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The Delta Times Aug 14, 1909

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Array I
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t
THE DELTA TIME
Volume 6
<UNION'
^
LADNER, B. C. SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1909.
Number 50
THE BRACKMAN-KER CO. DELTA SHINGLE COMPANY
ANNOUNCE CHANGE
INCORPORATED
Closed Deal  Whereby They Will Ris-   Company Has u Capital of .SIO.OOO in
associate Grain from .Milling In- Snares of $100 Each.    New
terests.   Ladner not Affected, Firm   Name.
The Brackman-Ker Hilling Company, of Victoria and Vancouver, and
the pioneer milling and elevator
house operating ill Alberta, with four
cereal mills and a:i extensive line of
grain elevators, have just closed a
deal whereby they will disassociate
thoir grain from their milling interests. An arrangement has been
made commencing from Aug. 13, by
which their "B. & K." line of grain
elevators will be consolidated with
the elevators belonging to file Alberta
Grain Company, and this part of their
business will be operated jointly under the name of the Alberta Grain
Company, with headquarters at Calgary.
The rapid growth of Alberta
and the Prairie Provinces, especially
in the grain trade, made it apparent
it would be necessary to enlarge their
operations and as) a result of negotiations the above amalgamation was
brought about.
With elevators at 40 of the leading
grain centres in Alberta, the new-
consolidated company Is now one of
the strongest operating in the Northwest, and Kie two firms jointly interested have ample capital at their
backs to enable them to develop their
elevator line and keep pace with the
growth  of the great Northwest.
The Erackma.n-Ker Company will
continue as before to operate their
milling business under their own
name nnd the above amalgamation
and 'separation of the grain interests
will enable them to give their undivided and close personal attention
to this part of their business, which,
owing to the high-grade cereals produced under their "B. & K." trade
mark brand, has grown into an exceedingly large trade and a constantly
increasing one as the territory
(Western Canada) they cover increases  in population.
Notice of the Incorporation of the
Delta Shingle Company, Ltd., is contained in this week's issue of the Provincial Gazette. The company has a
capital of $10,000 in shares of $100
each. The incorporation Is made for
the purpose of acquiring and taking
ever the business now carried mi at
Delta., under the style of Damaske &
Thompson, and to carry on business
as timber merchants, shingle manufacturers and saw mill proprietors,
and to buy. sell, grow, prepare for
market, manipulate, import, export
nnd deal in timber nnd wood ot all.
kinds; and to acquire timber lands,
leases and licenses to cut timber
water privileges nnd powers, and
rights, nnd any interests therein, and
to develop and otherwise improve
and utilize the 'same, or any part
thereof, and lo mortgage, sell, lease,
or otherwise dispose of the same.
COUNCIL MEETING.
The regular meeting of the Delta
Council will be held on Saturday evening, when the water works loan bylaw will come up for its third reading.
It is not likely that tiny changes will
be made in the by-law, which will
doubtless   pass the   rending.
INQUEST  HELD.
The inquest on the into "Scotty"
Smith, who wns found dead at Port
Guichon. and which was adjourned
until last Saturday, has been further
adjourned until this Saturday. The
stomach had been sent to Vancouver
for analysis, which was not completed
for the jury last Saturday,
DIRECTORY COMPLETED.
The   directory  of  the   City  of New
Westminster    and    the    several  dis-'
tricts of  the Fraser Valley  is  nearly
completed,  being In the hands of the
printer.
LAST SERVICE AT THE RAY.
The Rev. Mr. Bartlett and family,
who have been at Boundary Bay during the summer months, "have returned to Ladner. Next Sunday Mr. Bartlett will conduct his last service nt
the Bay for the year and will resume
the regular church services at Ladner.
VIRTUES   Ol"   BOUNDARY  DAY.
The majority of the New Westminster lacrosse team are at Boundary
Fay this week resting up nnd getting
in shape again after their recent hard
games with their somewhat strenuous rivals, Vancouver. Boundary Bay
Is the place to recuperate at. Did
you notice the good results ot the stay
the New Westminster boys made at
the Bay laBt week? Saturday they
journeyed to Vancouver and won a
hard gnme. Boundary Bay and its
environs is likely to play a big part
in retaining the Minto Cup on the
banks of the Fraser. unless Con Jones,
the good angel of the Vancouver
team, or some of the Tecumseh cup
chasers discover it too.
Hi
0
i
MEMBERS Of COUNCIL SEE SCHOOL BOARD FAVORS
GOVERNMENT
1P0SALS
Reeve    Hutcherson    and    Councillor   High School Work Likely to be Taught
storey  Interview   Government   In iu Ladner School Should Sufficient
Refereiict
Dyking Act.
!
c
DOWAGER QUEEN MARGHERITA OF ITALY IN REGAL COSTUME
The illness of Mnrgherita, dowager queen of Italy, has caused much
alarm among her subjects, for she enjoys the love and respect of a vast
number of people. The report that she had symptoms of lockjaw spread
gloom throughout the realm. Court physicians nt first thought It wns a case
of sore throat, but symptoms of tetanus followed, and specialists so diagnosed
it   The dowager queen is In her fifty-eight year.
AT BLACKIE  SPIT.
Quite a number nf Delta people.
Including camners at Boundary Ray.
attended the New Westminster Citizens' Picnic on Wednesday nt Blackie
Snit. T''<> farmers from Mud Pay.
Clover Valley, Kensington, Langley
and the Delta were there in force nnd
in fact, almost outnumbered, the New
���Westminster delegation. One of the,
interesting events of the day was a
tug-of-war between .the city and the
farmers' teams. The city men
struggled hard for victory but the
farmers eventually won out by a
margin of two inches.
DELTA PEOPLE  1'RAVELLING.
The S.S. Sonoma continues tn do a
good business on the Ladner-Steve-
ston run. Owing to the backward
season the earlier part of the summer
traffic on the popular-little steamer
was somewhat slow. The past month
hiw'ver, a great many people have
been travelling. Taking things gen-
vT.-illv throughout the summer a large
number of Delta people have been
travelling���more than bus been the
case in former, years. The proximity
of the A. V. P. exhibition, of course,
has been responsible for this. When
the harvest season Is well over many
wi". turn their faces towards the
Sour.*, metropolis.
GUN CLUB SHOOT.
The Delta Gun Club held another
shoot on Tuesday last, The feature
of the day was the shooting of Mr.
Woolery. who .took two tries at the
birds. This.makes the third shoot In
all that he has ever attended, considering which his scores were remarkably nigh. He will soon prove a dangerous  rival of  the older shots.
The following were the scores.
Brown    !      18
Woolery         IS
Woolery          2 0
Hutcherson          23
Barker         17
Wilson         IT
PILGRIMS AB.rOI'RN FEW
MEETINGS.
The Pilgrims Social Club, whose
meeting last week had been postponed
until Wednesday of this week, did not
meet. On account of many nf the
members being busily engaged In various ways while the harvesting season
Is on, it wns thought better not to
meet again until a fuller attendance
rn' members could be secured. Consequently It will be two or throe weeks
before the Pilgrims make merry again.
Officers of the Society have two or
three stunts up ihelr sleeves that nre
Intended to add mightily to enjoyment " of the club whim the regular
misting! nre In vogue again.
WANTED  LADNER  MAN".
H, Wilson, of Lanning, Fawcett &
Wilson, was picked as one of the referees for ,the lacrosse match last Sat-
urebiy between Vancouver and New
Westminster. Owing to previous engagements, however, he was unable to
otilclate. In view of the disgraceful
fracas at the conclusion of the game,
when Percy Peele, who acted l:i Mr.
Wilson's place, was the victim of
personal assault at the hands of Vancouver hoodlums, the honor of officiating at these games Is a somewhat
precarious one. It ls likely, however,
that Mr. Wilson will be called upon to
act In the near future. Referees, suitable to both teams are rather bard
to secure. Mr. Wilson's well-known
impartiality and his knowledge of f.ie
game eminently equip him to hold
down the difficult position. Some few
years back Mr. Wilson was no small
pt tatoes us a lacrosse player himself.
No one knows better than he of the
injustice of foul play and the harm It
deies Canada's national game. In one
o�� the last games he played In be wns
struck down by an opponent after he
bad fti3sed the ball. The blow \va3 a
particularly severe one, causing a
clean iicak ln his jaw. If Mr. Wil-
s n ever handles the whistle It will go
hard with any player on either side
vho uiorts to blood-thirsty tactics.
CAMPERS   LEAVING   BAY.
Some of,the campers nt Boundary
Prey nre commencing to pull up stakes
after no enjoyable season nt the popular   bathing   beach.
Campers  at   the  Bay.   who   despite
the somewhat  unusual summer,  have
j spent a most enjoyable  time, are beginning   tn   pull   up   stakes.     A     few
came In this week with every evidence
til ii     the     simple     life     has    agreed
with   them.     Quite a  number are still
at   the   Bay.   however,   and   will   hold
i out  for a few weeks longer.    Among
I those who are back are Mrs. Hutcherson   and    family.    Mrs.    Calvert    and
family, Mrs. Lord anel family, and Mrs.
i W, L. MeBrtde.
Boundary Bay is an Ideal place for
'camping. Its particular attraction is
j the excellent bathing beach, where one
can wade out for many hundreds of
yards and still lie in safe water. Tbe
day Is not far distant w'nen Boundary
Bay will be one of the most popular
summer resorts of the province. It is
only a question of time until it has
street car connection and then watch
the crowds come. British Columbia
has many spots but good bathing
be'aehos are rare. At present thei
Boundary Bay beach is an asset to the
Delta in the way of recreation. In
time It may become nn asset In other
ways more tangible.
LOCAL CANNERY PUTS UP
5,000 CASES
Hardly Expected,  However. Thai  (lie
Pack of Four Years Ago will
Be Reached.
There is little change in the salmon
situation from that of last week. The
rum nt the mouth of the Fraser remains fairly good and seems to be
improving as .the season advances. Iu,
Ihe upper river the fishermen are not
making good catches. The traps, particularly those on the United States
side, are making big hauls. Sound
canneries are said to be glutted with
fish, so much so that the surplus, in i
large quantities, is being sold to the
canners up north. It is charged by
some that the U. S. trap3 hove not
been observing the restrictions of tIn-
weekly closed season and that tbe
traps have been open throughout the
week.
