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The Delta Times Jun 18, 1914

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THE DELTA TIMES
Volume 7
LADNER, B. 0. THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914.
11.00 A YEAR
PLAN TO REPAIR
THE "1895" DYKE
Dyking Committee of Council Making Arrangements���Track Will
Be Laid Along Dyke.
Matters having progressed satisfactorily to date, it is considered
probable that repair work will commence on the so-called "1895" dyke,
which was seriously attacked by the-
tides last winter and now requires
rehabilitating for a distance of a
mile and i, half. The dyking committee of the council is making arrangements. The proposal at present is to instal a track from the An-
glo-Ameriean cannery along the dyke
to the point of operation, and on
this to transport heavy rocks for
filling.
Rails for the track, it is expected,
will be secured at an early date. As
the distance to be repaired is con-
i-nlerable, the work will probably occupy quite a number of weeks. An
effort, consequently, will be made
to get it under way as soon as possible.
WILL PREPARE A
TAX SALE BYLAW
Council (.ives Instruction to Municipal Clerk���'Fishermen's Petition Is Kndorsed.   .
KERRY LEAVES BUS.
Delta Council last Saturday endorsed the Fraser River Fishermen's
Protective Association's petition, the
aim of which is to prevent further
aggrandizement by Japanese fishermen; passed for payment some thirty-five miscellaneous accounts; instructed the municipal clerk to prepare a tax sale bylaw, and dealt with
many communications, most of
which  were of minor import.
Permission was granted to H. C.
Vigor to open up streets for the purpose of installing water pipe. A letter from the Dominion Equipment
anfl Supply Company, was laid ovgj
for further consideration. The matter of contract to R. C. Coleman
was left in hands of Councillors
Huff and Brown.
An adjourned meeting of the
council will be held on Saturday,
June 27, at 2 p. m.
CAR SERVICE DELAYED.
S.S.
Scanlon Failed to Wait for Motor
Bus When Latter Was
Delayed.
The last trip of the bus on Sunday
evening was delayed for about fifteen minutes on account of the opening of the drawbridge over the North
Arm of the Fraser river. This delay
caused the bus to be about five minutes late at the landing and In time
to see the Scanlon about two lengths
from the dock. Bystanders said the
captain  was  Informed   that  the bus
as in sight, but paid no attention.
About thirty passengers were left
li.-hind. and suggestions came 'rom
nil sides as how to get across the
.���*.*er. Telephone service was cut off
'rom Woodward's to Ladner owing to
the Steveston exchange being closed
on Sunday.
Three of the party volunteerer to
row to I.adner and send the launch
Tl. B. for the rest. While they were
gone, by frantic endeavors a passenger launch was signaled and turned
into the landing, and agreed to take
all the crowd to Ladner.
The three In the rowboat reached
I.adner safely about half an hour
later with blistered hands but none
the worse for tbe trip.
Pageant  Holds Up Car Traffic and
Ferry Makes Extra
Trip.
Owing to the large crowds in Vancouver on Friday the street car service was taxed to a good extent, cars
on the Fraser avenue line not being
an exception. Many Ladnerites
missed the 'bus, and, therefore, the
ferry.
After telephoning from the end of
the car line the bus made an extra
trip, and the ferry captain condescended to make an extra trip for a
fee of $10. Some refused to pay,
leaving the brunt of the expense for
a few to bear, but still enjoying the
comfort of being able to get home.
A RUNAWAY.
WILL OF MR. JAMES ROSS.
Considerable Bequests  Are Made to
Several Montreal Hospitals and
Other  Institutions.
MONTREAL, June 17.���Several
Montreal hospitals and other institutions benefited in lage amounts un-
der the will of the late Mr. James
It *Bs, who died in this city September 20. 1913, and whose will has
'"���en admitted to probate. Mr. R -as
eft $100,'000 to the Art Assoc.atim
nf Montreal, to the R-y.il Victoria
Hispital $50,000, to the General
Hospital $50,000, Maternity Hos-
pltal $50,000, Alexandra Hospital
$-'5,000, und to the Ross Memorial
ll'-spital  at  Lindsay,  Ont.,  $25,000.
On Saturday evening Mr. Mnck McLean narrowly escaped serious Injuries when a horse belonging to
Mr. Dennis, which he was driving,
took fright at Mellis' auto freight
truck, on Westham street and bolted.
After running a short distance trie
animal managed to break loose from
the rig, throwing Mr. McLean out.
Mr. Frank Smith stopped the horse
in front of the I.adner Hotel.
INVESTIGATION OPENS.
ST. JOHN, N.B., June 17.���The
Royal Commission investigating the
charges preferred against the Hon.
James K. Flemming, Premier of
New Brunswick, by Mr. L. A. Dugal,
Leader of the Opposition in the provincial legislature, in connection
with the administration of the crown
Tands ot the province, opened its sitings at tlie court house here yester-
d iy.
CONGRATULATE    WILSON.
LONDON, June lfi.���The London
morning paners extend congratulations to President Wilson on the
sinning of tbe Panama Canal Tolls
Exemption Repeal Bill.
HONEY FLAVORED
WITH WILD ROSE
This Is Claimed to Be Very Superior
Honey���Production This Season
('renter Than Last.
White clover honey ls usually
considered honey par excellence, but
epicures there are who declare that
wild rose honey has the nectar of
white clover beaten in a hundred
different ways. Honey taken from
local hives at present is tinged with
wild rose, which besides giving a
somewhat darker tint, adds a distinctive aroma. Along the dykes
and scattered here and there over
the district are patches of wild
roses aggregating many acres. Still
in the blossoming period, tbey share
with the clovers the attention of the
bees.
Local beekeepers are in an optimistic frame of mind. The season
is days ahead of last year, and a
good year is expected.
The honey flow has progressed to
such an extent that some of the beekeepers have commenced extracting.
James Reagh, who has an efficient
apiary, has some three hundred
pounds in his hives, ready to he taken out.
If weather conditions could be
made to order. Delta beekeepers, it
is certain, would demand warm
nights. As is generally known, cool
nights predominate in this district
throughout the summer season, and
the bees remain huddled up in the
hives. If the nights were other-
"-'i honey production would
come much nearer the estimated possible output.
Within the next ten days. Mr. F.
**'���*-'-- Todd, the provincial bee inspector, is expected to visit Delta.
GROPS AFFECTED
BY DRY WEATHER
Potatoes    in    Good      Shape���Large
Yield of Strawberries, Price for
Which Is Now 92.25 Crate.
GAME WAS
STRENUOUS
I.adner und Sapperton in a Hot Contest��� Visitors Win by St-oi-e
of Six to Four.
WESTMINSTER MARKET.
Xew    Potatoes    and    Strawberries
Were Prominent���Quotations
of Other Food Products.
New potatoes grown in the Delta
were the feature of the Fraser valley market, held Friday morning,
June 12. They sold very rapidly at
5 cents the pound. By the sack they
could be had for 4 cents per pound,
or for $4 the sack. A small contingent from Lulu Island sold at 8 cents
the pound. New potatoes have
been gelling at $120 a ton in Vancouver.
Eggs took a sudden jump in price
and sold for 5 cents the dozen more
than the former week, or that of 35
cents the dozen retail or 30 cents the
dozen wholesale. Butter went back
to the old price, that of 35 cents to
40 cents the pound retail and 30 to
*R5  cents the pound  wholesale.
Strawberries grown in the Delta
were aiso a feature, selling very
rabidly at two boxes for 25 cents.
A few boxes were sold at 10 cents
the box. Gooseberries were also
good sellers, going rapidly al the
same price of strawberries.
Tomatoes made their first appearance and sold at the good price of
25 cents the pound. Beets and carrots also made their initial appearance and went good nt 5 cents the
huffch, Cabbages were
for  15 cents.    Radishes
This has .been an exceptionally dry
spring in Delta, and indications at
present are for less than average
yields of all the staple commodities.
The potato fields present a splendid spectacle. The dry weather undoubtedly will tend to better the
quality but not the yield. The
stands of hay, as they appear to one I
passing along the roads, are notice- \
ably not so heavy as last year. The
haying season locally does not officially open for some days yet, and
weather conditions will still exercise an influence, but most farmers j
concede that the hay. crop will be
somewhat short.
Not in years, if ever, have the
strawberry patches in Delta yielded
so prollfically as they are yielding
this season. The berries are being
marketed locally advantageously,
$2.25 a crate being secured, but
growers who have consigned to Vancouver have, in some instances, secured poor satisfaction. A drop in
price seems certain when the local
vines are in full bearing. No one in
Delta, of course, specializes in-straw-
berries as do ranchers at Mission,
Victoria and some other points.
Local peas are now on the market
at 10 cents a pound. They are
grown by Chinamen. Some nice local cherries are to be seen.
New potatoes are leaving Delta in
considerable quantities. Two tons
went to Vancouver by auto truck on
Wednesday. In marketing new potatoes at this time a day may mean
a big difference, and the speedy delivery, made possible by the terry,
is appreciated.
STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL.
A Successful Event Held in Mi-Xeely
Hull for the Presbyterian
Church.
The first strawberry festival of tho
season was held In McNeely Hall on
Thursday evening, the 11th lnst., under the auspices of the Presbyterian
Church. The night proved all that
could be desired, and a large number attended. A splendid programme
of music was rendered by Miss Hastings, of Vancouver, who was ably
accompanied by her sister, Mrs.
Somerville. One special number.
"Caprice de Concert," was vociferously encored and tbe violinist played
by request "The Mocking Bird,"
which selection she has Idealized.
Another contributor to the programme was Mr. E. L. Berry, who
was in rood voice and sang splendidly "The Veteran" and "The Mid-
shipmtte," and also responded to
well-merited encores.
At   the  conclusion     of    the   programme delicious Delta grown strawberries  were  served,     and     the  ice
cream, which all voted exceptionally
good,   found   quick   sale.     The   bevy
J of  ladles  who   planned   and   carried
two   heads i *>ul the festival were highly satisfied
onions and I with the receipts which amounted to
On Monday evening, in one of the
most exciting games of the season,
the Sapperton twelve defeated the
Ladner boys by a score of 6-4.
The defence work of the visiting
team was the feature of the game.
Both homes worked to perfection.
Sapperton had tbe best of the first
quarter, when they notched two
goals to Ladner's none.
In the second period Ladner had
things their own way, and at half
time the score ended 3-2 in Ladner's
favor. Excitement ran high, and
hooting and yelling was beard from
all  corners of  the  field.
In tbe opening of the third quarter Sapperton made a couple of
splendid rushes, scoring two goals
in the first five minutes of play.
Throughout the rest of the quarter
the play was pretty well even.
In tbe fourth period trouble began.     The Sapperton home got the
CN. RAILWAY
FERRY SERVICE
Plans Are Being Perfected for Ferrf
Connection With Victoria From
Woodward's Landing.
The Victoria Colonist reports that
it is the intention of Sir Donald Mann
to visit the Coast shortly to take up
the question of the C. N. R. ferry
service witb the mainland from Victoria.
This is a question which, states the
Colonist, officials of the Canadian
Northern have for some time been
giving attention to.
The Canadian Northern Pacific's
ferry conectfon with Vancouver Inland will be via Woodward's Landing, a point near Steveston. Here the
company has secured some 250 acres
of land, and the line is graded all the
way to Port Mann. The roadbed on
this section is to be of the highest
standard of construction.
Present plans are that it will be arranged to carry Pullman cars on the
train ferry. Leaving Victoria at 9
p. m., the run to Patricia Bay should
be made in  forty minutes;   the trip
the field and put one past the Ladner goal tender. Ladner scored a
minute later. An argument started
which ended in a row, and free for
all fight between the teams. Spectators rushed on the field, interfering
before anyone was hurt.
Play was resumed and a minute
before the gong sounded Sapperton
scored the final goal.     ,
Blows were thick throughout the
game which was fast enough to satisfy the most enthusiastic supporters. A fair number of penalties
were measured out for roughness.
Hugh Buer, of the local team, twisted his leg during the second quarter, having to retire, Hardy Smith
taking his place. A good crowd was
in attendance.
The Ladner boys were the host! of
the evening and a wholesome as
well as tempting supper was enjoyed at the Ladner Hotel, after which
the Sapperton crowd returned by
launch to their home town.
ball at the face-off and sallied down j across the Gulf should be made Jn
���--���--       - ...     -   -    Qne aii() one_j,a]f hours, and the run
to Port Mann from Woodward's
Landing in thirty minutes���the total time occupied on the journey being two hours and  forty minutes.
Passengers from Victoria via the
ferry, who were destined to Vancouver only, would leave the ferry
train a short distance from Woodward's Landing. The through transcontinental train would be mnde up
at Vancouver, and the train frcm
Victoria would be picked up at Port
Mann.
