his b'-at was found
empty beside an old dredge In the
river, and It Is supposed that he may
have fallen Into the water and been
drowned. Accordingly, the Salmon Is
being dredged, and enquiries are also
being made In various directions with
the hope of locating the missing man,
If still alive. Langley municipal po-
lco are conducting the Investigations,
and hove communicated with the
Provincial police.
CHIIil-IW U'K  ROAD   WORK.
CHrT.I.l.WAC'K, B.C., May 20���The
Board of Works of Chilliwack town-
shiyp council reported at the Saturday
meeting that gravelling contracts had
been let as follows: Kevin Road at
Itosedale, gravelling to W. J. Thompson. 15 yards or new road for $75;
gravelling 50 yards of old at 60 cents
a rod. 100 yards of the Camp Slough
road to II. Mu.rhead. at 30 cents a
yard; 2 yards of gravel to the rod.
35 yards of the Breakwater road to
W. Hamilton, at 35 cente a yard; 2
yards to a rod; Chapman road, to W.
Hamilton, at 3. cents a yard, one and
a half yards to a rod; Castleman road
to John McLeod, at 74 cents a yard;
one and a half yards to a rod. All
oontracts to he completed by July 10.
Tender of A. Thornton for Improvements to Young street bridge over
Hope river at $8'5 accepted. Tender
of C. E. Eckert for grading and gravelling of First avenue from bhe city
limits to N. MoNaught Place at $1000,
accepted.
Ladner,   May 6th,   1912.
CANADA IUS HOME
Sir Cbarle. Tupper Rl��l*< Fi.ivmcII   m
England���Will Spent Iiist lUiv-
in Dominion.
OTTAWA,     May    "18,���vSlr    Chart.
Tujuper,  who  Is coming  back  to Can
ada   with   the   body   o.   l_ady  Tupi" '���
will   prolbuibly   spend   the   rest   at   hi
days   In   the  Dominion.    The   Veterai
statesman Is now o*ver 90 years Of age,
and  only  recently  passed   through     '
s-tnewhat   s.-rlous   Illness.     The   Do
minion government Is providing a car
ln which  the remains  of 'Lady  Tup
per will be taken to Halifax for Inter
ment.
Sir   Charles     will     afterwards     . ���
through ln this car to British Colum
Wa,  probalbly visiting Ottawa or.  th
way.
It is "Thought that he will make his
home ln Vancouver and Winnipeg.
Mil, CHUKOHIliL ANNOYED.
--ONIDON, May 21.���A compbn'
apology has been offered In Jtl-tlc*
Darling's court today, which will ���"'-
at rest the oft-repeated accusatbn
that Mr. Winston Churchill broke hi"
parole when he was a prisoner '���
Pretoria during the Boer War. The
statement, which wa9 repeated by "
writer ln Blackwood's Magazine, Ie'
to a libel action which was settled today "by the complete withdrawal nf
the allegation, and the warning ot
Justice Darling that 1t would be ���"*
ser/ous matter for anyone repeatimT
the charge which for years has been
a source of annoyance to Mr. Churchill.
The D-lta Time* ia published mrmrj
Satrurdaj from the Time* BttildlM-
Ledner. B.C. 3. D. Tartar, mmn-
mgUrnt d-FMler.

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