The local cannery has so far (writing Thursday) pul up about live thousand cases of salmon.   Four years ago.
when   the   cannery   was   running   the
rack was 16,000. so that, with tbe sea-:
son so fur advanced, it is hardly probable   that   an   equal   amount   will   lie
put u pthis year, unless the season is'
extended.     Tbe extension   of  the  season   Is   much   talked   of   now,   as   the I
canners, iu view of the late arrival of
tbe run, have petitioned the Dominion,
Government  to  extend the  season   by ]
two weeks.     If original Intentions   nre
carried out. fishing will close down on [
I Aug.  25,  but  the canners are hopeful I
that the extension will be granted.     '
| So far those fishing for the Ladner
cannery have not been highly successful, the tlsh coming in quantities at
Intervals. As a result the cannery has
been running to lull capacity en n few ,
days only, Sunday good  catches were
, made when the' run dropped off Borne- j
what.    The Inst day or .two it has been
I improving again and the flsbermen nre
���hopeful  thnt   next   wcidt  will see the
' run up to the standard of former "leg
year" runs.
AGRICULTURAL SHOW AT
Prize Lists are  Now  in   Hands of the
Printer  and   Will   be   Ready
Within a Few Days.
The Twenty-first Annual Exhibition
cf the Delta Agricultural Society will
be held in Ladner on Friday and Sat-!
urday, Sept. IT and is. The officers1
of the Society are as follows:
President���H.  D. Paterson.
Vice-President���C. H. Dalrs,
Secretary���A. DeR. Taylor.
Treasurer���H, N. Rich.
Directors���J. W. Fredericks, P
Clark, D. Montgomery, A. Daire, 1!
McKee and J. Jordan.
All articles must be entered in the1
name of the owner nnd all entries
must be made on or before Sept. 16th.!
up to 7 p.m. All articles for exhibi- j
���tion must be in the building before 11
p.m. on Friday, Sept. 17th, or they]
will be debarred from competition. I
Live stock must be on the grounds
before 9 a.m. on Saturday. Sept. ISth,:
or they will be debarred from competing, j
The prize list is now in the hands of,
the printer and will shortly be ready;
for distribution. j
Reeve   Hutchi rs in   and   Councillor
Storey were in Victoria this week,
where they Interviewed the Government in reference to change.- in the
Dyking Act, so that a lair mil equitable readjustment of the assessment
can  lie  made.
It is e ontemplated making radi tal
Improvements to tin. dyking on the
(lull' side. For some years now repairs have been made to this section
costing Bomewhere in the neighborhood   el'  $1,   annually.    The     Im-
l-niveau, nts have only proved temporary, however, as the heavy storms
during the winter have always necessitated new work being done to keep
tiie work in good repair. While good
piling lias been placed, it has invariably been more- or less destroyed by
the beating of logs and the sea against
It during bad weather. For some time
it has been thought that permanent
work placed here would, in the long
run, lie a saving to the municipality
and give much more satisfaction. The
council, witli this in view, called upon
an engineer of experience in dyking,
to give an estimate of what such permanent work would cost. It was
thought that this would he forthcoming before this so tha.t if it were decided to go ahead with the work it could
be started this year. The .estimate has
not been presented as yet but it is
likely that it will be placed in the
hands uf tbe council by Saturday
night. What tiie work will cost is
problematic, lint it is stated at anywhere from twenty to forty thousand
dollars.
In view of the probability of the
work being undertaken the trip to Vic-
tori by Messrs. Hutcherson and Storey
was taken. The idea is to arrive ut
as equitable a distribution of the cost
as possible under the local improvement by-law. The Government promised prompt consideration. Of course
any changes in .the Dyking Act cannot he made until the next meeting of
the Legislature. As it is hardly probable that any start can lie made this
summer on Ihe work no di lay will be
caused in waiting for the next sitting
I of the House.
Number  Present Themselves,
A mei ting the S ihi ol i; iard was
hi Id Saturday evening, win :i the propositi! n "f lie peel r : u v.;:' i. as outlined in : week' le, to have the
first two j ars' of high school work
taken up i i the Ladner school, came
up f"r ': - isi on. As antlclp ted
ivi !���' ne -. rlous objections rals-
. .I to 'ii.   proposal, which commended
Itsi If I ��� thi    rui tees at   e,
The   onlj    i. al   ol ;. it! ...   ��� ,;������   bus
been advance .i  mi  the sti e. ' -  is that
le.. much work may lie thr v, : on .the
lower gradi 8 of tin   publii  school. The
fact   thai   two new schools have been
opened,   one  al   Canoe   Pass  and   tbe
other at  Inverholme, should do much
to answer  this argument.    No  doubt
bcth   these   schools   will   take   a   few
pupils from the Ladner public school.
Should a sufficient number of pupils
offer     themsi Ives    t,,   make it  worth
while to  undertake   tiie    course,    no
j doubt  the high  school course  will  be
I entered   upon   on   tiie   resumption   of
scrocl.    This opportunity to give children  the  advantages  of an  advanced
crurse of study in public school work,
should   commend   Itself   to   the   residents  of  the Deltd.    The race of life
jfc\ors these who  hnve  the  best edu-
I cation   available.      Many     successful
I men and women have not been college
I bred   or   high   school  graduates,   but
still  they have always  felt  that  that
j same  success  would   have been  more
easy of attainment had they had the
"help  of a better education.    A splendid   opportunity     is  now presented  to
the  Delta children.       Parents  should
loke every advantage of it.
ANXIOUS TO WIN.
ACTOR GOLDEN"  DIES.
NEW YORK, Aug. 10.���Richard
Golden the actor, died h, r.- today suddenly when about to leave on a visit
to Maine. He was born in 1S34 nnd
made his first appearance on the stage
at the opera house in Newport, Me., in
1S67. After appearing in numerous
other plays he produced "Old Jed
Pronty," of which he was part author
in 1889 in New York, and appeared
nearly 3000 times.
TYPOS IN CONVENTION".
CINCINNATI, Aug. in.���Lew More n, a pitcher with the Philadelphia
team, has had nn offer by his father.
Instead of getting n crisp 1$00 bill
i'"i- every game he wins, tbe youngster
will receive $600 for every game in
which he beats the Cubs. The elder
Moren lives in Pittsburg and he Is so
anxious to see the Pittsburg club win
the pennant that his new offer is
made.
FOR OIL AS FUEL.
- SEATTLE.   Aug.
danger  to  standin;
railway line from
western   states   the
Forest   Fire   Assoc!
campaign  for  the
as fuel    in locomot
during the dry sen
of  valuable  timber
the result of flying
motives.     This     is
wealth  of one of
valuable natural re
B.--TO  lessen     th'
timber along the
sparks*    in  north-
Washington   State
at ion   will   start   a
substitution   of  oil
ives.    Every    year
on millions of feet
are   destroyed   as
sparks 1'rem loco-
a  great     loss     in
the    state's    most
sources.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Aug. 9.���The
55th convention of the International
Typographical Union convened here
at 10 o'clock today with President J. |
M. Lynch and nil the international officers present. An address of welcome
was delivered by Mayor A. P. Clay-
ton, anel it wns responded to by Mr.
Lynch. About UOO delegates and
visitors are in attendance. Elaborate
entertainment during the week has
been arranged by the local union and
citizens.
JUDGED INCOMPETENT.
INTERRED IN THE LAKE.
DELTA   MAN   OBJECTS.
To  the   Editor of  the  Times.
Dear S'r,���I wish to call the attention of the Council to the way ln which
our rond and revenue taxes are being
collected. Is it not the duty of the
collector to meet and ascertain whether or not the men under your employ
have already para their taxes, ami
not merely go to a man's house and
leave receipts to the number of men
that man has hired. Our present collector probably does not fancy the mil
talk the farmers hnve to pm up with
when they present those little slips
of paper lo some of their non. but 1
oonslder lie is not doing his full duty
unless lie takes the trouble In speak
Individually to eacdi and everyone,
���and then, by so doing, he will save a
lot ot trouble nnd will have an easier
conscience w'nen demanding bis
salary.
A FARMER,
CHICAGO, Aug. 9.--A metal box-
containing the incinerated body of
Mrs. Uosa Payton was sunk iu Lake
Michigan yesterday from the deck of
an excursion steamer while throngs
of passengers looked on with bared
beads and the steamship orchestra
played a dirge. Twenty-nine years
ago the husband of Mrs.,Payl in was
lost with scores of victims in the
wreck of the steamer Alpenn. aud It
was the wish of his widow thai her
body be cremated nnd the ashes
thrown in mid-lake' near thi place ol
the  wreck.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 0.-James
Dunphy, the millionaire, who married
"Hoilie" Valencia recently, was
adjudged Incompetent to lay, by
Superior Judge Troutt and a guardian
will be appointed to care for the business affairs of tiie man. For some
time it is claimed Dunphy has been
contracting debts and forgetting to
pay them. Finally his sister. Miss
Jennie Dunphy, petitioned the court
to  declare the man incompetent.
MARSH WINS RACE.
WAS  ELECTRO! run.
BUSINESS   GOOD.
Despite the busy season throughout
the Delta, business has been fairly
good In Ladner this week. There has
been an unusually large amount of
transit  trade at both the local  hotels.
M.U'UETAMA   LOWERS   RECORD.
NEARING   COMPLETION.
The new house on the Pat Burns
ranch is Hearing completion. Next
, week Clement & Lambert, the local
firm, will instill a hot air furnace, one
Of a type of several .for which they
have received orders lately.
FARMERS   BUSY.
Farmers throughout the Delta are
unusually busy just now. The liny
crop has been all harvested and some
of It���uot a great quantity, however���
marketed. Some oats are now being
cut. The latter crop is said to be very
good. In some places the heads are
very heavy and the oats are down nnd
In others it Is ripening unevenly. Generally speaking, though, there should
be a good crop.
QTJBENSTOWN, Aug. 9.--The Cun-
ard steamer Muurotanin again lowered the record for the western passage
of the Atlantic. From Men York tn
this port she sailed at an average
speed of "10 miles nn hour, allowing
passengers from Winnipeg to land
here within seven days.
BOUGHT OLD GAS PIPE,
SYRACUSE, N. Y . Aug. ;i Frederick Soeuers came In r.'iv ��� with a
wire carrying 60,000 volts of electricity in the substation of ihe< Niagara,
Lookport, ami Ontario Power Company near this City this morning.