By this arrangement the Colonist
looks tor a vastlly Improved service
to be given Vancouver Island, especially to east-bound travelers. To go
aboard a cmifortable Pullman and
Btart on the long journey without
th" troublesome change at Vancouver as at present, will, in its view,
give great satisfaction,
T-'is should also' result In the
growth of ii busy ferry and railway
terminal  at  Woodward's  Landing.
MISCELLANEOUS SHOWER.
sold at three bunches for
5 | **168.    This  will  leave  a  good  bal-
J ance after expensese have been met
from   the   Langley   district | ��� 	
turnip
'-'���111 s.
Hnna	
sold at 25 cents the pound. Devonshire cream was 25 cents for a half
pint jar. Full cream cheese was a
new feature and sold for 50 cents
the pound.
In the chicken department ducks
dropped to the price of 19 cents the
pound. Broiling chickens remained
at 25 to 28 'cents the pound. Ducks
and chicks, ''our and five days old,
sold  at 25 cents each.
Veal In the meat section took a
sudden raise and was 30 cents tho
pound, Pork was In good demand at
20 to 25 cents the pound.
Prices in feed were Stationary.
They were: Straw, retail, BO cents
the bale, and 25 cents wholesale:
!rfl\ is $12 per ton wholesale and
$14 the ton retail; $20 n ton wholesale Is asked for alfalfa and $22 per
ton   retail.
Wholesale  Poultry.
Poultry, live weight 18c to 20c
Small chicks, per crate  $3.00
Chickens, broilers, per lb 25c to 30c
Ducks, live weight 22c
Ducks, small, per doz $2.50
Retail  Poultry.
Soring chickens, dressed, lb.   . .   25c
20c to 23a
BIG GOLD F1XD.
HAILEYBURY, Ont., June 17.-
What is believed to be the biggest
gold find of Northern Ontario has
been uncovered in Maissonvllle
Township, near Sesiklniks Station,
on the T. and O. Three veins between eighteen and thirty inches of
quartz with heavy telluildes were
found on the Lablne claims. Assays give $1800 in gold nnd $130
in silver to tbe ton, which is a most
spectacular surface showing.
I,ixlies    of All  Saints'  Honor    Miss
Siddle. �� .lime Bride���The
Donators.
The ladies of the Guild of All
Saints' Church gave a miscellaneous
shower at the home of Mrs. A. deR.
Taylor, on Saturday afternoon, in
honor of Miss Gladys Siddle, a June
bride. The weather being favorable,
afternoon tea was served on the
lawn. Miss Siddle received the f< I-
lowing pretty, as well as Dseful,
presents:
Mrs. W. Pyke, guest towels; Mrs.
Taylor, a quilt; Mrs. Pen, a quilt;
Mrs. R, Smith, a teapot; Mrs. . .
Wright, teaspoons; Mrs. Richardson,
biscuit jar; Mrs. Rosa Wilson.
spoon tray; Mrs. McRay, fana plates;
Mrs. Green, dish towels; Mrs. Murphy, tray cloths; Mrs. II. Wilson,
guest towels; Mrs. Carey, bonbon
dish; Mrs. Lambert, cold meat fork:
Mrs. Rich, vase; Mrs. Miis in. syrup
jar; Miss Rich. cup and saucer;
Miss Mason, marmalade Jar. M'ss
Siddle thanked the ladies of the
Guild collectively.
A NARROW ESCAPE.
Team Becomes Frightened and Overturns  Rig���One Passenger
Injured,
A party of Ladner and Vancouver
people returning from the baseball
game at Point Roberts on Sunday,
narrowly escaped serious iujuriei
when a newly broken celt in a team
from Hanford's Livery, shied at a
shadow ou the road. Rearing to
one side ind kicking. the horse
so-meh 301 his leg over the longu*-.
Frightening the other animal', both
l.nded in the tranch at the sid. of
the rond. The rig was overturned
ami the occupants upset. Mr, Kennedy, 1 Vancouver, was ihe only
one ol the Vancouver people whose
Injuries were serious enough io pre1-
vent him returning to town the same
evening'. Accommodating motorists
picked the party up, bringing lli'in
to  Ladner.
DEATH  LIST MAY REACH 20.
A HOUSE FOR LAYING HENS
A
for
and
for
"1 nuniiig    Caverns,    Some   11   Block
Long, Open and  l.ngulf Purls
Pedestrians,
PARIS, June 16.���That the number killed by 111st night's storm
reached twenty, ls tbe opinion of tbe
po] ce t-ulay. Tne majority we e
engulfed In street cave-Ins due to
the terrific downpour of min. Some
id s a block 'ong, reaching from
house ti house, crocs Important
thoroughfares twenty-five to thirty
feel  deep.    Four oodles wero rocov-
Hens. dressed, per lb ^^^^^^^^^^
Squabs, each     25c
Vegetables.
Potatoes, per sack      $1.50
Potatoes, per ton $25 to $30
Carrots, per sack     75c 1
Cabbages, per sack 75c j
Cabbages, two for 15c ;
Turnips, per sack   75c I
''' Ips, per bunch, 2 for inc
Lettuce, per bunch 5c ���
Onlctis.  green,  per  bunch,  3  for  5c
Asparagus, two bunches for  . . .  20c
Parsnips, per sack     75c
Peas,   2   lbs    2 5c
Cucumbers, each       15c
Radishes, 2 bunches for    5c
Tomatoes,   per   lb............. 25c
Mutton, per lb  12c
Pigs, small, each       $2 to $5
Leg of Mutton, per lb    22c
Veal, medium, per lb,
Veal, large, per lb.  .
Retail Ments.
Beef, best rib roasts   	
Be. f, loin	
Beef   short loin   	
Boer,  sirloin       23c
Boiling Beefs  	
Beef, pot roast	
Pork       20c
Pork Chops 	
.. ___________^k .  18c
. . . .   18 M> r
12c to  15c
    ISc
    25c
   28c
to   ".',('
12i_ c
. .  15c
to 25c
. . ISc
to  20c
plan of   permanent laying house
poultry,    with   brief   description
an estimate of material required
the bouse as planned, Is 1 on-
tnlned in pamphlet No, ���"' of the
Poultry  Division   of tl"'   Live Stock
Branch     of  the     Dominion   Deuart-I	
ment of Agriculture,    This plan hnslered from a single chasm at the In-
I n   specially   prepared   for   use   In   ter.ection   of  the   Hue  Trcchet,  tho
the Province of Prince Edward Is- Rue Anber and ihe Boulevard
land by W, A. Brown and T. A. E}en- Haussm_n, At the Intersection of
son- however, it i--'-"V..- ��� numbe the Rue La Boetle, and the Fauburg
of features whi<-h In the Opinion of! St. Honore, a dozen Who sought ref-
the writers could be advantageously Uge fn,]u the storm under the eaves
adopted throughout the greater part 0_ (-ie church of St. Phillippe do
of the Dominion of Canada.    Copies | Rouie,
Of   this   pamphlet    may   bi    obi I    1  I
tree upon application to the Pul I:1 a-
Bram b,   Di pari mi   I
cull ure, Ottaw a.
HAS si Itvivoits ABOARD.
Leg of Mutton       25c
Sugar cured corned pork 16c to 20c
Home-made pork sausage 16c to 20c
Salted pig's head, Ib	
Pickled pigs' shanks, per -lb. . .
Sugar cured hogs' heads, lb. . . .
Sugar cured corned beef, Ib, . . .
Picnic Hams, lb	
Pure Lard    15c to
Sugar  cured  bacon       22c
Sugar cured boneless ham .... 26c
Spring lamb, forequarter, each $1.50
Spring lamb, hind qr., each..  $2.50
Flsh.
Steelhead  salmon,  per  lb.
Bed spring salmon, per lb
Steamer Dora, Storm-bound nt Porl
Dick,  Reports   by  Wireless   Loss
of ship ParnmitJk.
SEWARD,    Alaska,    June    17. -
Win-less messages received here last
night from the steamer Dorn, which I
is storm  bound at Port    Dick, state
thut   the' Dor.1   ha-   aboard   35   survivors of the wreck of the ship Pa -
smite. The message stated  that  th
Paramitn  was  wrecked in  Lost H.ir- '
14-ib.r early    In    May,    Whether any
16c|ttves were lest is not stated.
The Paramlta was a wooden vessel
of 1583 tons, 216 feel iu length. She
was   built   at   Freeport,   Muind,,  in I
18711,  and  her  home  port   was  San |
Francisco,    E. C. Soitle & Bros, are I
given in Lloyds as owners.
wre drawn into a cavern
and probably perisbed, By this
at tern on nine c rpsei had been recovered.
l.iigiii' ers today expressed the
1 pftilon that the flooding 1 f sewers
iirooabiy resulted iii -cooping out
numerous tunnels and caverns under the city, and that tu re streets
aio  likely  to  collapse.
WILL PLAY MV,   WESTMINSTER
8cj
10c
16c I
1. r >��� in July the Ladner All-Star
in ro.-se team will oltny the New
w stminster senior amateurs, and
it is going to be some game., Tom
QtttorJ, of N ���yr Westminster, linn
been engaged to ni mage the All-
Si r te m and will b - tn L_dner
next  we k  10  begin active training
and to get the
the match.
team Into shape fi
Spinnach, 3 lbs. for      10c i White spring* salmon, per lb.
h  ,5c   Sturgeon, per lb	
| Soles, per lb	
���.   i Cod.   per  lb.
PRINCE OSCAR AXD THE COUNTESS  HE  IS TO MARRY.
Prince Oscar of Prussia, fifth son of the Kaiser, and the CounteM Ina
Marie Von Bas.ewitz, with whom he is about to contract a morganatic
marriage.
Parsley, per  bunc
I Eggs uml Butter.
Eggs,  retail   	
' Kgns,  wh desale   30p
' Duck eggs, per setting 75c
I Butter,  retail,   per  lb...35c  to   40c
Butter, wholesale, lb....80c to 35c
I Honey, per lb    25c
Wholesale   Ment.
Pork,  per  lb 11%
Pork, salt, per lb   13c
^^^^L_U^^
Halibut. 3 lbs.
Fresh Herring.
Smelt, per lb.
Shad,   per  lb.
12
3 lbs for
10c
15c
10c
15c
10c
I
_r>c
25c
10
15c,
CARRANZA   IS  BARKED.
^^^^^^^    Fruit.
Gooseberries, 2 pounds    25c
Strawberries,   2   boxes   for 25c
Rhubarb, 3 pounds for  10c
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont., June lfi.
���The three Smtli American mediators formally advised General Carranza by teleg nph la* t night they
would not adm.t his representatives
to the conference here until an armistice was declared, and internal
as weT as inti-rnmonal phases of
the   Mexican   p'oblem   accepted   as
KATMAI  IN   ERUPTION.
SEWARD, All Ska, June 17.��� -
1 ght full of sulphur dust here last
night  li. s oau.ed   the   belief   that
Mount  ICtuial.  the gu    I  volcano OO
the Alaska    Peninsula,  800    mllui
W' st   I f  here,   i:i  ng ;in   in   e UptlOA.
Cherries,   per   lb..., 10c | the scopo of mediation.
GUARDSMEN l\ CAMP.
ST. PAT!.. Ml-n., .lun- 17. The
third regiment of the Minnesota Nation il Guard left here today for
Spaita, W s., ti enter ramp for two
weeks with the regula- army carry
ing on the annual manoeuvres there.
3f
i
:l
,V THE DELTA TIMES
THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914.
ELEVATOR SITE
iS ANNOUNCED
S. SURREY CONSERVATIVES,
Mr. .1.  1).    Taylor, M.P.,    Says Ere'
Long Government Wi.ll Realize
Its Mistake.
Routine Business Transacted at Regular Meeting���White Rock Wharf
WiU Be Built.
WHITE ROCK, B. C, June 15.���
Tbe South Surrey Conservative Association met in session at the Hall's
Prairie School House on Saturday
evening aud disposed of a considerable amount of routine business.
Amongst tbe communications read
was a letter from Col. J. D. Taylor,
M. P., stating that the Ottawa au-
The Minister of Trade and Com- thorities bave appropriated a sum of
merca at Ottawa has wired to Mr. money for the commencement of a
J. D. Taylor, M.P., that his colleagues public wharf at White Rock and that
ol the executive have confirmed his Dominion Government Engineer
decision to build a transfer grain Worsfold would be down shortly in
elevator on the government dock at I order that an early start on the work
Vancouver. Mr, Burrell, the Minis- might he made. This announce-
tar from British Columbia, has wired'ment wns received with considerable
f.*i6 the same effect, stating also that'applause as a wharf at White Rock
���ts requested he laid before the ex-1 will materially assist the farmers and
*cutive the reasons advanced by the] ranchers of the Hall's Prairie and
Fraser river communities why that, district valleys. The secretary was
river should be recognized as thei instructed to write to Mr. Taylor,
natural route for grain shipped via, thanking him for his successful ef-
the Pacilic. Another message from'forts in this matter.