There wns a reporl like that from a
gnu and a flash of fire from his body
as he fell lifeless to I.m ground from
the top of a 20 tool ladder. Flames
shot from the man's body for several
minutes before they were extinguished with water. The body was horribly burned. He was Si) years old and
married.
TACOMA, Aug. 9.-John D. Marsh,
tiie Canadian who holds the world's
professional Marathon record, beat
Alex. Rowan, of Nanaimo, B.C.: William Stanley, of San Francisco, and
It. W. Wilson, of Tacoma, in a 15
mile relay race yesterday afterno in.
Marsh wns not pressed at any time.
He   covered   the   distance   in   1:27:17,
and finished five-sixths of a mile to
tile good.
Wll.i. CURTAIL THE VISIT.
O. WRIGHT SAILS.
PITTSBURG,  Aug.  10.���Because  of
the fact that the pipe    mills    ot    the
country  are   too   rushed   with  orders!
to accept new business Tor immediate :
delivery,  the  Union   Petroleum   Com-1
���pany   of   Buffalo   has   purchased   80:
miles from the National Supply Com-;
pany of Pittsburg,     This    pipe    wns
made about 20 years ago and was laid
In  the Fort Wayne field,  Indiana,  1S
years ago.    Tbe pipe is in prime condition.      The   pipe will  be  laid   from
the Chatham gas fields In Ontario to
Sarnla,  Ontario.      Only  two companies bid on the order.
NEW YORK, Aug. 10.-Off for
Germany where he will make a series
or flights in demonstration of the
merits of the Wright aeroplane, Or-
vlllo Wright sailed today on the
steamer Kr in Princess Cecil'a, His
sister Catharine accompanied him.
He will make a brief st ip in England.
The general purpose of the flights to
be made in Germany, he said was to
comply with the arrangements ma le
last winter, With the company organized for the manufacture of the
Wright aeroplane In that country.
Before sailinir Mr. Wright bad a word
or two to say about the present capabilities of the Wright brothers' areo-
planBS. "We have the official record
of having flown at the rate of 42 "��
miles an hour at Fort Mj-er."
SEATTLE, Aug. 10.-As n result of
the refusal of the officers of the New
York. New Haven end Hartford Railroad I" handle free of charge the
special train of Japanese business
men who arc to tour Ann rlca next
month it is probable that several
large Industrial towns along the line
of the road In New England will be
nn off from tin itinerary nf the ex-
curslon In replying to the request
that the railroad furnish free transportation over the line for the excursion the officers intimated that the
v;si: ot the Japanese business men
would be of no particular value to
thorn as their territory had no trade
connections with Japan.
CIGARS ADMITTED FREE.
S\X FRANCISCO, Aug.  10.���By    a
telegraph order from Assistant Secretary of the Treasury Reynolds 600,000
j Philippine  cigars were released  from
] bond yesterday and admitted  free  of
I duty under tbe new tariff laws.    This
is the first Importation from the    Is-
- lands to  fall  under the new customs
j provisions relating to Philippine  products. The former duty on Philippine
j cigars was  $45    a  thousand.    Under
i the new law  150,000.000  cigars    will
be admitted annually duty free.    The
shipment released yesterday has been
held  ln  bond  pending the settlement
of the tariff question.    The duty collected under the old tariff would have
amounted to  $20,000. THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1909.
ARE GETTING READY TO 1
play raonui   ! IATE TldgJORTHI: BUSY MAN j
Executive of District League Meets-
Preparations for Meet of d.R.a.
���Oilier Sports.
LONDON. Aug.  9.���Sir John Ward,
*   premier of New Zealand, will sail for
I Canada en route home, Aug.  21.
NEW WESTMINSTER. Aug. 10 ���
The executive Of the senior league
of the Vancouver District Association
Football league accepted the Hibernians in the first division, the intermediate champions of last season going
up into the big league- In local Boccer
circles, while the Nationals go back
into the second division. This season the senior division will be com-
posed  nf the following clubs:  Celtics,
Shami lis.   Thistles   and   Hibernians,
of Vancouver; New Westminster Rovers and Westham Island. All tiie clubs
were represented at last night's meeting, which was held in the committee
room at the National Sports Club. Tlic
delegates went carefully over the
constitution and also appointed delegate's to the Vancouver Football Association. The next meeting will be
held on Monday, when the season's
schedule Is to be drawn up.
B. O. L. A. Standing.
The standing of the clubs in the
B. C. L. A. is as follows:
Goals
L.   F.     A.
2     4 3     4 7
5     47     43
Vancouver
MONTREAL, Aug. 9.���Henry Bradley, 52 years of age, who was taken
to the hospital on Saturday suffering
from tetanus caused by an unattended
broken thumb,  is dead.
NEWBCRGH, N. Y., Aug. 9.���While
the steamer Mnrv Powell was passing New Hamburgh this morning, a
deck hand fell overboard from an
upper deck. The steamer was stopped and a boat was launched from
the steamer, but the man could not
be  found.
TORONTO. Aug. 9.���The Cobalt
ore shipments last week totalled over
634  tons. . j   ,, :
MONTREAL, Aug. 11.-The Dominion liner Canada, from Liverpool to
Montreal, was 120 miles east of Belle
Isle at 2:30  p.m.  yesterday.
W. N. Draper
PROVINCIAL    LAND    SURVEYOR.
Room 2, Ellard Block,
New Westminster,      -      -      -      B. C.
NOTICE.
PHILADELPHIA,  Aug.
railroads today  ordered  i
lives  ,':< ui  the    Uladwln
win ks,    Thi   value of the
;, :gi egnl ��� about a m Iii in
the result of the ord< r,
9���Westei n
7 loeomo-
1 icomotlve
ngines will
dollars. As
many    men
ROCHESTER, N. ^ Aug. 10.���Following the discovery of the body of
Annie Schumacher, the police were
notified today that Katherine Ken-"e
nedy, 17 years old, the same age as
Miss Schumacher, also lias tjpen missing from home since Saturday. She
started  shopping und  disappeared.
who were laid off during the panic,
are being re-employed today. The
resumption of operation of tbe plant
on a largi r scale' is tile cause of
gratification In business circles.
W.
New Westminster  ...     ii
Vancouver       2
Next  Match, August 21
at New Westminster,
entire Canadian Bisley team will compete  this year.     The new sight used
at Bisley and which brought the back
EAST NORTHFIE'LD, Mass., Aug.
9.���Missionary Day was observed at
the NorlhfieHl General Conference today and all the meetings except the
camp council were addressed by missionaries of prominence. A sunrise
prayer meeting for missions was attended by a large "lumber" of the delegates. Charles T. Stud, of Cambridge,
England, one of the first college men
to become a missionary,  presided    at
PRBSCOTT, Ont,, Aug. 9.-Seized
with heart failure' brought on by
acute indigestion. Blanche Karcelo, 23
years of age, of Montrei 1, fell Into
the wnter at the summer home of her
sister-in-law near here on Sunday
and  was drowned.
OTTAWA, Alls'. 9--The Iirst meeting
of the board of railway c iminlss oners
after the summer boil lays is fixed in
Sept. 14. Chairman Mubee, who has
gone to Europe, ls not expected to return to Ottawa till about the end of
September.
sight  much  nearer the eye  than  the : the morning services.    In  the    after
former sight, will not be allowed at
the D. R. A. matches. It extends
from t'ne slghtbed some Inches back,
and the D. R. A. executive considers
that it would not be suitable for active service and therefore cannot be
sanctioned.
No Challenge In 1910.
LONDON. Aug. 9.���The English
Polo Association has decided that it
will not send a challenge for the America Polo Cup next year. The Earl
of Shrewsbury said that he regretted
that the English programme for next
year is full, but that in 1911 England
would send over a team that will
make an effort to life the trophy, recently won in London, by the "-q.
dowbrooks tpiartette of Long Island.
Picks  Cubs to Win.
CINCINNATI, Aug 9���"The Cubs
will beat the Pirates in tbe race for
tbe National League flag, making it
four pennants in that league, and they
will trim the winners of the American
League, and make it the third world's
Thus
noon about a dozen or more addresses
were given.
OTTAWA, Aug. 9.-Hon. Charles
Murphy, secretary of state, went to
Montreal on Saturday where he met
Sir Wilfrid Laurier, who was en route
to Arthabaskaville and Sh'awanegan
Falls. Sir Wilfrid has under consideration the invitations of Western
Liberals to visit the newer portions
of the Dominion, but has not yet
reached a decision as to whether or
not he will be able to go. The
Premier will return to the capital on
Aug.  23.
TRURO, N. S., Aug. ll.-The body
of J. Mclvinley, of Bible Hill, Truro
County, was found in shallow water
near Salmon River bridge today, with
a bag containing a heavy stone
around the neck. He is supposed to
have Committed suicide while despondent.
NEWPORT, R.I.. Aug. 9.-The New
York Yacht Club fleet started today
on the longest cruise the organization
has planned since 1S97, the destination in both cases being Par Harbor,
Me. Tbe run today wns along a
familiar course of 37 miles from
Brenton's Reef lightship to tho Black
buoy off the little lighthouse in West
Chop at the entrance of Vineyard
Haven.
Tramway No. 1.
Notice is hereby given that the International Railway and Development
Company, Limited, an Incorporated
Company empowered by its Memorandum of Association to build tramways, proposes to build a tramway to
be operated by steam, electric power,
water or such other motive as the
Cum pany may deem expedient, from
a point iu the Municipality of Surrey ut or near the international
boundary in Township 7, New Westminster District, thence Easterly
through the Municipalities of Surrey,
Langley and Malsitul to a point at or
near the international boundary at
Huntingdon, thence Northerly and
Westerly by way 01* Abbotsford,
tlic.ice Westerly and "Northerly
through the Municipality of MatsquI
to Beaver Creek Valley in the Munl-
clpallty of Langley, thence Wesierly
through ihe Municipality of Langley
to a |i lint at or near Port Kells in
tiie .Municipality of Surrey. Any person through whose lands the line is
proposed to be run or any railway or
tramway company, whether proposed
or In operation, whose line will be
paralleled by the proposed tramway
may within two months after the
date of the first publication of this
notice in the B. C. Gazette give notice
hi writing to the Registrar of Joint
Stock Companies that he or they object to the said Company being authorized to construct the said tramway, together wich the grounds of
his or their objections pursuant to
Section 5 of the "Tramway Company
Incorporation Act" and to Section 3,
of the "Tramway Incorporation Amendment Act, 1900."
Dated this 13th day of July, 1909.
INTERNATIONAL  RAILWAY     AND
DEVELOPMENT CO..   LTD.
Per Bowser,  Heid  & Wallbridge,
Its Solicitors.
OTTAWA, Aug. 9.���Canadian Trade
Commissioner Donley reports to the
Trade and Commerce department
that despite the depressed trade conditions for the past eight months of
Mexico's fiscal year, Canada is holding her own. While the United States
imports decreased $16,300,000 and
those of Europe $11,5000,00, there was
.in   increase   of   $89,000   in   Canadian
CLEVELAND, Aug. 10. ��� Unde.-
ideal weather conditions the annual
endurance run of the Federation of
American Motor Cyclists was made
here today. Indianapolis is the
finishing" point. Ninety-nine entries
were at the tape when the official car
left to spread the route with confetti,
to guide the riders. The riders are
expected to cover an average of 20
miles an hour.
NOTICE.
Championship in a row." Thus spoke | imports and $ IS,000 in Canadian ex-
George Schlei, the veteran catcher of ports. Mr. Donley also reporls that
the Giants. Schlei has been in base- the Mexican government has extend-
ball for many years.. ed   till  September   IS,   the  two-thirds
An  All Const League. rebate  duty    on    wheat,     and    that,
PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. 9.���Frank I owing to the continued shortage, the
M. ish. president of the San Fran-1 rebate is likely to be continued still
Cisco Baseball Club, returned to Port- further, A direct parcel post between
land, last night, after a short visit to Canada and Mexico will go into effect
the Seattle Exposition nnd the North- on October 1.
west  and  announced   that  he  was  in'
SEATTLE, Aug. 9.-Seven million
nine hundred thousand pounds of
canned salmon were shipped by water'
from Puget Sound during the fiscal
year ending June 30, according to the
records in the office of the collector
ot customs at Port Townsend. The
were made to
England. The shipments to that
eountiy aggregated over 4,000,000
pounds, or more than half the total
shipments from this customs district.
Australia was the second best cus-
toniber. taking 1,237,000 pounds, or
more than half the total shipments
from this customs district. The
Philippine Islands were third, taking
484,352 pounds. The shipments during the seal year flust about cover
last season's pack. The 1908 pack
was practically cleaned up by the end
of June.
favor of an all-Pacific Coast League,
containing four chilis in the North
and four in the Smith.
Just Rumors.
NEW   YORK.   August     9.���Rumors
that Fred Tenney, first bas4man and
field captain of the New York Nation-
als,   is  to  be  traded   to Pittsburg  for   heaviest"shipments
, T"~n rrl -i ii , I Tlio nVi
Outfielder Wilson and another player,
have been received.
Two Girl Athletes.
PASADENA. Aug. 9.���The remarkable athletic prowess of two small
girls, Edith and Katherine Gray, is a
subject of discussion here today. The
little girls, who nre 7 and II years of
age, respectively, are tiie daughters
ot E'. B. Gray, physical directors of
the Asuza Young Men's Alliance. In
yesterday's Y. M. ('. 'A. field day on
Mount Wilson, a mile above the level
of the sea. the children won several
events. The older girl took first
place In n handicap .">0 yard dash, and
the standing broad jump. Little
Eelith performed the remarkable feat
of chinning u turning pole 20 times,
winning the first prize. Roth girls
were entered in the mountain climb,
the course for which was laid over the
most rocky section of the peak rising
600 feet in the mile traversed. Katherine won the event In 12 minutes,
while Edith finished ln M minutes, 1
second.
featherweights to Fight.
LONDON, Aug. 10,���As sin- ly as
beans Is beans, Sept. 13 is going to
be unlucky for either Jem Drlscoll or
Owen Moran. Also it is sure to be the
date of the greatest buttle of the
year, from a scientific standpoint,
when these great little men clash for
the featherweight championship of
Greal Britain, Following as it does
upon the heels of the Welsh-Josephs
battle for the lightweight championship, the light has stirred English
sportsmen as they have not been since
the days when Charley Mltchedl was
in his Drlme.
A Bout Expected.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 10.-Prospects for a Papke-Frank Mantell fight
to be held under the auspices of the
North End Athletic Club on Labor
Day night. Monday, Sept. 6, are
brighter I ban they have been since
negotiations were opened. Papke,
when asked If he would agree to a
match with Mantell, declared that he
must have a guarantee of $2600 for
his end, win, lose or draw, and alsi
have tbe privilege of taking 4 0 per
cent, of the receipts If he preferred.
Bonfire of tho Stands.
WINNIPEG, Aug. 10.-Picayune
peanut artists and other alleged fans
in this town started a great big bonfire of the stands and other accessories at Happybmd Mast evening,
when at a late hour it became evident, by the cutting off ot the circuit
that the scheduled running match at
10 miles between the great Alfred
Shrubb and J. P. Fitzgerald, of Edmonton, could not take place. It all
arose over the electricians' strike In
Winnipeg .Mr. Shrubb promises to
rfin off the race In duyllght and before a free house.
ST. Louis, Mo., Aug. 11.���Following a report that Grace and Tomas-
sao Vivanno, the kidnapped children,
were in Duneannon, Pa. Pietro Vivia-
nno, father of the girls, left last night
for the East. The trip was postponed for several hours because ic
was reported by telephone that the
children found in Duneannon had
been Identified as belonging to Alto-
ona.
jf-.LOVERSVILLE, N. Y��� Aug.  10.-
Tramway No. 2.
Notice is hereby given that the International Railway and Development
Company, Limited, un incorporated
Company empowered by its Memorandum of Association to build tramways, proposes to build a tramway
to be operated by steam, electric
power, water or such other motive
power as the Company may deem expedient, from a point' in tiie Municipality of Surrey at or near the international boundary in Township 7,
New Westminster District, thence
Northerly and Easterly through tne
.Municipality of Surrey by way of
Hazelmere, thence Northerly and
Easterly through the Municipality of
Langley by way of Langley Prairie
to Fort Langley, thence Westerly
through the Municipalities of Langley
and Surrey by way of Port Kells to
the Soutlierly end of the New Westminster Bridge, thence across the said
bridge to a point In the City of New
Westminster, thence Southerly and
Westerly    across    the     Lulu    Island
WINNIPEG, Aug. 9.-A great deal
of wheat will be cut In Manitoba this
week and with dry hot weather harvesting will be general through Manitoba by the latter part of the week.
The following dispatch from Carman,
Manitoba, the centre of tha finest
hard-wheat district In the west, Is
typical eif the whole province:
"Whent-cutting started In this district
on Saturday and will be general to-
day. Oats and barley cutting has
been in full blast the last few dnys.
"The extreme warm weather the past
two weeks has ripened the grain ex-
cei'dlngly fast and brought the harvest on about 10 days earlier than
expected. Oats and barley promise a
good avernge yield. While the wheat
Is expected to turn out about 20
bushels per acre in this vicinity. The
sample will be the very best, as the
kernel is large, plump und of good
color, This district has been escaped
damage of any kind to tho grain so
far. Farm help is wanted here badly
and lack of It will be a serious drawback."
MONTREAL, Aug. 9.-At a meeting
of the directors of the Canadian
Pacific Railway Company today, a
dividend of 2 per cent, on the preferred stock and 3 per cent, on the
common stock for the half vear ended June 30 last wns declared. An
adelltlonal payment of half of 1 per
cent, on the common stock will be
paid thereon at the same time out
ot interest on the proceeds of land
sales. The results for the fiscal year
to June 30 were: Gross earnings,
$70,813,821) working expenses, $r,3.-
3,ri7,748; net eurnings. $22,Of,*,573;
net earnings of steamships In excess of the amount Included in
monthly reports, $399,910; in-ome
from other sources, $1,900,578; total
net Income, $25,262,061; deduct fixed
charges, $0,427,033; surplus, $15,-
835,02S; deduct amount transferred
to steqmshlp replacement account,
$800 ni; deduct contrlbu'Im to pension fund, $80,000: net p -enue avall-
nbl������ for dividends, $1 l,f ' 5,028. After payment of all dividends declared
for the year the surplus for the year
carried  forward   Is  $3,847,161.
forties of searchers are scouring the I Bridge, thence Westerly through the
hills near Broadalbln today in hopes Municipality of Richmond to a point
of finding Mi's. Robert W. Chambers, at or near Section 30, in block 5
wife of tho novelist, who has been North, Range 5 West, thence North-
missing since yesterday afternoon. | erly across ihe North Arm of tae
Mrs. Chambers, according to news Fraser ltiver, thence Northerly and
brought to this city left her husband's | Westerly through the Municipality of
summer camp, mounted on a spirited South Vancouver to a point in tho
horse. \n hour later the animal re- City of Vancouver. Any person
turned without its rider.    It was fear- I through  whose  lands the  line  is pro-
J*ash('on Stables
Trucking and Draying.    Livery work of
all kinds-attended to promptly.
All Kinds of Firewood always on hand.
J. V/. Collinson     Phone 20    Xadner, P. C.
���j. ���H-M-M"-"'"^ ���H**H~I*+*!**H*+ ���M"M"M"H"I*
The DELTA SAW MILLS *
Are Prepared to Furnish All Kinds of
Rough and Dressed
LUMBER
At      Lowest     Prices
Also Shingles, Sash, Doors, and
I House Finish of all Description
:: The fiesi waEer T$(iks are Made al This Mill
, t..t..t_^t_.T. .f.t>T->��Tt-��T��*-Tr-n1
The Royal Bank of Canada
Incorporated 1809.
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED $10,00!(,000
CAPITAL PAID-UP $4,600,000
ltESERVE Il'Xl) $5,300,000
Totnl Assets Fit ty-Tliree .Millions.
jfecounts  ot Cul-of-Ucwn  Customers Siven  Special Jfttcnlicn
BANK  BY MAIL
SAVINGS  DEPARTMENT
Accounts may be opened" with deposi ts of ONE DOLLAR ami
Interest paid, or credited, half-yearly on June "loth and
31st,  each year.
Upwards.