Ottawa, received by Mayor Gray in F. J. MacKenzie, M. P. P., in a
reply to a resolution of the City short but telling address gave a re-
Couiicil sent to Premier Borden las-t^urae of the work of tbe provincial
week, states that the executive con-1 government during the past session,
firmed the choice of the Vancouver touching chief!/ upon the legislation
dock because t'he majority of tho!enacted In regard to public lands,
Grain Commissioners had decided in municipal affairs, the railway policy
favor of that location. and   various  o.lisr  bills   which   had
Interviewed on the subject today, been dealt with by the McBride min-
Mr. Taylor said he felt sure tbe got- .stry during the last session,
eminent would realize before long} At the conclusion of his speech,
chat it had made n mistake in this ; which was listened to with great In-
choice. He had uo',-ed the com-' lerest, a short discussion followed
plaints before the Railway Con-mis-! and a hearty vote of thanks was ten-
sioners In Vancouver last weeki<*ered to Mr. MacKenzie.
against the delays caused hy traffic
across the city of Vancouver to the
waterfront, and the great expense to
be incurred in avoiding this nuisance. Also the statement of officials of the C. P. R. to the commissioners   that   to   improve  the  situa-
STRAWBERRY HILL NEWS.
Tenders are to be handed in to S.
Cunningham   of   the   Surrey   school
board  by noon,  June  19.    for   the
."T-r^-r-T. a?��. !'-,u-*"i erection  and  completion  of  a  one-
tto.ill.i the city they had diverted a room ichoo, at -._',..___    -,���_ gUe ,.
great deal of their freight handling
to the new yards at Coquitlam. But
the grain trade, if any substantial
part of it were carried on from Vancouver, would be much greater than
the traffic diverted by the (.. P. R.
as stated to the commissioners.
about  cleared,  and   In  readiness -to
start building.
On June 26 a strawberry social will
be held under the auspices of the
Strawberry Hill Farmers' Institute
at the Institute hall.    Several solos,
As to the suggestion from Ottawa' wniic songs, recitations and dia-
that the executive had followed thei loeu(-s wi" De S'ven the fore part of
Grain Commissioners' decision, Mr. the evening. After the strawberry
Taylor thought the Ministers were|l'ar^ of 'he programme a dance will
mistaken on this as they have shown; take place to complete the evening,
themselves to be on nearly every j Mrs. M. Huntley, secretary, and
point connected with the competition! v'rs. J. B. Kirk, president, of the
for tho first grain elevator for the; Strawberry Hill Women's Institute,
Pacillc. Referring to a report from! wore appointed at the last regular
the Grain Commission of a few'meeting to attend the coming con
weeks ago, Mr. Taylor showed that I ference of the valley institutes, to be
Commissioner Jones there made the'he'd in New Westminster on June
significant remark that "an elevator J 25 and 26. A good programme is
wlthout tracks Is like a ship without being arranged by Mrs. W. V. Davis
a rudder." this remark being cloarly | Chilliwack, chairmart of the advisory
ipplicable to the then pending sug-jboard. Several addresses and valu-
gestlon to choose the government able papers will be delivered on va-
rfock as the site. Commissioner] rious subjects of interest.
Jones, while favoring Burrard Inlet,' Much sympathy Is felt throughout
advised "some site as near the pres- the hill in the death of Mrs. Moffatt.
Letting the Light In
Shops and businesses that are illumined
by advertising have a vitality and efficiency not possessed by shops and
businesses that drape their service and
activities with a pall of silence.
Everybody knows that it is In all ways good
to let much light into dwellings, factories,
shops and stables���into all places    where life
is and
sired.
where    health   and efficiency    are de-
We commend to the merchants of this community the advantages and good results of
persistent advertising in our columns, for
the public always goes where light is���the
public shuns dark 'places. Light means welcome and confidence.
A WORD TO MERCHANTS
Advertising will go far toward**) retaining the
loyalty of old customers and winning; you new
ones. Fifty-two advertisements iu our columns
will prove an excellent salesmau ��� one whose
yearly cost to you will be less than what you are
now paying to some .salesman behind your
counter.
Shop Where You are Invited to Shop
The eoyai Bank or Canada
Incorporated 1860.
Capital Authorized  *   925,000,004
Capital Paid Up       $11,560,000
Reserve Funds      913,500,000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five Million
Dollars.
It Is the aim of the management of this Bank to make every ds.
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his financial
affairs.
SAVINGS  DEPARTMENT.
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upwards.
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, on May 31st and
November 30th each year.
JAMES GIUSDAIiE, Manager. LADNER, B.C.
E. L. BERRY
Grocer and Baker
Phone 56
Buy IMPERIAL fLOUR, made at Eburne liill
SPECIAL WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR
LADNER, B. C.
LUMBER!
WANTS VACANT LOTS CLEARED.
ent docks as possible," but did not
say the government dock, to which
the simile above quoted applies very
forcibly.
The two commissioners who have
prevailed In keeping the elevator
from the Fraser river are stoutly opposed hy the third, who finds In fa-
iVewton road, who passed away on
Tuesday evening last. The funeral
took place at New Westminster on
Wednesday. Mrs. Moffatt, who
reached a great old age, had been
ailing for some time past.
Mr. Li, Davis' store ,1s undergoing
a coat of paint. This will add greatly
/or of the Fraser on every point of to the appearance. Mr. Davis reports
contention. None of the commls-| business being very good, considering
aioncrs   makes   the   slightest   refer- the hard times.
ence to any of the fiction presented The L. O. I*, held their regular
by the Vancouver delegates to the meeting on Wednesday evening last,
Winnipeg conference, so that their at the institute hall when the regu-
ttiventions were In vain. Tho ma-1 lar routine business was transacted.
Jorlty report finds in substance that Several new brothers were enrolled
it is well to experiment on a small with the lodge during the evening.
scale before entering seriously on Application can be made to Mr. J. Mc-
Pacific grain export; and recognizes Callum, treasurer by those wishing to
that when there Is substantial ship- join. The local lodge is making ar-
n-ent of grain the Fraser river will rangements to attend the 12th of
be a  popular route, July celebration at Chilliwack.
Mr. Taylor's advice to tho Fraser     The newest sensation at Newton Is
river communities is to urge on the the  organizing of  what  is called
government the necessity for immediate construction of an  elevator on
the Fraser, Irrespective of anything
done at Vancouver,     "If the government has a million  to spare for experiment     at  Vancouver,"     he snld,
"poverty cannot  be pleaded  against
an application for the elevator which
win  be  a commercial   necessity oni
ili-i Fraser.    The r.  i*. it. does not
w-ai.i   to   use   nn   elevator   except   in
the  vicinity of the I'ltt river.      Even
tha  Grain    Commissioners    -report
that  the C.   N.  It.  Is  bound  to whip;
from   the   Fraser.      The   only  other!
read  from the wheat belt Is the Pa-j
dflc Groat Eastern, connecting with
Bhe (Irand Trunk I'nclflc and coming
ir at North Vancouver.     In my opinion the north shore would have been
tho   logical   site   for  the   first,  oleva-!
tor   on   Burrard   Inlet.      The  drain
Commissioner, with    one exception
Kerrisdale    Ratepayers'  Association
Will Investigate Cheap Methods
of Removing Stomps.
EBURNE, Point Orey, June 12.���
The Kerrisdale Ratepayers' Association, which has achieved a name for
itself by its many public spirited
actions, has now decided to look Into
economical methods of clearing land.
The ultimate object is to have all
vacant lots ln Point Grey cleared.
For that purpose a compelling bylaw
has even been suggested, but this
is not considered equitable with
clearing costs heavy. Mr. F. C.
Raney, a timber broker, was appointed a committee of one at the
meeting last night to Investigate the
possibilities of ridding land of
stumps with retorts which conserve
the alcohol and the valuable acids.
Cruelty to a horse was the charge
against a Lulu Island
police court yesterday
AD MEN ADMIRE
COLONY FARM
Visitors   Are   Keenly   Interested   in
That Most Famous
Institution.
Probably at no other point of interest throughout the entire tour of
the Pacific Coast Ad Men's Association through this province were advance expectations of the company
so fully satisfied as at tbe Colony
Farm at Essondale, which point was
reached about five o'clock on Saturday.
resident   in'     -*"*' C- E' ���Dohert*' had ever>' de-
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers ln all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors, Turnings and House Finishings.
Phone R14 Bburne. Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow.
**************************** ******* ******************'.
DELTA   HOTEL
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Ladner, B. C. Phone 2
Dining Room Open All Day Sunday.   Private Dining $
Good Garage |
Room for Tourists.
)**********************************
***
a
dramatic stock company,    The eub-
itlons toward the building Is said
lo be in the neighborhood of $30e
subscribed by local people. A site Is
already In view, adjoining the B. C.
E, u. a mass meeting will take
place within a few days at. Newton
with reference to the company.
The regular meeting of the Strawberry inn Farmers' institute inni<
place on Saturday, June 6th, at the
Institute Hall. A good number were
present, recording one of the best
Mils season. The items of interest disposed of were: An agreement drawn
up for the I.. 0. I,, to have use/bf
the hall for their regular meetings at
a small charge. Another very interesting item was that the Institute be-
c me Incorporated under the Agricultural Associations' Act. The matter Is lo be attended to at once. The
eng  committee  wa.s  asked  for their
tovt> shown a pitiful  lack of knowl-  Paport on the marketing of eggs, that
i-.gr> of conditions at  Vancouver, and   ,,-���,,,���,   v0_y Batlafact01-y  to  all.  The
toJ* b i  to a large extent  tbe In- oommlttee   have  secured   several   of
no-cut dupes Of persons Interested In   ,*���. 6ggme-   ������   ���*.��� df��trl0t  for their
the  sale  of  sites;   and   I   think   It  n  s.,,,���,���., *n ,-,- mattpr
pltv thai the responsible minister
srd hls collO-jrues should allow a
itiatter of this kind to be setlled by
an Irresponsible and unposted commission."
���*U"nil"RI...XI* WITHDRAWS.
WKI.I.AND. Ont., Juno 16. -t!eo.
W. Sutherland, who was nominated
by thi- Liberals of Welland on Thursday last as their candidate for the
legislature, announced yesterday thnt
he had withdrawn from tho Held,
leaving Major Donald Sharpe, Con-
fervative and Charles ED, Steele, tem-
ptrance candidate, io light It out.
TO SPEND 946,000,000.
OTTAWA. June 16. - "vV ivlts aggregating In cost to |48,000,-00 are
Iielng slarted by the public works department, operations having been
held back while parliament voted
Hie money. The undertakings consist of harbor and river works, public .wildings.
RESIDENCE 18 BURNER
NANAIMO, June 13.���Tho rvl-
ffenee of Matthew Scow, who, With
hls wife was attending th*> I O O.F.
Jubilee celebration In Victo-*!*, ��.����
���festroyed hy fire this mo-nlrir. Mr.
gcow Is employed by the West.-n
"fuel Company.
Shipping will
be underway by another week.
.Wi.ii are engaged burning slashing
ad join ing the f). C. K. R. near Scott
Station, The fire got away from
them one day last week but was soon
under control.
The subscription list on behaJf of
Iho Farmers' Institute fair, taking
place In September, are In the hands
Of the officers of the Institute.
Mrs. Leshln, who wns robbed In
Vancouver recently, returned home
from the hospital on Tuesday last.
The Walden road Is completed, and
adds very much to the Improvement
where a few weeks ago standing tlm-
ber und Stumps occiioled the road
allowance. The contractors were
Messrs. Walden & Archdekin, Strawberry   Hill.
y|,-       [n..'.ln Vp.V 1\-���....-,'..  ..,,-
passed through here in his auto last
week.
Tho social afternoon, tinder the
auspices of the Women's Institute,
will take place June IS.
A special directors' meeting took
place on Thursday evening last. When
tho directors and committee appointed under the Farmers' Institute for the disposing of eggs reported tbat shipping Is to commence on
Monday next. The committee have
made arrangements for disposing of
the eggs with a Vancouver firm. Several other Items were discussed and
disposed  of.
Raney fined  respondent    J10    and omDlete and no sooner had the 172
C08tg j cars   deposited   their   cargoes   than
With a catch of 106 trout, Reeve the party were marshalled ln front
Churchill and Councillor Wells have'of the blS arena ln the horse build-
returnod from a fishing trip In the'lnS* whRre a number of prize Hack-
"Marawe" to Solmon Arm. I ne''8 were Paraded.   Cragmore Peer,
To keep up with orders, the the famous three-year-old Hackney
Eburne sawmill Is now operating stallion was put through his paces
evenings. by  Malcolm   Stuart,   peer  of  B.   C.
The   Eburne   Ratepayers'  Assocla- trainers,
tlon has been notified by Mr. Allan      The band played from the balcony
Purvis. R. C. E. R. Interurban man- while the beautiful  stallion stepped
ager, that a shelter will be erected around the big ring, keeping perfect
cn tbe east side at Townsend road, time to the music amid the enthus-
No buslnes came before the regu- lastic plaudits of the crowd. From
lar meeting of the    license    board, the  arena,   adjournment  was  made
held  at  Kerrlsdale Wednesday.