December
It. i). Simpson, Manager
LADNER, E. c.
ed  that  Mrs.  Chambers
and has been seriously Injured.
ANNAPOLIS, Md., Aug. 10.--When
the court of Inquiry, now investigating the death of I.ieut. James M. i-'ut-
ton, U. S. M. C, opened Its session
this morning, there were fewer people present than on any recent day
notwithstanding it was understood
that Mrs. Rose Sutton Parker, Lieut.
Sutton's sister,  weiuld be     placed     on
It was fear-   through  whose
had    fallen,   posed   to  be   run
or any railway or
tramway company, whether proposed
or in operation, whose line will be
paralleled by the proposed tramway
may within two months after the
date of the first publication of this
notice in tbe B. C. Gazette give
notice in writing to the Registrar of
Joint Stock Companies that he or
they object to the said company being
authorized to construct the said tramway, together with the grounds of his
or  their   objections  pursuant  to  Seethe witness stand,  anil that great in- j tlon   B   Qj
terest centres  in   what she  may  say
especially touching on interviews between her and Lieut. Adams, held
shortly after the death of her brother.
LONDON, Aug. 11. ��� Desperate
from lack of employment here several shiploads of British strikebreakers left Hull today for Sweden.
Thousands more of unemployed likewise are ready to work In Sweden
/despite the warning of the trades
unions that they will be ostracized
by organized labor henceforth if
they work against the cause of the
striking unionists in the northern
country. The English strikebreakers have been warned not to take
part ln the labor troubles of Sweden
by the British Board of Trade, "flos-
Bages from Stockholm state that the
situation in the cities affected has Improved, but the condition In the
country districts Is still grave. Hundreds ot farm hands arc quitting
their employers nnd as It Is harvest
time the crops are threatened.
the "Tramway Company
Incorporation Act" and to Section 3,
of the "Tramway Incorporation Amendment Act,   1900."
Dated this 13th day of July, 1909.
INTERNATIONAL  RAILWAY     AND
DEVELOPMENT CO.,  LTD.
Per Bowser,  Reid  & Wallbridge,
Its Solicitors.
NOTICE.
McCormick
Binders
���AND���
International
Binder Twine
Go together. They are the
strongest and best on the
market
VANCOUVER, Aug.     10.-A     party
of  English  delegates  to  the  Seventh
Tramway No, 3.
Notice is hereby given that the International Railway and Development
Company, Limited, an incorporated
Company empowered by its Memorandum of Association to buibl tramways, proposes to build a tramway to
be operated by steam, electric power,
water or such other motive power as
the Company may deem expedient,
from a point In the City of Vancouver, thence Southerly through the
Municipalities of South Vancouver
and Richmond across the north and
south arms of the Fraser River,
thence Easterly through the Municipality of Delta and thence Easterly
and Southerly through the Municipality of Surrey to a point at or near
Congress of the Chambers ot Com- i the international boundary in Town-
merco ot the Empire, to be held at ship 7, in the said Municipality of
Sydney, Australia, from Sept. 1.1 to Surrey. Any person through whose
18, reached the city yesterday and are lands the line ls proposed to be run
quartered at the Vancouver hotel, or any railway or tramway company,
Most of the delegates are accom- ; whether proposed or In operation,
panled by their wives. Here they whose line will be paralleled by the
will meet a number of other dele- ! proposed tramway may within two
gates, -and on Friday next the entire months after the date of the first
party will sail on the Marnma. Great publication of this notice in the B. C.
Britain will have 300 delegates at the   Gazette give notice In writing to the
Congress, at which It Is expected
about 700 representatives in all will
be present from different parts of the
Empire. Among those In the purty
are: Mr. and Mrs. Jonathan Peate,
Leeds, Englund; Mr. and Mrs. Jedin
D. Booth, Wakefield; Mr. and Mrs.
John H. Ives, Leeds; Mr. and Mrs.
James Fltton, Ossett; and Messrs.
Herbert W. Baron, Kendall; G. H.
Patterson, Windermere; S. Cordlng-
ley, Leeds; W. Bralthwalte, Horsford;
T. C. Pattlnaon, Kendall; A. Patterson, Kendall, and G. H. Wilson,
Ossett.
Registrar of Joint Stock Companies
thnt he or they object to the said
company being authorized to construct the said tramway, tbgether|
with the grounds of his or their objections pursuant to Section 5 of the
"Tramway Company Incorporation
Act," and to Section 3 of the" Tramway Incorporation Amendment Act,
1900."
Dated this 13th dayof July, ,1909.
INTERNATIONAL RAILWAY     AND
DEVELOPMENT CO.,   LTD.
Pfcr Bowser,  Reid & Wallbridge,
Its Solicitor.
Xjhe Delta XJt
imes
JPayaSi*
$1*��00    A.        jT'EAIv        in ikdvnnee SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1900.
THE DELTA TIMES
IS
The Red Cross
Sanitary Closet
Can be placed in any part of the
house
It is PERFECT"LY ODORLESS
Does not require waterworks or
sewerage
Does not have to be burnt out
No flies when this closet is used
The chemical used is  a perfect
germicide
Dr. King, your Health Officer, has given it his entire approval.
It can be seen working right amongst you in the Delta. Write us for
full information, Catalogues, Testimonial , etc.
R. HARRIS ff GO.
New Westminster,        -        -       -       -        B. C
Ladner-Steveston ferry
During the Summer Months
THE STEAMSHIP SONOMA
and
8:30
will leave Ladner at 8;30 a.m.
3:30  p.m.
Sundays,     leaves     Ladner  at
a.m., and 4.30 p.m.
Extra     trip     Saturday     evening!,
leaving Ladner at 6:30 p.m.
S. S. Transfer
Commencing April 1st the S.S.
Transfer will leave Braekman-Ker
wharf every week-day a'terno n. except Saturday, at 3 p.m., for Ladner,
Westham Island and way points. Saturdays at 2 p.m., returning to New
Westminster Saturday evenings.
RUNS TO   STEVESTON  TUESDAYS
AND SATURDAYS.
Returning, leaves Westham Island
every week-day morning, except Friday, at 7 a.m., and Ladner 7.45 a.
m. Fridays, leaves Westham Island
6 a.m. and Ladner at 6:45 a.m.
Additional trip Monday morning,
leaving New Westminster at 5 a.m.
This schedule subject to change
without notice.
For freight and passenger rates,
apply to
ROEERT   JARD1NE,   Manager.
Private Boarding Hous*
MRS. A. LUCAS
(Opposite Methodist Church)
SYNOPSIS OP CANADIAN NORTHWEST   LAND     REGULATIONS.
Any person who is the sole head of
a family, or any male over 18 years
old, may homestead a quarter section (160 acres, more or less) of
available Dominion land In Manitoba,
Saskatchewan or Alberta. The applicant must appear in person at the
Dominion Lands Agency or Sub-
Ageiiey for the district. Entry by
proxy may be made at any agency, on
certain conditions, by father .mother,
certain conditions, by father, mother,
intending homesteader.
DUTIES���Six isionths' residence
upon the cultivation of the, land in
each of three years. A homesteader
may live within , nine miles of his
homestead on a farm of at least 80
acres solely owned and occupied by
him or by his father, mother, son,
daughter, Brother or sister.
In certain districts a homesteader
in good standing may pre-empt a
quarter section alongside his homestead. Price $3.00 per acre. Duties���
Must reside six months in each of
six years from date of homestead entry (including the time required to
earn homestead patent) and cultivate
fifty acres extra.
A homesteader who has exhausted
his homestead right and cannot obtain a pre-emption may take a purchased homestead in certain districts.
Price $3.00 per acre. Purchased
homesteads may be acquired or any
available lands on either odd or even
numbered Sections south ot Township 4 5, east of the Calgary and Edmonton Railway line. Duties���Must
reside six months in each of three
years, cultivate fifty acres and erect
a house worth $300.
SYNOPSIS OF CANADIAN NORTHWEST MINING REGULATIONS.
COAL���Coal mining rights .may be
leased for twenty-one years at. an
annual rental of $1.00 an acre. Not
more than 3,500 acres can be leased
to one applicant. Royalty, five cents
per ton.
QUARTZ���A person eighteen- years
of age. and over having made a discovery may locate a claim 1,600 feet
by 1,600 feet Fee, $5.00. At least
$100 must be expended on the claim
each year, or paid to the Mining Recorder. When $500 has been expended or paid and other requirements compelled with the claim may
be purchased at $1.00 an acre. j
PLACER MINING CLAIMS generally 100 feet square. Entry fee $5.00.1
DREDGING���Two   leases   of    five,
miles each of a river may be Issued
to  one applicant  for    a  term   of  20
years. Rental, $10 a mile per annum.
Royalty, 2 1-2 per cent, after the out-'j
put exceeds $10,000.
W. W. CORY. |
Deputy of the Minister of the Interior
N.B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be pale"
for.
I/OST.
Lost on Cloudy or Boundary Bay
Roads, Stone Martin neck fur.
Finder will kindly communicate with
Lee's Furniture Emporium,' New
Westminster.
For Social
Betterment.
The National Conference of Charities and
Corrections to Be Held at Buffalo.
'Scope of the Proceedings and Far-
reaching Effects of the Work.
���'*^v,I"I"I"I,^*I"I*��I"I*'!"I"I"M**H* ���J'>��J����J-��"^��H*��*-M"M'*1
I    ...LOCAL ITEMS...    i
V ���
���K~:**M*��I**^^*H**H**r*f*r^*H*��r^-H**;*'?*^^^*H* ���
rwv
���A Better F.our
It goes further because it is a
better flour, it makes better
bread because it is made from
carefully selected wheat by
special machinery, ensuring the
very highest quality it is possible to make. A trial of Royal
Standard Flour will convince
you of its merits.
And remember, in each 49 lb.
sack of you secure a coupon
which entitles you to a chance
to win a 109 piece dinner set
Watch the paper for the winning numbers each month.
For Sale By \V. H. SMIT"!
HE past year has been an unusually important and fruitful
one In the work of the charitable and philanthropic societies throughout the country, and the
progress toward more effective and
scientific treatment of the causes of
poverty and crime has been notable.
For these reasons exceptional interest
attaches to the forthcoming national
conference of charities and corrections
at Buffalo from June U to Id, inclusive.
It is now thirty-six years since the
llrst of these conferences was held. Although the plan of the conference has
resulted in the adoption of very systematic methods for the conduct of tho
proceedings, there has never been a
written constitution, and tho conference really consists of a rather informal meeting of seven or eight large
bodies of men nnd women engaged in
as many different lines of social and
philanthropic work In the United
States and Canada. They come together in what is. ns the name implies,
a national conference rather than a
convention, and, owing to the freedom
of action permitted, more practical results are often attained.
The president of the conference this
year is Ernest P. Blcknell, director of
the American National Red Cross in
Washington. Mr. Blcknell is one of
the foremost men in the philanthropic
world ln America. He is a graduate
| of the University of Indiana and was
for a number of years a reporter on
tho Indianapolis News. He left newspaper work to become the secretary of
the state board of charities of Indiana, nnd during his administration
very many of the plans and laws
Which havo placed that state in the
fore rank of those states which most
nearly meet their responsibility to the
dependent, defective and delinquent
classes were laid. In ISitS lie resigned
this position to become general superintendent  of  (he   Chicago  bureau   of
Just  arrived, a full  line of Ladies'
Cashmere Hose at H. T. Hutcherson's.
Don't miss it���tbe eminent lecturer.
Rev. Hamilton Wigle, of Winnipeg,
hero on Aug.   23rd.
Dr. F. P. Smith, of New Westmin-
ste r, is spending the week end with
his  brother,   W.   H.  Smith.
R
Hamilton Wigle here on Aug.
23rd. Hear his famous lecture. "A
Modi rn Crusade."
Jus
lies,
oil's.
The
arrived, a full line
white and  colored,
e.f Flannel-
at Hutclur-
blg steamer Century  is due at
Fraser River Mills In a tew days
load lumber,
Mr. (''Jilis-, of Stoke a & I'ullis, in
mpany with his brother-in-law, took
i the A. Y. P, this week.
Mrs. Scott, of Vancouver, has returned home after a pleasant visit to
the Bay.
J. L. O'Dell, of
visitor to Ladner,
auto.
Vancouver,
Wednesday
was  a
in   his
Pen Sketches
Of H. H. Rogers.
Some of the Great Oil Man's Pcotisas-w
His Kindly Heart and His Osi-aS*"
For Satire and VindiclivenKi.
A RemarkaLie Man.
Mr. Crane, teller In the Royal Bank
of Canada, spent the week end in
Vancouver.
Hum rous, pathetic, Interesting���
Rev. Hamilton Wigle, of Winnipeg, In
his lecture "A Moder i i "rusadi." In
Cadner, Aug. 23rd.
HE late Henry II. Roger** itrt
president of tbe  Staudml HE.
company,   has   been   dcaa**fcit|
as "genial, approachable, its*
ative nnd  altogether attractive; sites
sarcastic, bitter; and jeering; cord""*! "h
lone breath, chilly the next; klneS* mM
almost  lovable, then cold and haotk
His expression could transform v.>f.:
Our grocery stock is large and com- While lie blinked  his eye.-:.    Ijli wit**
plete.    We  carry everything  that   Is could travel through the scale '*? sta.-
usually found   In  Brst-class gr ries. dlctlveness, indifference, poliu :..>��. n*"-
W.  II.  Smith. liability   and   friendliness   in
Instant."
The Chinaman Who slashed s fellow
countryman last week, Inflicting a
severe gash In the face, was li.ie-il .-in
and costs.    The victim of the assault
Miss  Lord,  the popular assistant at  rlas recovered rapidly
le post otiice, has resumed her duties
ter  a week's  vacation  at  Boundary
ay  and  In  Vancouver,
Sucks, $60 per thousand, Binder
twine, best Portland, 6*0 feet 14c,
ii'"i feet 12i/2c. Heave your order.
Lanning, Fawcett & Wilson, Limited.
Quite a number of the Ladner
campers at the Bay went 'to Point
Roberts, Sunday, where a large excursion from Belliugham, via the steamer
Hunter, "did" the canneries.
Vancouver Milling & Grain
Company, Ltd.
Vancouver,
B.C.
READ THE ATWH.RTISEME'NTS
AND YOU WILL FIND WHAT YOU
NEED  FOR TOUR  DAILY  WANTS.
Mr. Edward Howard spent a few
days at Boundary Buy this week. On
his return his brother Harold went
out to partake of the invigoraOing-
atmosphere  of  this  popular  resort.
Xot a few of the Delta citizens have
We carry in teas the very best, including English Breakfast, Tetley's,
Salada, Liptons, Victoria Cross,
Nabob and others, also ln bulk to
suit everybody.    W.  H.  Smith.
one ���f the Intimates of Mr. Bccrraa
wns Marl: Twain,  who In pi
is Samuel L. Clemens.   When lb- "3b-
mous   humorist   became   a  dm n***"
tin gh the failure e.f the | .    ���-.. -
Arm with which he was ldentifitf* i'i*
oil man took charge of his shattrafl
fortunes and restored him to a liilisfliwi
of Independence. He never memntt
happier than when in Mr. Cli'iVii' so-
ciety and often took him with aim an
The dredge King Edward is still at I yachting cruises. The great rarBtar
work deepening the channel in front heard 0*.Mr. Rogers' death 01lhis��BJ"
of Ladner. The sand is being deposit- to New York, where lie bad exfaKtUE
ed among the rushes where it is hoped  to meet his friend and enjoy Hit tisy
It will  remain  settled  permanently.
Mr. Haddock, who has recently arrived from China, has been a delighted visitor at the Bay this week with
his   friend,    Mr.   Hutcherson,   jr.,   at
Camp .    He intends leaving for
rnis home in Ireland shortly.
Did it ever occur to you that your
had some acquaintance with the "Bug   boy or  girl  who  is away from   home
House" and the "Souvenir Ring" at
the A.-Y.-P. They refuse to divulge
the mysteries of the souvenir ring to
the uninitiated.
Miss Whitworth. of the staff of the
Vancouver General Hospital, returned
to her duties on Thursday after a
pleasant holiday spent with her parens on the Delta. Last week Miss
Whitworth and her mother visited the
A.   Y.   P.  Exhibition,
would* like .to  get   the Delta  Times
Subscribe now  for a year.      It's  as
good as a letter from home and a lot
easier way of sending the news.
A  fair  slued   meeting  of  the  Delta
lodge of Oddfellows was held on Wednesday   evening.        Three   candidal.-,
presented themselves for initiation and |
were duly given their flrst glimpse int
the mysteries  of  Oddfellowship.
Groceries
Tea  worth
Hosiery Specials,���r>0 dozen Ladies'1
All-Wool   Cashmere   Hose.     Regular I lbs.   for   $1.00.
value  40  cents  and   DO  cents,  special | while you  wait
Specials.���Special     blend
0c,  special  at  35c.  or  3
with him.   lie exclaimed:
"This Is terrible, terrible' I mft
talk about it. I am InexpreadB"**
shocked and grieved."
Mr. Rogers' activities in oiv.-.twrt'rar?
with the Virginia railway roraiMM~->
known as Rogers' tidewater f^oii
had been held responsible for touA nC
his ill health iu recent years, Vcie-
tlcally alone lie had carried (tea*-***!
this project, his last great lndJHWM
venture. There have been muf Exports that be lost millions in tl�� ��*-
terprise.
It was said by bis associates Hat V-
bad done little or no Bpeeulatfaj", to
Wall street since 1000 and that aB Mi
energy beyond what was require*! sat
the overseership of tbe Standarfl or*:.
company bad been concentrate! ���>*���.
the tidewater road's completion. H-t-
ferring to the present status of \,~x fiw-
tune, a man In a position to know fee
facts said that Mr. Rogers heldnt-She
Fresh   Coffee  ground
extra special at  35c. Mime of bis death about 20,000 steal.
price  25  cents per  pair.      Boys'1 or 3 lbs. for $1.00.    Fresh "Bog Oak"  of Standard Oil stock, worth .^li'/fc-
All-Wool Worsted Hose, size <*> to  10,'Cured  Ham  and   Baoon.      Headquar-
regulur    value   35   cents to  ""  cents,   ters for Fruit Jars.  "Schram," "Econ,-
speeia]   sale   price   25  cents  per tpair.! omy" and  Crown  Brand, in  all  sizes.
Lanning,  Fawcett &  Wilson,  Limited.   Lanning, Fawcett  & Wilson.  Limited.
REGISTERED  AT  THE   HOTELS
BRITISH COLUMBIA
ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY, U
{Westminster Branch)        *
Van-
and
Sat-
TIME TABLE.
Cars  leave  Westminster  or
couver  at  5:50  and   6:50 Vm.
hourly thereafter until 11  p.m.
urdays and Sundays at  11  p.m.
Cars leave Vancouver for Westminster at 5:50 and 6:50 a.m. and
hourly until 10 p.m.; Saturdays and
Sundays at 11 p.m.
' FREIGHT CARS.
We run first-class freight cars between Westminster and Vancouver
and all shipments are handled with
the utmost care 'and delivered to
consignee without delay. Special
attention paid to fruit shipments. Our
wagons meet all boats and trains.
For rates, etc., apply to
SID GREGORY,
Traffic  Manager.
J.   McQUARRIE,
Local Manager.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
CpOO<XXXXXC>OOCCOCXX'OCXX5COO
Mineral and    r
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B.
C.
Manufacturer of
SOD\ WATER, GINGER
ATvB and all kiuds ot
SUMMER DRINKS
Your Patronage Solicited
oiroax>xiocx)CxxxxxxxMoooob
E11NEST P. BICKNELL.
charities, which he held until about a
year ago. At the time of the Sau
Francisco disaster Mr. Blcknell wns
called from Chicago to the stricken
city to help straighten out the tangles
in the relief work there. Ills efficiency
and diplomacy won for bim national
recognilion, and he wns soon after
called to Washington to become the
executive head of the American National Red Cross. Since that time lie
has supervised the work of relief ln
the forest fire region of the northwest, !
ln the southern Hood region und most !
recently in the earthquake zone in !