ALDEKGHOVE   NEWS.
The Rev. Prof. Taylor, of Westminster Hall, preached bere on Sunday June 7, for Mr. Alder; also at |
Aberdeen and Pine Grove. It being|
the duy set apart for memorial services on 'iieiiai,' of Erdpreas of Ireland victims. The address, which
was able and fervent, had special
reference to that sad occasion. The
suddenness of the call, the sufferings and sorrows so frequently met
with in life were referred to and explained, also the benefits survivors
may reap from th-) same if they endeavor to Improve on present systems and regulations. Above all,
how we may learn to be always ready
for the midnight call.
Aldergrove  people  were glad  last
week to welcome back to their
midst Mr. Laroin and his famhy
from Departure Hay, near Nanaimo.
He had been gone for several weeks
and fears wore entertained that he
might stay away for good when suddenly he made his appearance. Aldergrove could hardly afford to
lose him and all are glad to see his
cottage teeming with life again.
Mr. Bryant, who worked at the
mill. Is now selling out and intends
to go somewhere else next week.
Bencer's cottage is also being occupied by a family recently come to
town,  Mr.  Stevens from   England.
The town's brass band ran be
heard practicing In the evenings
when the boys are home from work.
They   are   doing     well   considering
tb
they have but recently received
���ir Instruments.
BENNETT BURLEIGH DIES.
LONDON, June 17.���Bennett Burleigh, oldest and widest known of
war correspondents, died here to-1
day. lie was born in Glasgow nearly 70 years ago.
GOVERNMENT  SALES.
to a nearby paddock where, Warwick King, owned by Col. J. D. Taylor, peer of high jumpers, was put
over tbe bars several times; the
while cinematograph pictures being
taken of the animated scene. After
the Jump-J, the whole assemblage of
live hundred or more were entertained at a dairy lunch ln tho cattle
shads and lt was here that the wonder and astonished admiration of
the visitors knew no bounds. The
perfect sanitary arrangements and
the scrupulous cleanliness of the
place were a never ending source of
delight to the city bred folk, and
the lunch  was heartily appreciated.
In the dairy shed, while the
luncheon was In progress, high class
musical selections were rendered by
the Asylum orchentra of ten pieces.
A prominent visitor, to whom the
wonders of the farm were a nover
ending source of delight, was Mr.
Harry I-. Drayton, chairman of tho
Dominion Board of Railway Corn-
mi-sloners. Other prominent local
gentlemen were Col. J. D. Taylor.
M.P., Dr. (,'. E. Doherty, Dr, Mackay, Mr. T. M. Knnppen, Mr. Geo.
E. Graham, manager of the Coquitlam Terminal Co., Mayor J. R. Mackenzie of Port Coquitlam, and Mayor
Oruy and other civic officials of
New Westminster.
When the Ad mon and party
reached the Commercial Hotel at
Port Coquitlam on Saturday evening, the formality which had marked the occasion during the early
hours of the day was forgotten, and
no sooner had the Wagner Band of
Seattle Bounded tho opening bars of
a popular two step before the big
hotel auditorium was thronged with
dancers, who tripped the mazes of
the dance right merrily. In rhe
cafe hot t*a rnd c^ffco was served
the guesls by the laffles of the Women's Institute. Led by the pilot
cur, a circuit ot the city was made
prior to departure for the Russell
Hotel, where goodbyes were Bald.
At the Invitation of the Ad Men a
number of local people joined the
visitors In an impromptu ball at the
Fresh and Cured Meats
DELTA MEAT MARKET
A. N. YORK, Proprietor.
Phone 21
No. 1 Shamrock Bacon and Hums.
No. 1 Circle Ilacon and Hams.
So, 1 Southern Cross Butter.
Mm-e November Last We Have  Handled  Nothing But No.  1
Fed Hteer Beef.
YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED.
.Stall
Vhe *De!ta V
imes
#1.00 A YEAR p��
u. s. a.  .   .  $1.50
��� in
Advance
RAND NOTES.
NUMISMATIST DIES.
VICTORIA, June   16.���Advices to Hotel Vancouver.
Hon. W. R. Ross state the total proceeds of  tbe  sale  of  town  lots at
Prince  George,   Fort    George    and
South Fort    George    amounted    to ._,._._..        , -     -,     ,
about $800,000. Ott Friday, the LONDON, June 13.���Barclay Vln
last day of the sale some 20 lots cent Head, an authority on numis-
were sold, bringing $3000. matlcs, died today.
The Beaver River Mill Is running
very steadily, having to work overtime to fill orders.
Mr. Bourne, bookkeeper for the
Heaver River Mill, Is In Royal Columbian  Hospital  with appendicitis.
Mrs. 0, Willard has returned from
a visit to the Royal City.
Mr. and Mrs. James Goostrey have
been the guests of old friends In the
past week, both looking hale and
hearty  for their  years.
Service hag opened In Beaver
school, the Rev. McPherson having
charge. Many should try to attend,
as this has been a long felt want.
Many new settlers are coming In and
a good congregation Ih looked forward to. Rev. Mr. Hughes, from
Murrayville, took charge of services
Sabbath last and his friends extend
a cordial welcome.
Mrs. Fred Crandlemar, from Central Park, spent the week end nt
Rand.
Mr. Provest has erected a fine little house on his five-acre block on
Town Line road.
Mrs. MacLean has been the guest
of Mrs. Wilson, Langley Fort for
the week end. Grannie Is welcome
back.
Miss L.Slmson spent the past week
in Vancouver with friends.
The crops are looking excellent.
The much needed rain coming In
time.
GRAND DrKE 18 DEAD.
BERLIN, June 13.���Grand Duke
Adolph Frederick of Macklenburg
Strelltz died yesterday.
WHITE ROCK NEWS.
WHITE ROCK, B.C., June 12.
The sound of the hammer and the
carpenter's saw are heard all over
White Rock these days, i.s totlve
preparations are now In progress for
tho camping and holiday season
which starts In real earnest Just as
soon ns the school summer vacation
sets in.
The residence for Mr. W. J. Moffatt has been completed and Is non
occupied by that family. R. Buck-
lund bag put up a garage adjoining
bis summer cottage on the sea front.
S. A. Blggar has men at work putting uji a nice bungalow on his property near the "old camping grounds"
and another will be erected there by
one of the other Blggar Bros.
The boat house near "the Rock"
Is almost rebuilt again and Mr. E,
H. Sands has had further improvements added to White Rock cottage
Mr. Hugh Wllgon's house on Victoria avenue is nearly completed
and altogether things are rapidly
shaping out for a most lively and
successful  camping season  here.
Wednesday night the opening
dance under the new management
of the White Rock Hotel took place
and a large number of young folk'
enjoyed a nice time.
The local delegates to the sitting
of the Railway Commissioners have
returned and report that several
matters of considerable Importance
to White Rock and the genernl pub
He were adjusted by the Commissioners.
*
i\ THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914.
TBE DELTA TIMES
...LOCAL ITEMS...
Dave Black has a fine field of oats.
Municipal Clerk    McDiarmid was
Vancouver visitor Wednesday.
High school entrance examinations
-,**��� begin on Monday next.
Mr. N. A. McDiarmid went to Vancouver on business on Wednesday.
jlr. Lamb made a business trip to
Vancouver on Friday.
jlr, Wilmhurst drove to Vancouver
nn Tuesday, returning the same day.
Mr.   Hoyle  returned  on  Saturday
from the convention in Vancouver.
Mrs   Rich, Miss E. Rich and children were in Vancouver on Friday.
GENERAL CLEAN-UP.
Miss Reed,  of Vancouver
guest of Miss Whitworth.
=__.
the
i. ,!.e,.. Mr. 0swald- of Port Alberni
is visiting in Ladner.
Mr. Chevalley, of the   B. C. Condenser, has bought an automobile.
Mr. Bell of the Royal Bank spent
Sunday at Chewassin.
Steamer Birdswell has been In p_rt
tor several days.
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Grant motored
to Vancouver on Monday.
Mrs.  Chevalley has been seriously
111 tor the'past week.
James  Reagh  was  In  New Westminster  Wednesday.
Hr   0. A. Clement of the Vancouver General Hospital, Is visiting his
-nts.
Mr. McLellan, of the firm of Mc-
ellan & McFeely, spent Sunday on
ine in-'- -.
Mr. R. S. Voorhels went to Vancouver on Friday, returning Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Walters, accompanied bv Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Walters,
motored to Glen Valley on Sunday.
Mr. and  Mrs.  A.  York spent the
week end with relatives in Vancou-
ter.
The drainer was loading on Tuesday with hay, oats and straw for Victoria.
Mrs. Ptolemy, of Victoria. Is spending a few days with her husband, at
Port fiuichon.
Mr. W. Fredericks, who underwent
in operation at Burrard Sanitarium,
returned last week and Is convales-
< ��� -���
Mrs, Dickinson and Miss Teller re-
turned on Saturday, having visited
friends in Everett and other Wash-
in.ton cities.
Mr. John McDonald returned on
Monday from'the hospital after a serious illness. His many friends will
��� glad to hear he Is about again.
Mrs. Teller, of Port Guichon, had
an X-ray taken on her arm, and what
was thought   to be a bruise    was a
bmki n shoulder Joint.
Mrs Johnson had as her guests for
the week end Mr. Burnside and fam-
J Hy, Mr. 3. West and son, all of Vancouver.
Mrs. J. W. Cunningham, who ac-
ompanied Mr. Cunningham on Tues-
I da- wns the guest of Mrs. S. W. Flsh-
durlng her stay.
Mlsa \|. Green, of the B. C. Tele-
hone Company,  went to Vancouver
| on Friday, visiting frlenda until Monday,
f'ouncllmi -i Sam Morley is building
i large bbvi n roomed house on the
[Mathewson place, and It Is rumored
I'that it  will he the home of an au-
imn bride and groom.
Mr. D. A. McKee went to Barnston
Island on Monday.
Mr.  Asa  McRea  has entered
Royal Bank as a Junior.
the
Mr. McDiarmid, with his two sons,
Ralph and Douglas, motored to Sumas on Sunday.
Mr. Leslie Grant spent Sunday at
his home.
Mrs. W. A. Kirkland and little son
attended the Pageant In Vancouver
on  Friday.
Mrs. W. A. Ellis was at the Vancouver Pageant, returning the same
day.
Mr. Sydney and Harold Berry, with
friends spent Sunday at Boundary
Bay.
Mr. and Mrs. Murphy motored to
Vancouver on Friday, attending the
Pageant.
Mr. Robert Pybus is progressing
after his recent illness as well as can
be expected.
The force engaged In drilling for
water near the municipal reservoir
Is down some seventy feet.
Miss Gladys Devereaux has returned to Ladner, having taken her
brother's place at teaching for the
week.
Mr. Hugh H. M. McDonald has returned from Vancouver where it Is
rumored he is in the brokerage business, dealing in oil stocks and shares.
Mr. H. N*. Rich left on Monday for
a bustnet trip to Prince Rupert. Miss
E. Rich Is taking the trip with her
father.
Mr. Wilmhurst is schooling "Lady
Maud" and Propio at the race track
and hopes to enter them for the Hunt
Club in the Coronation Day races.
Miss Ruby Welsh returned home
Saturday from Burrard Sanitarium nt
Vancouver, where a successful operation for appendicitis was undergone.
Messrs. H. and E. Howard, saw
.Vance O'Neil in "Man and Superman"
at the Empress Theatre on Monday
night and speak hl-'ily of the perio nuance.
Vie Delta Times Block is resplendent in a -iew '-oat Of White u .int. and
Howard Bros., tailors, are being
cleaned up and pressed.
Constable Morgan wishes tn notify
the owners of dogs who havo licences
lo have Hum pu�� on collars on the
logs to -ivold having them being tak-
p   il n d
"tl In  till
Local farmers are finding the auto
'"""lit service a great convenience.
"r Montgomery shipped several tons
I of new potatoes by the Delta Motor
I Transfer on Monday and Tuesday.
Miss Fenton went to Vancouver on
Friday to have her eyes attended to.
Miss Fenton remained for the Pageant and returned to Ladner on Saturday.
Mr, Alfred Trim, or Westham  Is-
I'Jtid   when   returning   from   tho   In-
match  on  Monday broke bis
A   passing   motorist   gave
lift, saving a long walk.
bin.
Iblm
13000.00 ��� $2000.00 ��� 11000.00
I'i" above amounts are in my hnnds
B    Investment   in   mortgages   on
,!   -i  lands.    H.   N.   Rich,   Ladner,
Re
Among other Ladner people to eu-
�����y Vancouver1! Pageant on Friday
��"r" Mss Weare, Mrs. Charlie Trim.
WWettham Island, Rev. J. J. Hastie.
Hastie, the latter returning Bat-
"MJ morning.
M
Mis. Homer Apple *-..le, gave a de-
-''''"l  children's  pi-ny on   Friday
. " honor    0r ber    little daughter
P-ar-ly
III!
who was sovrn years old. The
-nests were unused With games
-"tlic lawn.
It- I'' We8,n"l��8ter Presbyterial of
iwe Women's Missionary Society will
Jr*"' In Mt. Pleasant Presbyterian
I "Urch on Thursday. Mrs. J. J. Has-
<he auxiliary president, with Mrs.
���''"--on and Mrs. H. L. Wilson.
ll,pnd th|g Important meeting,
e appointed delegates from
'"er Auxiliary.
H.
"ill
I Hie- f|,
Mr. J. W, Cunningham and Mr. R.
F. Ruddock of The British Columbian, New Westminster, were in
Ladner Tuesday, in the Interest or
tbe Delta Times.
For all Building Supplies and Fuel
Oil. apply to the B.C. Transport Co..
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust Building. Office phohe 826; wharf phona
(80.
Mrs. Thos. Berry, of Port Guichon. had her daughter, christened
by Rev. Mr. Hoyle on Tuesday
morning. The name given was
Margaret.
After Building Road, M.tt*,*-ui Fai-i.i-
ers Spudded Out Weeds and
Planted Dahlias.
MATSQUI. Matsqui Municipality,
June 15.���The people of this distirct
were geratly gratified _ the excel leu t
references in the press in connection
with their village improvement day
and are glad that the general pubic
have entered into the spirit of the
worthy cause advanced by the Women's Institute. It may be of additional Interest to note that as the
troroughfare was not completed on
the first day, 33 teams and 50
men returned the next day to complete the road.
Besides completing the load, the
men spudded out the obnoxious
weeds along the street, cleaned up
the hall grounds and planted dahlias
in front of the Women's Institute
building. Dinner was again served
to the workers by the members of
the Women's Institute.
It Is now planned to put in a
crushed rock sidewaik, and the
farmers have volunteered to construct the same. An effort will be
made to have the 'counc.l p acfc
gravel between the recently re-constructed road and the balance of the
roadway.
All the young ladies of the village as well as the members of the
Women's Institute assisted at the
dinner served to the men, also the
Eerchants of the little village contributed towards the dinner.
WASHINGTON STATE.
SUMAS NEWS.
SUMAS, June 16.���Far from being hopeless the dyking situation on
Sumas Prairie is more encouraging
today than ever and the big project
is nearer consummation than ever
before. Messrs. C. F. Sinclair and
Harvey are now taking levels on the
prairie with a view to making an offer to the commissioners within a
week. If the offer is accepted the
men say they are ready to start work
within thirty days.
The mayor has ordered two new-
fire reels and a new nozzle for the
fire department. It Is the intention
to have the department well equipped and in readiness to look after
any blazes that might occur during
the week's celebration here and of
course many times thereafter.
Following the recommendation of
the state examiner that rates of
the light plant must be raised, a
committee of the council waited
upon H. W. Vanderhoof of the com
petlng company asking him to agree
to an eight cent rate for both companies. The latter refused, the
committee reported, to consider any
thing but a ten cent rate and it was
Inferred he would agree toraise to
ten cents If the city did the same.
Councilman M. T. Dalton put
through a measure at the last meeting of the council which will probably result in better street improvement and more satisfactory results
all around. Heretofore lt has been
the custom to accept all work wthlch
the City Engineer has approved and
while neither the ability of the engineer nor the honesty of contractors
was questioned, It was the opinion
of Councilman Dalton that all public work ought first to Ibe inspected
by the street committee before accepted.
ROYAL  HUNT  CUP.
ASCOT, June 17.���J. East's
Abed" won the Royal Hunt
race; "Braxted" wag second
"Iloneywood"  third.
DELTA   HOTEL,
"Lie
Cup
nnd
II. Bishop, Portland, Ore.
N*.   E.   Denton.  New York.
W.  R. 'Lloyd,
J.   M.   McLennan.   Vancouver.
Thos Keogh. Vancouver.
E.   E.   Lord.   Vancouver.
Joseph T. Morris, P. BJ. R. of the
Order or  Elks.
Wm. Morrow and Mrs. Morrow.
Tho-~" Interested In the oil project.
���ear the Chewaeln reserve, are saying little publicly. It Is understood
capita] is behind the proposition,
and that a campaign of development
Is planned. At one point a test drill
Is being made and the pipe Is already down unite a distance.
Guests at tl
week Included
Vancouver; (
Vancouver; J.
Botterlll.  R.  I
ie     Delta     Hotel  this
T,    g. Sootheman,
L.     Burtch,  North
II.     Brown lee.       H.
. Pollock, Vancouver.
A large number of Ladner young
people visited Point Roberts on Sundny. where an Interesting but not ex-
rltlng gnme of baseball was played,
Ladner had little dlflfculty In heating Point Roberts by a score of lfl
to nil.
A very pleasant evening "as
spent at New-lands, Ihe home of Mr.
nnd Mrs. Hornby, on June Btb. in
honor of Mrs. Hornbv's brother, Mr.
Lefroy, who is shortly to be married. '   About   sixteen   of   tbe   youii-
A very pretty wedding was solemnized on Wednesday at the Anglican
Church, the contracting parties being Mr. A. Swan and Miss Gladys M.
Siddle. The officiating clergymen
wero Rev. ('. C, Hoyle, of Ladner.
nnd Rev. E. It. Bartlett. of New-
Westminster. Miss Devereaux played the wedding march. Showered
with the good wishes of friends and
relatives, the young couple left on
their honeymoon, which will be
spent In  the Sound country.
Miss Whitworth entertained on
Monday afternoon In honor of Mine
Gladys Siddle. giving a kitchen show-
er. The guests enjoyed a contest nt
hemming dish towels. Miss Howard
winning first prize and Miss Lucllo
Hun ford the booby prize. Refreshments were served on the lawn. Miss
Grace Grey, Miss Annie Bown and
M'ss   Jessie   McOlnnis   assisting   the
and  I.adner J hostess
people from  East  Helta
joined in playing progressive whist
and music till about 2 a. ni.
Th.
ornnation Day racing meet
���' "" held . on Friday, June 26.
j. "i'ii< n.lng at 1:30 p. m. Frank-
Biil ��f ,pn Pieces, which gave
lvj|,' ' Xl'"llont satisfaction lasi year.
���"reni '" "Hendance nil day. In the
h��M i tlle an"ual dance will be
" "i MoNeely's hall.     The base-
111 test
Ollil
IJrovi,
tilled
I bet**,
\
or the day promises to
s"nie good sport.    It will be
,l-   10:30  a.  m., and  will  be
" 'he Blaine team and Lad-
Rlchmond municipal courfeff feSl
authorized plank laying for n mile
on No. 5 road, south of No. .0 road,
and  It  Is slated  for early execution.
The understanding    Is    'hat  Richmond delayed the repair work, hoping thnt  the government would  finance It. but the provincial officials
declined.     At   present   a  lame   portion  of  the  motor     traffic  between
Delta    and     Vancouver     routes
Ehurne by way of No. 9 and
roads,     thence       taking
street  to  the Terminal _____,,
mond will oil this month No. 9 and | ^,ic)l,y 1WP, Co-eh_,
No. 3 roads.
Miss Mason nnd Miss Reed,
1 presided over the prettily arranged ten tnble. Among the many
approprlte girts were an O'Cednr
mop, a bread mixer, rolling pin,
washhoard, breadboard and many
aluminum pieces. In the fvi'iiIii-.**,
Miss Whitworth invited the younger
set to an Informa] garden party.
danclne Find games being Indulged
In. The trees on the grounds were
hung with different colored electric
lights, and the whole scene was a
pretty nnd  attractive one.
to
No. .1
Granville
cltv.     Rich-
State Building  Contract  Let.
SEATTLE,    Jiine    15.���Washington's state building at the Panama-
Pacific exposition,    San    Francisco,
[1915, will be constructed by Dunnu-
vant, Houghton & Van Sant, general
I contractors, of San  Francisco, at  a
|cost of $44,964, the contract having
j been awarded to that firm Saturday
| by the Washington State exposition
commission.
Salmon Catch Is Announced.
SEATTLE, June 16.���The total
number of salmon taken from the
waters of the state of Washington
for commercial purposes during the
last fiscal year, April 1, 191- to
j March 31, 1914, was 43,38-,1.5. Of
this number 24,536,305 were taken
in fish traps and fish wheels, while;
the remaining 18,852,820 represent'
the catch of all other forms of fishing appliances. Of this vast total,
39,669,975 were taken in Puget
Sound; 2,982,137 in the Columbia
river district, 635,267 in the Grays
harbor district, and 101,746 in the
Willapa harbor district.
Receive Diplomas.
BELLINGHAM, June 16.���One
hundred and twenty graduates of the
two Bellingham high schools received their diplomas from the hands of
Dr. W. R. Gray, president of the
board of education, before an audience of parents and friends that filled the big Metropolitan theatre to
overflowing last Friday night.
Auto Plunges Into Bay.
SEATTLE, June 16.���In an attempt to pass another automobile
while crossing Juanita bridge, at the
north end of Lake Washington,
shortly before 7 o'clock Sunday
night, a five-passenger automobile,
driven by William C. Shapard, of
4016 Ash worth avenue, one of the
proprietors of the Metropolitan Cafe,
at Fremont, in which were seated his
wife, their three small children, and
Miss Maefred A. Cummings, a one-
armed woman of 1212 Rose street,
plunged through the railing on the
bridge, dropping a distance of twelve
feet Into the water.
MT. VERNON, June 17.���The
case against George Ball, charged
with murder in the first degree for
his alleged part In the death of
three men when Great Northern
train No, 358 was held up and robbed at Samish station on "February
20 last, has been dismissed on motion by Prosecuting Attorney C. D.
Beag.'e, seconded Jiy Assistant Attorney-General Scott Z. Hendorsou.
Judge Frederick V. Brown, attorney for the Gre.t Northern railroad
in the state of Washington, v. as
present and addressed the court, but
did not make a motion to quasn tbe
motion of the prosecuting attorney
or attempt to argue against, it. The
prosecutors said they believed their
evidence not sufficient to convi.'f.
7-Cent Blasting Powder.
OLYMPIA, June 17. ���- After
spending several months making an
exhaustive research Into .the problems of tbe manufacture of stump
blasting powder, and after securing
the advice of one recommended to
be among the most reliable and best
Informed powder experts ln the
United States, Governor Lister's special committee, consisting of Senator Ralph Metcalf and John A Rea,
of Tacoma, and Chemist Elton J.'ul-
mer, of the State eoli .go, have reported that lt is possible to manufacture at a statp factory basting
powder at i. cant no- to txc-ted 7
cents a pound.
Tuttoed  lianilit  C< uvi-lel.
MOUNT VERNON, June 17.���
Charles Hopk ns, known throughout
the Northwest ns "the tattooed bandit," was i'-und guilty of murder ln
thu first degree, after the jury had
been out twenty-six minutes. Hopkins was clia ged with the murder
of Antoine O's n, near McMurray,
on the night of March 28. John
Freeman, who was himself shot
twice by the tattooed bandit and
then pounded Into insensibility and
left for dead net.:- the rnllroad, was
the ch ef witness aga ust Hopkins.
Big Stick Cut.
SEATTLE, June 17.���Measuring
thirty-two teet In length and 114
Inches in diameter, a huge fir iog,
snld by Bal ard mill men to be the
largest ever towed up the skidway
to a Washington sawmill, turned
out 15,800 feet of flue lumber after
going through the various channels
at tho Stlmson Mill Company'., plant
tbe other afternoon.
Kelly Hu..  His Own  Wny.
EVERETT. June 17.���T. J. Kelly,
commissioner of public safety, and
nt present municipal manager an a
result of the recall of Mayor Chrlstensen ind C rami sinner Thompson
Monday conducted, single-handed,
nn executive session of the council.
The lone commissioner introduced
three measures connected with
forthcoming stages of the recall
election.-, sec nded them and passed
them unanimously. He fixed July
28 is the date when Everett will
conduct an election to nominate candidates for the unHlled offices. Un
less a sufficient
two candidates
third election
days later.
CENTRALIA, June 18.���The new
shingle mill recently erected at Run-
ker by J. F. l_oughran and Charles
WaftefleM Is now operating full capacity.    It employs 20 men.
The Ladner - Steveston
ferry Service
Spring and Summer Schedule
Beginning Monday, April 20, the
steamer Sonoma will run on hei
spring and summer schedule, as follows: Leaves at 8.30 a.m., 12.30
and 6.30 p.m. Vancouver passengers can make connection by taking
the 8.30 a.m., 12.30 and 6.30 p.m.
cars at Granville street station. New
Westminster passengers should take
the Eburne cars at 8.00 a.m., 12.00
and 6.00 p.m. and the Steveston cars
at Eburne.