Italy. He has Just returned from tiie j
latter Oeld of activity", and his presl-
dential address to the conference in
Buffalo will deal with "Problems of
Relief Growing Out of Great Disasters." The year has been one In which
especial attention has been given
among students of social problems and
workers in the tenement districts to
reform!" pertaining to caring for dependent children, to the betterment of
conditions in congested districts and to
the opportunities for educating the
public along sociological lines by use
of tho press. The conference at tho
White House on the subject of treat-.
ment of dependent children, called by
Mr. Roosevelt, resulted In bringing to
light many new Ideas on this theme.    J
The committee of the conference on
"Families    and    Neighborhoods."    of
which Robert A. Woods of South End
House,   Boston,   is   the   chairman.   Is '
comprised    of    charity    organization j
workers of the country, together with
people engaged  in  social  settlements
and allied activities.   This section, as '
Its  name  Indicates,  deals with  prob- '
lems of social service as they affect
the family and tbe neighborhood.
One of the interesting developments
In social work Iu the United States in j
recent years has been the application 1
I of the methods of organized charity to !
work for social betterment ln country 1
communities.   This matter will be discussed by Professor L. II. Bailey of !
Cornell university, who wns chairman of
the Roosevelt country life commission.
There will be an important discus- !
sion ns to use of the press in forward- j
Ing social betterment, and the talk on
this line will be started by an nddfts*
by Dr. Albert Shaw, editor of the Review of Reviews on "The Opportunity
of the Publicist ln Relation to Efforts
For Social Betterment."
Delta Hotel.
X.   Darling,  Vancouver.
H.   J.  Dunlop,  Vancouver.
c.  H. Cates,  Vancouver.
J.  Bt.  Cabs.  Vancouver.
Ii.  Burchill.
Peter Dinhim.
W. Lane.
G. O, Sanborn, Vancouver.
O. C. Whitehead.
W.  Toomer.
John McLaughlin.
M.  M,  Silberknams, Vancouver.
J.   it.  Creelman,  Vancouver,
D. B. McDonald,  Vancouver.
J'.   Somerville',
A. Anderson,
J.  Flockhart.
Wm.  Jeihnston.
Mlcke Darrough,
Feo.   Mason.
Thos. Hayne.
J. M. Hand, Vancouver.
Jas.   Duncan.
J. Kempthon.
A.   Chtimy.
A.  M. Wastell, New Westminster.
F.   Bafrhour,  Monarch.
E. J. Fudge, Cardiff.
A. C. Shaney,  Chilliwack.
Scot  Fenton.
C. Welsh, Vancouver.
Jas.  R. Webster,  Vancouver.
W.   Thos.   Newman,   Vancouver.
D. D. McRae, Cumberland.
A.  E.  Flsk,  Vancouver.
S.  B. Flsk, Vancouver.
C.  Gladwin,   Vancouver.
C. W. Misener, Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Mis. ner. "V. Hand.
J. H. Wilkinson. Chilliwack,
Thos. Symington, City.
W. Warren,  I't. Roberts.
Han,bl R, Burke, Butte.
C. Welch a:ni wire. Vancouver,
T.  E. Barry. Vancouver.
D, B.   MacDortald,   Vane live r.
J. G.  Flockhart,  Vancouver.
Thos. Hall. Vancouver.
M. Cnnbi'll. Vancouver,
R. v. Ryan. Vancouver.
WVM.  McDonald,  Vancouver.
E/Bastlck, Vancouver,
J. E. McDonald, Vancouver,
J. E. McDonald, Vancouver.
L. Schultz, Vancouver,
Geei. A. anel Mrs. Nelson. Pi I
J. T. Gordon.  East Delta.
W.   McDonald.
J. T. Hill.
J. Mulrey.
R. Burnett.
Wm. Watson, Vancouver.
R.  Flc'win.
C,  .Torgenson.
C. N.   Hewitt.
H. R. Cocetg.
J. Colvix
W. H. Thompson.
. C.   Winter.
H.  Haile.
F.  Hall.
L. B. Hodg3on.
C. S. Bonfoy.
Thos. H. Home, Victoria.
BOUNDARY   BAY.
are  among  the  re-
the Dew Drop Inn:
boro.
The   followini
cent arrivals at
Miss B.  Burr
Mr.   H.   Burr.
W.   Fredericks.
G.   Fredericks.
J.  Haddock.
Miss Fuller.
H.   Smith,  Vancouver.
Miss E. Rich.
C.  Brawn.
1.  Vorrheise.
Miss G .Martin.
Miss J. .Martin.
Miss G.  Rogers.
A.  Rogers.
F.   Parr,   Custer,   Wash.
W. Smith.
E.   Monkman.
Miss M. Heath-Fox.
Miss  A.  Heath-Fox.
E. Hutcherson.
Mrs.   Hayes.
Mis* M. Green, New Westminster.
T. Howard,
H,  Howard
Mrs.  Howard.
Rev,   Canon  Hilton.
Mr.   and   .Mrs.  Faucett.
c.   Lambert.
Master  E. Faucett,
Miss G. Slddall.
V.   Taylor.
Miss E. Muir, Nanaimo.
Mrs. W.  Muir,  Nanaimo.
R, Wilson.
H.   Hilton.
LITTLE LAI) DROWSED.
TORONTO, Aug. U.-Se-v. n-y.ar-
old Reggie Eaton was drowned yesterday while bath'ng nt the lower end
of   Woodbine  avenue.
DIES FROM   SUNSTROKE.
MILTON, Aug. 11.-John WidnMl
was sunstruck yesterday while on the
way to his boarding house freim work
and died within an hour. He was 35
years of age.
Shirley.
Thos.  Keely.
F. Funda.
Geo.   E.  Davenport.
H. Lib.
Con Slth.
F.  Snyder.
John   Beadle.
Mrs.  '.Mathers.
H. F.  McRae-.
Gus Silalner,
H. Main.
W. P. Bassett, Victoria.
Thos.   Sinclair,   Vancouver.
S.  Ruaun, Chatham.
A.  M.  Mastell,  Vnncouver.
Gordon P. Spencer.
CHARGED W1TM  STABBING.
TOROXTO. Aug. 11. �� Charles
Davidson, 10 years of ago. is under
arrest charged with stabbing his
brothe-r William, as Ihe result of a
quarrel over a razor. The latter is
not ixpccted to live.
ST. THOMAS. Aug. ll.--Earl Gil-
lett, the "3 year old sou of a well-to-
do farmer living east of Sparta, com-
mitti'd suicide yesterday by taking
Paris green and he also Inflicted injuries  to  his  head     with     a  hammer
1 sufficient to cause death. It is thought
that he was temporarily insane from
' the heat.
Pxoro. co*y/tiK��r/s>0S ay   ""TtrW1
tM-otrfiKOcocifn.ai'&wooon.y % ^
H. H. KOflEHS   AND   now  HE STAJHTKJi S*:
UUSINESS.
000.    The estimates of his losw��. &c
late years ran ns high as I'oO.Oi'i'X')'""".   .
When the new road was opened isrst-
nlly In April the city of Nor'eVffr rat-
erted Itself to honor tbe bulkier. Jfe-
Rogers took a party to Norfolk Soc On
opening. He appeared stronger fi.iX
for many months and in great mpKir'
over the railway achievement "H n
dinner In his honor he beard UooA
Twain praise him as a benefactor. 'Psr.
author told how the oil 111:111 Jn':*A
Miss Helen Keller, paying fir txf
education fir n quarter of a w.zmj..
It is related of Mr. Rogers' ev;,**^
ence as 11 member of the firm or
Charles Pratt & Co. that the fhea **-.
the different Pratt factories nual ��*
know bis humors by the twist ��C Ajt
uiustae be.
"Both ends up" they used to s*t$ te
advising each other that he WW \\x.
mood to make trouble for sonielv,W!jL
"One end up" meant a fairly ��*�������
temper.
"Both ends down" signified ttwt Cut
day would pass pleasantly for tin? ��*-
ployees.
The story of how Mr. Rogers jsrne*
his home town of Fairhaven, Mis*,
its sewer system is Identical wilh S5��
story of how be gave away one erf Mb
daughters lu marriage. Having ma^SK.
up Ids mind that if the town ��*���*���
not afford the piping of its sewagt ftii*
tlie bay lie would himself meet Aw
expense. Mr. Rogers determined '.'V'iC'
be would choose the very best sewrtgB
system obtainable. lie doeidtd m y.
kiuil of sewer built by an *>::"&*.
cpuipaivy wIiofo representative "tra
t'rban II. Broughton. He revo:.',.;���&
Invited Mr. Broughton to FafrtrmH*"*
i.'.'.d mndo blm a guest at lit" "vnm
v.l.i'c the two Inspected ihe Itmi tv
flotoriiilue where' the pipes shrmM *i��i
laid Al tho Rogers home Mr. Ilwvst
te'ii met Ihe financier's daughter, Pass,
and as ihe trenches deepened tail "nwe
for the heiress also grew deeper, ���"MM'
the result that the engasemont *Mflr
.I'.enue.'ed before the sowers wi.;v> fttt-
I lshied. TIIE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 19Q9.
ti igur es In
Congre
N"2-
Bo
SUCCESS OF A WEIL
KNOWN INSTITUTION
Royal Standard Proves a Winner.
Very interesting indeed are the let-
[ ters received by the Vancouver Mill-
] ing & Grain Co., Ltd., from those who
I have been so fortunate as to secure
[coupons entitling tbe holders to the
I splendid prizes offered by this company to introduce their flour.
Beginning with  last  January,    ten
numbers    have    been    drawn    every
i*IE new senator from the state
Washington. Wesley L.
Jones, has been oue of the
prominent figures In tbe iliscus-
tmtntfev the tariff bill during the' spe-
;LC session of congress for the con-
:%���, - :;' i, of that subject. In fact, month, ami in different parts of the
iKiaos- <<f the most Important speeches province foe winners have lie>en made
.. tariff during tills session. i:i happy by receiving a beautiful 109
;��5<tr>- nf senate traditions lli.it new piece dinner set. That the prizes
aH-ata rs should bold tbelr pence, have !'''''���'" been apprei lated can !"��� learned
,-,<���������  le by men who only recently |from        ' <: '""���     """
>������-������.!   tbe  body,  like'  Cummins  of]
i'V'tt,  Root of New Veirk. La l'ollette
���:> Irronsin ard Bristow of Kansas.