The Right Kind!
of paint or varnish looks best ell
the time, sad saves most money
in protecting and preserving.
Msple htmt Pilots nnd Varnishes
are tbe right land end give every
cents' worth of value paid for them
in covering power, wearing qualities,
protection and preserving of your
property.
Maple Leaf Palm ud Vanish**
auk*  aped bacauM thmy an  B   -
food.   Atk rmtu daalar (or than.
SWrf ami Cmir-aa.Mi km
Clement & Lambert
"Three Removes are as
Mua Fire"
Malta-MMMova-te.  Gatajgaod
_r*__m*m_f��* *���*����� "Hmm
���mUJ' a_L
__M.!",J__."-ST.*"--' sssiree bus mm.
Waal A-h. ��M1 p>ln.i. towct.
wn* lh* baat t. <_,. MriM.
Perry Auto Stage
Udier-Vancouver Service
Auto leaves corner Fraser
Arm and River Road at 7:00
and 10:00 a.m. and 1:00 and
6:00 p.m., connecting with all
ferries at Woodward's Landing.
FARE 35 CENTS
Ferry Free.
THE   DELTA   TIMES
CONDBNOBD     ADVBBTia_Ul_nNT��
Tor Sale. For Exchange Wantad ta
Purchase, To Let, Loet, Found, Work
Wanted Situation! Vacant, 1 cant par
word. Minimum, X cents for any one
advt. These ratei for caih with order.
All Want Ada. must be In by I p.m.
on Thureday.
CHILDREN'S DRESSMAKING and
underwear made at moderate
prices. Apply Miss Howard, Ladner, B.C.
FOR SALE���For sale cheap one new
Massey-Harrls "Great West" Sea-
arator. Will sell cheap for cash
or will trade for stock or produce.
Terms If required. Machine eaa
be seen at Windebank's Lumbar
Yard, Mission City.
DRS. WILSON �� WILSON
PHYSICIANS
AND  SURGEONS
Oddfellows' Building
Ladner
General Office Hours
THE LIQUIDATOR ,of the People's
Trust Compainy, Ltd., must obtain cash to continue the liquidation. The following property
must be sold immediately: Lot
49 of Lot 440, Delta, Group 2.
80 acres of south hair of S.E.
quarter Section 35, Twp. 10,
Langley. Westminster Trust,
Limited, Liquidator.
DR. E. L. THOMPSON
Dentist.
Sensitive cavities   prepared    and
filled absolutely painlessly    by the
new nltrous-oxlde-oxygen method.
Eburne Station, B. G.
Phone Eburne 111
Advertise in Delta Times
Delta Motor Transfer
I reight Service Dully to and
from Vancouver, Eburne,
1,miner.
Vim. I'hone Key. "."il Ladner 65
HERIi. HLIGH   Mgr,
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westmlnstsr, B. C.
Manufacturer of Soda Water,
Ginger Ale, and all Kinds of
Summer Drinks.
Your Patronage Solicited.
'Ws Your Phone Number?"
Can You Answer Tbis Question
If not, don't you know you are
losing business and running risk.
What Is more necessary than a telephone ln case of sickness or fire?
Delta Telephone  Co.,   Ltd.
YOUIt HOME COMPANY.
STHAWKi.HKY  HILL HALL.
HLA INK   NEWS.
Under the ausplcs of the newly-
orgnnlzed L. O. L. a grand hall was
given on Friday evening List at the
Institute Hull, when about one hundred couples attended. The New
Westminster lodge and also True
Blues were in attendance, a large
number of them represented. Never
since the hall wns built hy the Farmers' Institute was there such a crowd
as recorded on Friday.    The highest
BLAINE, June 15.���Owners of
homes on D and C streets near the
proposed site for t'he Standard OU
Company's oil station are preparing
to protest to the council against the
location of the station in that vicinity. Property owners are of tho
opinion that the oil station will havo
a tendency to lower the value ot
their property.
S. T. Shumway ,of Nooksack, a. T.
of praise was bestowed on the musl-   -Jarknian, *t Delta Township, and J.
clans, who d.d credit to their part
of the programme, keeping the air
ln one continual strain of music for
the ever-ready dancers. The coni-
miitee, Is also due a good deal of
credit      lor      the      excellent      way
the arrangement! we.e carried out
to the satisfaction of all present.
The ice cream und lemonade stand
was well patronized, the demand being greater thai) could ho supplied
on various OOCBS.oni duiing the evening.
Supper    was    served    ab ut   mid-
A. Lochtoaum, of Sumun, w<ho com
pose the construction committee of
the Farmers' Mutual Telephone
Company, have been going carefully
ov<_r the plans for the proposed new
system here, nnd placing au order
for the material necessary to complete It to the  last detail.
Police Judge IMnckney had four
drunk cases Monday morning of last
j week. These wlt'h one single excep-
| tlr-n .were the first cases of drunk-
I enness brought before hliu In the
| tlvp months of this year passed.
The annual    convention    of
t showing Is made by   n,lgllt' everything in connection with , wi.atcom   County   W.   C.  T.  U.
on that day   then a the refreshments being well served ; ,���, helrt *��� Blaine on Thursday
Is to be held fifteen   ',nfl P���v-?,t,,-_.t0tt    Dur'"-!, lh5 sup"   Friday    of    this week. June 18
NOTICE.
per Miss H. Brannan rendered sov
eral of the latest hits ou the piano.
Dancing then proceeded until a little
after 2 p.m. when everyone returned to their homes. The New Westminster visitors concluded by sinking, "He's a Jolly Gocd Fe low," as
they drove away by auto. The event
i will bo well remembered as one of
| the best. If not the best, at Strawberry Hill so far.
the
will
and
and
19,   In   the   Congregational   church.
Mrs.  Ella  Booker,  county president,
will be In charge.
TO FLY UNION JACK.
TRAIN JUMPS TRACK.
Smilom
thi timet and Knit*.
cures colds, ind heat*
as c.-nu
The   Ladner   Investment   nnd   Trust
Corporation, Ltd., in Liquidation
Sealed  tenders  are  called   for  the
purchase of:   One McLaughlin-Bulckj 	
car, five passenger: one Remington! CROOKSTON, Minn., June 17.���
typewriter, Standard No. 10; equltyiThe Northern Pacific train No. 13,
of J375.00 in J. J. Taylor safe. the Twin City-Winnipeg Flyer,  was
Tenders to be sent to the under- wrecked one mile east of Davidson,
signed on or before the 20th of June,'12 miles west of Crookston, yester-
'9H- I duy afternoon, and the entire train
Terms cash.    The highest or any left the track excepting the Edmon-
OTTAWA, June 16.���Militia or-
ders have been Issued cancelling all
previous orders with respect to the
flying of the Union Jack from drill
halls, armories and forts, and ordering that the flag hereafter Is to
be flown dally from all military stations, forts, armories and drill halls
III the large cities and towns of Canada.
tender  not   necessarily  accepted.
A. DeR. TAYLOR, Ladner,
Assignee, irear end.
ton   special   car     belonging  to
Grand   Trunk,    which   was  on
the
the
PPHOM'  EUGENIC LAW.
MADISON, Wis., June 17.���The
Supreme Court todny upheld as constitutional Wisconsin's Eugenic Law.
providing that both parties to a
marriage contract shall first obtain
a physician's certificate of physical
fitness  before  the  license is  Issued.
V THE DELTA TIMES
THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1914
CO-OPERATION IS
KEYNOTE OF SUCCESS
Puyallup'* Prosperity Thus Accounted for By Writer in Sunset
Magazine.
(From The ChilliwacJc Progress.)
So much has iieer, said or written
about the Puyallup and Sumner cooperative methods of handling fruit
nnd the resultant profits derived from
them that there seems little else to
be said, but Walter V. Woehlke in the
Sunset Magazine for this month sets
forth the condition of those districts
so fully and shows where money can
be made from small farms when properly handled that no apology is necessary for the reproduction of the article in part. It says: "The town of
Puyallup thirty years ago was a mill
town, seated on a greased chute and
beaded downward. The loggers had
followed the receding timber, but
they had left a hecfvy mortgage of
stumps and brush on the cut-over
laud. Clearing proceeded slowly. On
the cleared land hops paid big profits
���for a while. They tried berries. In
the cool days and nights raspberries
and black berries matured slowly, attained a size, flavor and firmness of
texture that made the consumer's
mouth water for more. To supply the
demands for the home market more
berries were planted, so many that
in 1898 a crate of twenty-four boxes
of luscious raspberries, hauled ten
miles from Puyallup to Tacoma,
brought twenty-five or thirty cents,
barely the cost of picking. Some of
the berry growers went through their
berry patches with tbe plow. A.
handful of hopeful ones organized an
association to find better markets for
the surplus.
"In 1902 the Puyallup valley shipped 5000 crates of fresh raspberries,
and still there was a surplus. So the
association incorporated, borrowed a
vacant store, borrowed a two-horse
power boiler and proceeded to can the
surplus. It could not sell the output of the cannery, but W. H. Paul-
hamus, the president of the association and its manager, did not lose
hope,"
I "Tfulay the erstwhile two-horse
power outfit, the Puyallup and Sumner Fruit Growers' Association, is the
biggest thing in the valley, in Western Washington. It has trebled land
values in the valley during the past
ten years, it has laid the foundation
for hundreds of self-supporting homes
on wee farms; it has put down asphalt pavements, cement sidewalks,
built modern schools and libraries,
maintained trim lawns and flower
gardens In the towns of Puyallup and
Sumner. It has doubled their population, brought order out of chaos, banished doubt, uncertainty, established
confidence, stability. And the association did all this merely by preaching and practicing teamwork, collective action.
"There are 1400 growers In the association. Though they contributed
only a dollar apiece to the capital,
they own collectively two large canneries worth almost a hundred thousand dollars. They shipped last year
153,000 crates of raspberries for
which the grower received the minimum of $1.14 a crate. The association's total shipments of fresh berries reached 429 carloads, and tbe
cannery output added one-third more.
Puyallup berries in carloads went as
far as Chicago, and by express they
travelled to New York. Twelve years
ano an output of 10,000 crates glu
ted the market, smashed prices. The
output was so small that the miniature cannery was able to clean up the
entire stock In a run of ten days. This
year Goo persons will be busy In the
two large canneries from May to No-
will roll across the mountains; In
July an army of 12,000 pickers will
pitch camp b neath the firs and cedars of the volley. And t."-e assoi a-
tion stands ready to contract with all
armers for their entire output of ber-
ries and certain vegetables for five
years at prices high enough to pay the
grower abundant profit."
"The farmer's worries are twofold.
First he must produce, and production depends largely on the proper
distribution Ot heat and moisture.
After he had harvested he must sell
his crop at a profit, Neither task is
overly  easy.     Tlie     Puyallup     valley
produsei Bteadily, abundantly���and it
sells its product, at a profit, thanki
to team  work, collective action."
"The chicken-coop is the Inevitable
companion piece ol the berry patch.
Yuyallup W alive with chickens, but
the egg speculator has cut Puyallup
off his list. The association sells
the eggs as it sells the berries, asking
pay only for the cost of the service.
Hut the association stops selling when
tlie price drops below _o cents fl-doz-
en.    It keeps on buying, though, pays
the producer the prevailing market
price ami puts the eggs Into cold storage      When  the price goes up again
the itored eggs n'-e sold and the producer receives the profits less storage and mark' ting chargi s."
Puyallup ami Sumner have Bo -11
nipoiy of the    berry, vegetable and
chicken business.    Thi   BOll of the valley is not distinctive; 'ts climate Is
not  unique,    Chilliwack has    both,
equally  as  good  If  not   better.  Puyallup Is distinguished    from    other
places on the coast only by the team
work of the residents and the benefits  thereof.     The   same  crops   that
have brought   assured  prosperity  *o
the Puyallup valley can be prown  In
-any similar valley on tho middle Pacific slope,    ln  Puyallup  valley the
growers receive $7n a ton for blnc-k-
berrles of canning grade; in districts
lacking organization (he same grade
of blackberries brines $40 or $60 a
ton.   Team work accounts for the difference.     It  Is team  work  that  has
placed Chilliwack valley on lhe map
as a leading dairy district. The same
can be accomplished in the berry industry if team work and co-operative
met hods are applied. The farmers are
beginning to realize it.    The idea is
taking root.    In the Chilliwack Pro-
SI'RRKV ASSESSMENT.
DAIRYMEN UNITE.
Court of Revision Will Sit July 10���
Tax Sale Will Be field
September 10.
CLOVERDALE, June 15.���According to figures submitted by the dep
AN   OBJECT   LESSON.
' Chilliwack Farmers Enthusiastically j Necessity  of Deepening North  Arm
Endorse Organization of Pro-      ' Outlet _y-ross Sa ml heads
ducers' Company.
Mr. J. W. Berry, of Milner, a director  of  the  Mainland  Milk  Ship-!
Plainly Shown.
(From  The  British  Columbian.)
a   An object lesson showing the ne-
uty assessor at the last meeting ofjpers' Union, wag in the city today! cessity of deepening the outlet of
the city council, the total assessment j in connection with the meeting of ithe North Arm across the sandheads
of the municipality of Surrey is j the dairymen of the district in Mils! from McMillan's Island, was given
placed at $6,100,435. His figures 1 city Friday afternoon for the pur- half a hundred business men of New
are subject to change by the court of I pose of furthering the organization! Westminster, Burnaby and Eburne
revision sitting on July 10, comment--; of a distributors' company among yesterday when the steamer Trans-
ing at 10:30. On Thursday, Septem-; the dairymen of the Lower Main-Iter could not find four feet of water
ber 10, a tax gale will be held in thej land.     This company will take over in the channel directly opposite the
municipal hall, Cloverdale
A communication from W. H. Bowser was received, advising the council that it would not be necesasry to
order a special survey in reference
to tbe Johnston road as it was merely a matter of fact as to -.he proper
location of the section line and could
be determined by a survey of the
ground under the spectial surveys
act. The clerk was ins*ructed to
write Mr. McDiarmid, B. Ci L. S., of
Vancouver and ask him to make a
special survey forthwith.
the   distribution   of   dairy  products!work now gojpg on and had to He
and eliminate the peddler and the
wholesaler, the farmers thus having
direct control* of their output from
their dairies to the doors of the consumers, increasing their profits and
greatly reducing the prices to the
consumers.
Saturday,     at     Chilliwack,     250
on the bottom for four hours until
the tide came in to float the craft
and allow it to get upstream into
the Arm and into deep water. Within a hundred yards of the work now
beginning to secure a deep
channel for Eburne, South Vancouver and Burnaby, it was pointed out
RICHMOND NEWS.
CAMBIE, Lulu Island, June 13.���
Last evening J. C. Ready lectured on
farmers, enthusiastic supporters ot!how the co���ditions which the guests
the plan, were in session and direct-; ot the Marsh-Hutton-Power8 Corned the executive to proceed with theipauy were experiencing had ham-
work of organisation. |pered  the North Arm communitieg
NO TRACE OP MRS. GRIFFIN
for many years and how Industrial
  development and  full  utilization of
CLOVERDALE, B. C, June 15.-!"*e  ���i6���*y  tro���  *���  Wertinta-
Mr.  W.   S.   Vivian,   deputy   assessor i*teri? Eburnf la,ld the ��u-r ls im,
and collector for the municipality of
possible    so    long   as   even   small
Intensive Farming," and H. A. Up-! Surrey, is in receipt of a letter toft \_^_^L v,e"e,!t "f��� h*?"'* 'T
ton on "Poultry," at the Bridgeport. Mr. Griffin, late assessor of Surrey |���e,,*n .. , at,, K** tltIe- f��nd tfle
school The event was under the aus-1 and formerly of Burnaby, but who Justification for the expenditure of
pices of the Richmond Farmers' In- Is now in Montreal, in which that much, money j^ cutting the channel
stitute. .gentleman states that as yet he h'as|*��ff_8
The  Farmers'    Telephone  bylaw, found absolutely no trace of his wife  	
talked of for many months, becameiand little daughter, who are pre-
a real tangible thing Thursday, when gumed to have perished on the Emit was introduced    and    given    two I press of Ireland disaster.    Mr. Grif-
readings at the Richmond council
It will be threshed out in committee before the council next Monday.
Sentiment at present is distinctly ln
favor of a trial of municipal ownership, and lt ls generally conceded a
purchase bylaw would pass with a
good majority.
Hay and grain Is reported ln good
shape throughout Richmond.
Mr. W. H. Buckingham, secretary of the Lower Mainland Milk
Shippers' Association, states that a
meeting to receive the report of the
committee appointed to investigate
the handling of dairy products in
the cities by a producers' company,
will be held ln The British Columbian block, New Westminster, Friday, June 19, at 1:30 p.m.
fin has not yet given up all hope,
however, and intends to wait for a
time and does not know If he will
return to B. C.
LANGLEY   LICENSES.
the sandheads was made
plain. While the steqmer waited
for the tide some members of the
party sported in the water alongside
the ship, while engineers explained
the plans of the improvement to
those interested.
Mile of Bulkheading.
Here could be seen the long line
of dyke running for a mile from McMillan's Island almost to the sand
at low tide, with two pile drivers
in place and the boarding camp lying In the heavy marsh grass tha
MURRAYVILE, June 12���The
statutory meeting of the Langley ,
Board of Licence Commissioners was �� covered with Beveral feet of water
held Wednesday ln the town hall, 1 at high tide. One mile of bulkhead-
Fort Langley with the full board ing Is already done, piles being
present, Reeve Wark presiding. Ap- driven, capped with 8x8 and sheeted
plication was received for the transfer of the Langley Hotel licence from
George F. Crockett to John C. Webster. This application was granted,
report having been received from
the chief  constable  that  Mr.  Web-
with 3x12 timbers. This week another outfit will be put to work a
mile towards the gulf from the end
of the island and will work landwards. Mattressing will be commenced as soon as the jetty advances   a    little   further,   the  first
ster,  as manager of the hotel, had
  " (all along conducted the affairs of thei brush coming down this week. While
SPERLING  NEWS.               'hotel in a very satisfactory manner. Ionly a fair start has been made at
15.��� I his   ��eeKIM^ a_M.uu,. �����__.���_. _. , , !_i,,_ .-.  ,_..__   __ ._ -  .._
SPERLING, June
a  delegation     of  residents    accom- lodged agaln8t hlm>
panied bv the local member, Mr. _*.|	
'������ MaCl?eDZietCU1wm  int-rvle'w The'j  0TTER 80H0<��- HOUSE BURNS.
toria  where they  will interview   iue| 	
educational department in an efofrt;
to secure a substantial grant to-|
wards the rebuilding    of the Otter
BChool which burned to the ground
last Friday. It is the intention of
the local school board to rebuild the
structure at once.
There seems good prospects that
the Brown road will be considerably
improved very shortly, Councillor
Hope on Saturday, declaring that a
substantial amount would soon be
expended there.
John Mclvor, who bas been visiting
his parents at East Langley for a
few days, has returned to Kamloops.
Mr. Medd is erecting a substantial
barn on bis premises on the Balfour
road. Messrs. Yeomans and Harris
are the contractors.
THE LATE N. LARMON.
I no complaints whatever having been | this time, the magnitude of the job
could be appreciated by the party
and Point Grey officials were on
band to explain what would be accomplished by the jetty and the new
ten-foot channel from the gulf to
Eburne.      **
Watted f��r Tide.
The Transfer left Market wharf
nt 11 o'clock in the morning, having been chartered by the contractors engaged in building the jetty.
At Eburne a stop was made and a
party of business men and municipal
officials taken aboard. Reaching
the work, the Transfer was tied up
while luncheon was served. Pulling
cut from shore for the return by
way of the gulf and the main river,
the skipper found that there wag not
enough water to permit him to proceed or to return and the gteamer
lay on the bar until six" o'clock,
while the crowd was entertain-d by
j volunteer   soloists,   quartettes   and
j choruses.
As soon, as the tide came in suffi
OTTER, B.C., June 12.���Thei
Otter School house on tho faie j
Road, Langley, was complete v de-l
stroyed by fire W*duc-_;iy afternoon. About 3.30 o'clock some
passersby noticed th? flames coming from the mof and Immediately
notified the teacher, M.st: Kose, who
dismissed the youngest of he.- pupil.-
and retained the older or.es r.o assist
her in removing the furniture. The
neighbors for two mil-i around responded to the warning given by
some of the youngsters a_.l were
quickly on the scene. Tie firefighters got on the roof wttjb spades
but were unable to do vwy much.
There being no supply of water the
men were very badly handicapped.
With the exception of a few of the
pupils' deskg all the furniture, including the stove, maps, text books.
etc.,   were  saved.    The  I111IIUI-K   lsjcieritly the return wag made direct,
a stop being made at Eburne to permit    Re.ve    Churchill,    Councillors
LULU ISLAND NEWS. | Lembke,   Sexsmith   and   We.Is,   and
SPERLING, June 15.���In the per
son of Mr. N. Larmon, Langley loses covered by insurance
one   of  her  most   respected   citizens
and  one of the old  pioneers  of  the
community.     Mr.   Larmon   came   to       CAMBIE, Lulu Island, June 10.��� IMr,  Fairhall,  to land.
this district 39 years ago and at once, Lulu Island residents, reported Reeve 1     The  hoHa   were     represented   by
took up the burden of assisting in the I Bridge  at   the  council   meeting yes-j Messrs,     Hutton,    Marsh,     Cornell
development of the country from the terday, are not returning as fast as
, ; imeval state to the progressive and'could be wished the applications for
pastoral centre now obtaining, lie: rural mail delivery, and in conse-
���erved a short time as councillor,' quence members of the council will
and although he dropped out of BC-Trja their efforts to secure early sign-
tive public life In a few years he was 1 Ing and mailing of the papers,
always a welcome figure at the nom-1 Councillor Foster  thought  the  price
Inations where his caustic and pithy
questions and answers were hugely
enjoyed by the ratepayers at largo.
In politics Mr. Larmon was a staunch
Conservative and acted as chairman
of the first meeting held by Col. J.
i). Taylor in Langley.
asked   for boxes,    $4.50.    which
higher than formerly asked, wns act-
Jones,     Lui as  and    Bourne.       The
guests wero Col. J. D. Taylor, M. P.,
Mayor Gray, Mr. E. 3. Fader, of the
B. C. Transport Company, Mr. J. s,
Clute, .Mr. C. H. Stuai t-Wnde, secret' y ot the Board of Trade, Dr. F.
P. Smith, Reeve Matmont and Coun-
i*l clllors linker und Whitney, of Co-
quii am; Indu iri l Comml si uer
Ing  as*  a  deterrent,  but  other coun-iDarling, Mi'.  Ed.    Savage, Mr. Mnr-
Kl
ED BY UGHTNING.
r'Hors deprecated the suggestion.
The new boxes, it was pointed out,
provided for parcels as well as letters and newspapers.
The Richmond and Westham Is-
lnnd lacrosse teams will meet at
London's field near Steveston next
Friday evening, June 111
MANDAN,  Man., June  13.���With
a hole burned  through his head  by I will be called nt fi:45 o'clock. Large
bolt  of   lightning  that  felled  him   posters are out advertising the game
While he was working in a field,
deorge Zinn lived twenty hours, ten
of which wore spent on the field
where he dropped, and Where he was
found by members of the family.
and  great  interest, is aroused
tin Monk, Mr. ({. .Sutherland, Mr. C.
D. Peel', Mr. F. Johnson, Assistant
City Engineer Stewartson, Mr. May-
hew, Aid. A. E. Kellington, Aid. E.
Goulet, Iteeve Fraser and Councillors Rose and Bevan, and Messrs   T
itLUU      llt-AL    r.       /"ill. _ t     .....
The earns P' ( "l("'"tt and Wilson, of Burna-
'""R by, Mr. M. J. Knight, Mr. L. A. Lew-
Is and Mr. Duby of the Brunette
Milis,  Mi.  Jones and Malinger  Mat-
TENDERS.
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned, and endorsed "Tender
for Public Building, Prince Rupert,
B. C," will be received at this office until 4:00 P. m., on Monday,
July 6, 1914, for the construction of
the Public Building above mentioned.
Plans, specification and form of
contract can be seen and form of
tender obtained at the offices of Mr.
G. B. Hull, District Engineer, Prince
Rupert, B. C; Mr. Wm. Henderson,
Resident Architect, Victoria, B. C;
and at this department.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless made on the printed forms supplied, and signed with their actual
signatures, stating their occupations
and places of residence. In the
case of firms the actual signature,
the nature of the occupation, and
place of residence of each member
of the firm must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered bank, payable to the order of
the Honourable the Minister of Public Works, equal to ten per cent (10
p.c) of the "amount of the tender,
which will be forfeited if the person
tendering decline to enter into a
contract when called upon to do so,
or fail to complete the work contracted for. If the tender be not
accepted the cheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind Itself to accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
R.  C.   DESROCHERS.
Secretary.
Department  of  Public Works.
Ottawa, June  5,   1914.
Newspapers will not be paid for
this advertisement- If they Insert, it
without authority from the Department.���62588.
Delta municipality in ���<��, .
the mouth of the Fraser n verf ��
finest agricultural district iA4-1*
The chief interests In the i>! B'C'
farming, dairying, fruit ',?"���
market gardening, gheep and 1, '*'
breeding. There are _i80 \ )at��
canneries in the Delta mi.��iJ,   mo��
and boat to the markets of r> m
and the United States %��**'**
yield ls the largest per acre i��� T*-
ada, and the sheep and hors . _��.
are the finest in British rT ***
Along the south bank o? th 'f^
River there are splendid ����"*
industries. e" **t
B��Mdv��f Trade���President, D a
McKee; secretary, s. W  Pi-,*,. *'
Jueticee of Peace-Ik D Beal"'**,
J. Kirkland, J. McKee, E 1 Tl"
Police Magistrate.���J. McKee  W*'
-Dr- J- Km
SURREY CENTRE.
The strawberry festival, sale of
work and entertainment, given under the auspices of Christ Church,
Ladies' Guild, on Wednesday, June
3, in the Agricultural Hall, Surrey
Centre, was a pronounced success
and largely attended. The members
of the guild, who wore distinctive
costumes, were kept busy afternoon
and evening, at the various booths,
which were prettily decorated. The
fancy work stall with its large and
splendid assortment of articles, was
especially attractive and interesting.
The entertainment in the evening
was most enjoyable. A very pretty
fairy play, entitled "The Land of
Nod," was given by children in fancy
costume. Much credit was given
Mrs. Chas. N. Bell, under whose direction the play was given, and her
assistants for the capable manner in
which the children were drilled.
The masked costume parade afforded amusement. First prize for
the best dressed lady was awarded
to Miss Vanstone, and first prize for
the best dressed gentleman to Mr
H. B. Croft. Consolation prizes
were given to Misses Fallis and Kirk
wood and Alfred Smith. The proceeds amounted to $104.'
Church of England flower services
will be held in the Parish of Surrey
on Sunday next, June 21, as follows
SV Matthew's Church, Hall's Prairie, at 11 a. m; Christ Church, Surrey Centre, at 3 p. m., and Kensington Prairie gchool at 7:30 p. m. The
Rev. M. H. Jackson, M. A., rector
of St. George's Church, Vancouver,
will preach.
TACOMA, June 13.���Mrs. Melissa
Rice, 58 years old, daughter of the
pioneer James Longmire, an'd herself
widely known to Washington and
Oregon pioneers, died here Wednes
day. Mrs. Rice was born in a block
house at Yelm, June 6, 1856.
\   special   meeting  of   the "councillt',e_vsn"'.or the Dominion Bank, Mr.
will be held June 29, when the tax*""1   Jardlne,   Mr  W.
H.   Brown
FIREBUG IS BUSY.
June  15.
Robe
rate lor 191.  will be struck. jani1 >lr-  F,(,,t Hendry.
No. 4 rond Ib being rough graded . nr- "oherty, superintendent or
from No. _ii road to the river. jNew     Westminster    and    lOssondale
Chief of Police Needes bad Writ- *JenU- Hospitals, and Colony l-'arni;
ten  boxing promoters    stating    that.|fhglnee'r Crosse. In charge    of    the
LISTOWELL, Ont., June 15.-."" t!--- present no permits for k.-i-
Matowell'l fire bug resumed opera- ! '"= ,;0;1,"*J,,S , w��' �����* '�������?��� .���*�������
tions early yesterday morning, when I PuKHeJty which this municipality I.
,1. II. McDonald's store, I. .1. Wilkes'
pool  room  and  tobacco store, and  R 1
dance hall  In  the same building on
lor
receiving, both in the newspapers]
I and from public talk, Is not considered-  beneficial   to  Richmond   In   up-
Main   street   were  gutted.     The  loss
will be several thousand dollars.
IN'I EI.NATIONAL   POLO.
holding   boxing   contests   In    either
arena," he stuted In hls letter.
MEADOWBROOK CLUB, West-
bury. June 15.���England's polo four
swept the Americans off their feet
In the opening game of the International polo series between England
and America Saturday, winning 'by
a store of 8 1-2 to 3. Forty thousand persons saw the contest.
MAY   COME   EARLIER.
OTTAWA,   June   16.���Several     of
Ithe cabinet, ministers are already out
of town,  nnd  It is possible  the  pre-;
Jetty work for bhe department,
POINT GREY NEWS.
BBURNE, Point Grey, June 16.���
The municipal wharf n't lCburne this
spring lias become of venrllttle use
to while residents, owing to the
rapidly increasing number tit ,lap---i-
_jie fishermen, who persist in mooring their boats there. As the best
way out of the difficulty the coun-
II has deckled to lease tho wharf to
mler may go on bis Western political  the   Xor(h   5, H Commit-
than   anticipated t slon>   ror  ���   ,n(,roly     .,���������_.,,  �����*
he. would not go West The mun,clpa- KOlif.Uor *, IU)W
until August;  he may go at the be-i       ��� '
tour   earlier
war.  thought
ginning of July.
paring the necessary papers.
L. O. L. 2413 and Patricia I.
T. B
ducers'   Exchange there  is evidence
of this team work idea and It is mak-
Ing a Buccesa of its undertaking.   It
will take  time and patience to fiPt.
tbls team   work  idea   working  pron-|��?
erly, but  it  is bound lo come if the O
.o.oooSooooo'-  ^VKir" a Picnlc at ""***
PRESIDENT  WILSON
SIGNS REPEAL BILL
fanning community is to exist and
flourish. Berries can be grown here.
There is un unlimited market for
them in the East. The railway facilities for shipments are almost at
band and the cannery Is there for the
eunnin- of the surplus stock. What
is most sorely wanted is a man or
men who will take hold and organize, and the growers with the fnith
and confidence In the Co-operative
movement to make chilliwack thej
Puyallup of this province. |
WASHINGTON. June 15.
���At eleven o'clock this
foreno >n President Wilson
signed the bill repelling the
clause in tbe Panama Canal
act exempting American
coastwise shipping from the
payment of cana] tolls.
Oi
0
0
<">
0
ol
O!
Si
Mr. J. Fraser. Marine, ls absent on
a trip to the east.
MUST INSTALL FIRE ESCAPES,
STEVESTON,  Lulu    Island, June
16.���Following a report by Chief of
I Police Needes to the municipal council,  the  various  hotels  at  Steveston
OI will  be  required  to  make  provision
0|"or escape in case of fire.     The au-1
0  thorlty Is contained in a by-law re-'
'-���icentlv   paBsed,     which     the  council,
OOOOOOO OOO OOOOOOOO I f(,i]0W|ng reading of the chief's re-
...____ . -__- _ ! port, ordered tbe official to enforce.
'The  hotel  proprietors,  It  Is  stated,
are In all cases willing to make the
Improvements,  which  consist  in  in-
__.,., ,    , ���-������ 7���=-,v-, stalling Iron ladders,    posting    exit
Th��   family  remedy   for   Coucbi   and   Coida. I   , ��� ���     ������_,...��� .�����������  !���,.������-��. I
small do-M.   email botttt.   Brat aincc is**   signs, and providing ropes In rooms.1
Shiloim
Anglican.
Holy Communion, first and third
Sundays at 11 a.m., second fourth
Sundays at t a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.;
Sunday school at 10 a.m.; Evening
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wednesday
evening, Litany at 8.30. Rev. C. C.
Hoyle, M.A., vicar.
Baptist Church.
Pastor���Rev.     D.  G.     Macdonald
Ladner���Sunday school,  11  a.m.;
evening service, 7.30 p.m.; prayer
electing, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every first Wednesday under the auspices of the Ladles'
Circle.
Crescent Island���Sunday school, 1
p.m.; service, 3 p.m.; singing practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.8.
p.m.
OulfBlde Schoolhouse���Union Sua
day school, 2 p.m.; staging practice
and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.
Catholic.
Church services will be held every
other Sunday, beginning with Sunday, November 14, 1909. Parochial
mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school,
2 p.m.; evening devotion, 3 p.m.;
a.m. Kev. Father W. Chaput, parish
priest.
Methodist.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; class meeting,
before the morning service every
Sunday; Sabbath school at 10 am
every Sunday; Epworth Leagee
every Wedneaday at 8 p.m. Rev C
Wellesley Whittaker, pastor.
Ht.  Andrew's Prrwbyt��irian.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thursday evening at 7 SO
o'clock; "Sunday school at 2.SO p'm
Rev. J. J. Haetie, minister.
Any corrections In above names
Vt times should he sent to the office
of the Delta Tisaee, Ladner, B.C.
Medical Health Officer
Wilson.
COjTerrwVn. A" ^ - *
8ChA00rf?p*rT"~^- Wrl8ht'   ���-�����-"����
ciaiw     y   ' -,ecretar-; J. S
Farmers' Institute.���c. Davis dm.
dent; N. A. McDiarmid, sec'retalT
Delta Farmers' Game Protective _V
soclation.���Wm. Kirkland, ���-��
dent; A. deR. Taylor, secretary  ">
Delta  Agricultural   Society���Dr
Kerr Wilson,  president;   A   i,u
Taylor, secretary. '   "
License Commissioner.���Reeve 1 n
Patterson, Councillor S. Morl��'
3. Harris, J. McKee, J.P., and i
L. Berry, J.P. *
Member of Parliament.���j. d Turin.
New Westminster. J   '
Member ot Local Legislature ���F j
MacKenzie, New Westminster ' '
Boat Saltings���SS. Sonoma leavei
Ladner for-Steveston at 8.30 am
12.30 p.m.. and 6.30 p.m. CoM��:
ting with the B.C.E.R. cars Fen-
boat leaves Ladner for Wood'
wards at 7 and 10 a.m., 1 p.m ui
6 p.m., returning leaves Wood.
ward-g   at   7.45 am _ 10 4-
1.45 p.m. and 6.15 p. m. Ths Sg
Transfer leaves for New Westmin-
ster daily, except Sundavs, al -
a.m.; returning leaves New Westminster at 2 p.m., reaching Ladner at 5.30 p.m.
Railways.���Great Northern leatt*
Port Guichon daily for New Weil-
minster and Vancouver at 7 a.m
returning, leaves Vancouver tt
2.30 p.m., reaching Port Quiche:
about 6.30. p.m. B.C.E.R., Lulu
Island Branch, E. Stirling, superintendent; Vancouver to Ebur_.
and Steveston���Cars leave Grac-
ville street depot (at north end
of bridge over False Creek) to
meet New Delta at 8.30 a.m. and
3.30 p.m. and leaves for New
Westminster via Eburne at 8.0��
a.m. and 3 p.m. Special car for j
Bburne at 6.00 a.m. Cars leare
Steveston at 6.30 a.m. and hourly
until 11.30 p.m. Sunday service
���First car leaves either terml-ai I
at 8.30 a.m.; hourly service ther*-
after until 11.30 p.m.
Poet Office.���Hours,   8   a.m. to Tl
p.m.    Mall   for  Vancouver clow
at 12 noon; for New Westminster |
and up river points st 6.30 a.m.;
closed all  day Sunday.
Municipal Council.���Meets In IM I
Municipal Hall, Ladner, on ita j
second and fourth Saturdays In
each month at 2 p.m. Reeve A.
D. Paterson; councillors, .las. St."-
age, Joseph Harris, Seymour Huff,
Sam Morley, Chris Brown; clerk.
N.  A.  McDiarmid.
SYNOPSIS  OF   OOAL  MIMNG
REGULATIGXH.
Coal mining rignts or the Dominion, In Manitoba, Saskatchewan anl
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, thi |
Northwest Territories and In a Por"
tion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a ter'1'
ot twenty-one years at an annual
rental of SI an acre. Not more thai j
2560 acres will be leased to one If*
pl leant.
App'icatlon for a tease must be
made by the applicant in perio. M
the Agent or Sub-Agent of 'he district In which the rights applied for |
are situated.
In    surveyed   territory   the  1��>;<
must   he   described
legal   subdlvlsic
in unsurveyed t.	
piled for shall be staked out by tne j
applicant himself.
Each application must he -m�����; I
panied by a fee of |5, which will m
refunded If the rights apjilied to*
are not available, but not otherwuf
A royalty shall be paid on the m"
chantable output of the mine at tn
rate of five cents per ton.
The   person   operating   the  ��' �� I
shall furnish the Agent ��i,h,,wo'
returns accounting for the full J"*0.
Rd anu
coal
d   territory   tne   ������''"
:rlbed   by  sect ion.,,ir
Ions   of   sections,   ft
territory the tract  /
tlty of merchantable coal mined and
pay the royalty thereon.   If tn
mining rights are not being opera
���d, such returns should be furnisn" ,
at least once a year. ,,
The   lease   will  Include  the wj
mining  rights  only,  but  tli" ""
may be permitted to purchase *���'
ever available surface rights ��".,
considered  necesssry for "-('j,,,-.*
.ppllWtM
Ot-
Mb-Agent
Ing of the mine at ths rati
an acre.
For   full   Information
should be made to the Secretar*
the Department of the Intel
tawa, or to any Agent or
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY.
Deputy Minister of the Inl-rlo'-
N.B.-U-authorlied publics!Ion
this advertisement will not
for���30690.
The Delta Times is P'*'^.'**1''l Buiid*
Thursday from the tf��MT,J..r.
ing,  Ladner,  B.C.   J- D-  "���
managing-director.

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