Rfc "tones Is not one "f tbe rich seui-
Drat He tics won success. Ion not as
-���i ' ;.T\~t,t wealth. He is tiie son of a
laborer and of a woman who
Ham :;. work for !i living. lie Iris
���������-���>���. .. : is way up iu the world and in
'A;- rfwmells of liie nation through his
lastly and his native ability and
lets Bftown tliat it is not necessary to
3*-'j�� millionaire in order to sit in that
ttnfft dignified deliberative body in
JBue world"���the united Slates senate.
Si* Esther died fighting for his coun
J*ry '.'[fee days before the birth of the
f.n'srt- senator. As a boy of ten Jones
t.-.i-.'. cit lo work on a farm. In
thr-'i' months' time lie earned .f"0 and
IMS; It home to his mother. He
gjJmnHl. harrowed, cultivated corn and
s.'cf-!:':<".! wheat. For six years he lived
<u *$""��. way. going to the district school
'xs """�������� winter as much as he could
��arg "firing all be could cam i<> his
EiN|}:fr His Industry won liiin tbe
HfeMdshlp id' a man who put him in
.���3?!p way of going to college, and he
*jbH bis way by teaching school and
���wrjli at all kinds of farm labor. While
s: i-.xii'ge be determined tei be a law-
;v.fr Bid on graduating started for Cbl-
���rqgta. where he arrived with $2.50 in
BSr packet. Speaking of how be got
Tiit/r.'g :it this period of tils career, tbe
���Ofcahrr has said:
iv-;n after entering the law school
tt Kj-prember I arranged with a linn
*>f fcrtryers to sweep nnd dust their
tSUvtl for the privilege of using their
���Auiiv nnd of sleeping on the floor tit
���rfeS!. 1 got my meuls at cheap restaurants)��� very cheap restaurants���and
[n't invariably eat three times a
iiiy :.! that.
��� '��� -.��� January my funds gave out, and
8 bad to quit the law school. I was
jjitorjfpd on every side. Furthermore.
my clothes were getting threadbare.
MSB. ��� ���:;.- bed on the olHre floor was
mating me nothing, and. in fact, 1
Mmtgbt I was very fortunate. In the
r
of which are here given.
Mrs. I). C. Coakley of  Rossland, a
winner in January, states: "I was
advised by a friend to try Royal
Standard Flour. I find it an excellent bread floor, anel will recommend
it to all my friends as such."
W. H. Helghton of Mission City,
writes: "Were there' no premiums
offered with the flour, 1 would not
use' any other flour, for we find it
makes light, white, sweet bread, second to none."
0. A.. Keating, another Rossland
winner who succeeded in securing one
of the dinner sets In Juno, says: "I
am sure when people once use Royal
Standard Flour (hey will ask for it
again. We have used it for some
time, anil in twenty-five years experience' we' have never had a better
flour, and can only sny that as long
as we can get Royal Standard, we
want no  other."
Another enthusiastic user, Mrs.
MilleU, iitl Courtney St., Victoria,
writes: "1 have made bread for
twenty-five years, and have tried
every flour in this fair Dominion,
but  Royal  Standard beats  them  all."
We think these testimonials prove
the worth of Royal Standard Flour
���the flour of superior quality.
Among the June winners are: G.
A. Keating, Rossland; Mrs. M. MilleU, Victoria, B. C; Mr. Thos. Fowler, Prince Rupert; Mrs. Jas. Nelson,
Ladner; Mr. D. Matheson, Vancouver;
Mrs.   W.   Pope,  New  Westminster.
New Mea
In Standard
Oil Group
ARRANGE MANY SPORTS FOR
LABOR DAY
The  Unions   Decide to  Hold
and Lacrosse    Matches
Other Events.
Football
and
WESLEY L. JONES.
���MJHrtime I was studying law every
>��3fl��tc. One day I heard that teachers
���Mate ueeded In the night schools. 1
���puwd the examination, taught tweu-
'���y.'-t.ne weeks and was paid $210. In
��� Stile while I went before the ap-
irrBnte court, lived through the lnqul-
atiMi and was duly licensed to begin
IBiiiln iiii as a lawyer."
A few years later he nnd bis wife,
���f��.ir he bad then acquired one, also a
'tail;., traveled to the state of Wash
���sjjum In on emigrant car and set
xr,i housekeeping In a two room shack
."*���'.��� rose to distinction In bis profes-
rieti. was sent to congress and then
*��� n> senate, being chosen by the dl-
Mrl primary method and winning the
M-tts of the people without expending
maey, tin,ugh be hud as Ids chief
���jfjuuttcut a man who was president of
jpfwi banks and a millionaire,
Yin? sn"ces?r,r of Albert ,1. Hopkins
NEW WESTMINSTER, Aug. 10.���
Preparations for (he Labor Day
celebration to be hold in this city on
L.ib >r Day, September 6. are being
carried forward rapidly and a draft
programme will be pre, arc.I this
week. The joint celebration committee from the Xew Westminster and
Vancouver Trades and Labor Councils held u meeting last evening at
which a number of matters in connection with the coming Labor Day
celebration   were  discussed.
It was decided to have' a football
match. In the morning between the
Rovers and some other team to be
selected. In the afternoon there will
be a lacrosse match between the
senior amateur lacrosse team of New
Westminster and some other team in
the Senior Amateur Lacrosse League.
There will be a tug of war between
two teams selected to represent the
Trades and Labor councils of Van-
couvi r a.'ul Xew Westminster, a pole'
climbing contest for the members of
the Electrical Workers unions, a fat
man's race, a union apprentice's race,
and :i number of comic sports.
A leal ure of the celebration that
���.'.ill prove of considerable interest is
the baby show that has been arranged, A prize has been offered for
the best looking baby and the cele-
bratlon committee will have their
hands full trying to select the one
that deserves the' prize and at the
same timu avoid offending the mothers of less fortunate infants.
In the evening a ball will bo given
to which the public Is invited. The
New Westminster band has been engaged to provide music during the
day while an orchestra will play at
the ball In the evening. The celebration committee will hold another
meeting on  Friday evening.
CHURCH NOTICES
Anglican.
Hoiy  Communion���First  and   third
Sundays   at   S.OU   a.m.;      second   ami
BT inttiois Itl Ihe senate, William Lori   j fourth'Sundays al 11 a.m.    Matins. 11
a.m.;  Sunday  school  at  11  a.m.  Fri
day evening, Latany  at  7:30.  Rev.  E.
' R.  Bartlett,  M.A.,  vicar.
rone, is no stranger to the national
Infill of legislation, having served sevens" terms hi the heaise of representa-
Svhs.    He is quite a  walker, anil  the Catholic
i*'R�� Magazine relates that not long -      ,        ���             ,���    /,   ,   ���     ,         -
.       '        ,  , , Services  flrst  and  third  Sunday of
MBC*   he   was   taking   a     ramp   near .           .,   ���.   ,���.,��� ��� ���, .     .,���     .,,
___..                 ,            .                  ' each month at  10:30 a.m.;     I'enedlc-
H-taBtrtogton  when,  alter going a  few | ,,������    7:30   p.m.;   Sunday  school   at  3
a few
mi".a, lie sat down to rest.
""Want a lift, mister?" asked a gooel
uufUlit"! Maryland farmer driving by.
"���""""Kink you." responded Mr. Lortmer:
""���"I TriJ! avail myself of your offer."
IB* two rode in silence for awhile
tion,
p.m.; low mass and holy communion,
Iirst and third Mondays at S a.m. Rev
Father Wagner, O.M.I.,  parish priest
Tnfyntly the teamster asked,
sittyJ man?"
Methodist.
Services next Lord's Day at 11 a.m.
'Profes- j and   7:30   p.m.;   cla=s  meeting,   after
j ihe  morning   service  every     Sunday;
JALL STREET
and the financial world in
general have been
r. much Interested in
H the changes that
/ have come about
through the death
of II. II. Rogers
in corporations In
which be was an
active and controlling faciei'. Some
comparatively new
j. i\ morgan, jh. men have come to
the front ln consequence of Mr. Rogers' decease. Among them are his
son, II. II. Rogers. Jr.; his son-in-law.
Urban II. Broughton; J. I'. Morgan.
Jr., and James A. Molfelt, who succeeded Mr. Rogers as vice president
of the Standard Oil Company of New
Jersey, the leading corporation In the
combination making up the oil trust.
Mr. Mr.ffett has for some time been a
director of the company and Is president of the Standard Oil Company of
Indiana, upon which Judge Land's Imposed the famous $29,000,000 fine. J.
P. Morgan, Jr., has taken the late
Mr. Rogers' place ns a director of the
United States Steel corporation. Willi
the exception of young Mr. Morgan
the men named have not been much in
the eye of the financial world up to
now. The question arises us to
whether they possess the ability to
carry on the enterprises intrusted to
their direction to so large an exten
and to win the same degree of success
that their predecessors did.
The death of Mr. Rogers removes one
of tho master minds of finance of his
day. He wns recognized as the most
powerful and resourceful. In later
years, at least, of the group of finan-
���)0O0c*"'OOOOOOOO0:X^
Phone 2 p. O. Drawer S
The Delta Hotel
;g   Newly Furnished Throughout and  First-Class
o hi Every Detail
ig Travelers' Sample Rooms Attached    '
g   Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
o Modern Sanitary Conveniences
��        Ladner, B.C. J. Johnson, Prop.
0 cccoccccocccoccccccoccccccc
r^r^iiBfmmsmscmzmsmi mwmm -twit jum.
DR. MOODY'S
Celebrated English
Remedies
;i        For HORSES,
CATTUS, HOGS,
SHEEP,  POULTRY
egistered in Canada, England and r. s. A.   Uscel by tbe Fnnlish Government for
over (fa years. They are tl��' greatest of all animal regulator* unil are guaranteed, stock
ood, Poultry Food, Condition Powders, Heave Kemedy, Colic Cure. Healing Salve.
Hair Growing Salve'. Medical -.1 Wash. Cough anel Cold Cure. Liniment for Stoolt, Lini-
ment tor Home Use. Hoeif i .intuient, Corn Cure, Blister Kinish, Spavin Cure.
j Reya! Medicated Stock food Co., &3<$s Vancouver, b. c.
Eanning, Fawcett & "Wilson, I,td., I,ocal Agents
M
**������������> ���  ���: ..'.eyS  ��� - -t*
f;;.   '.,���'">U.V"'- ������
r $mw..,
~'"-vr:-~'~' ���*��� ""-*'���;
$60
���
00        Pe-*
SS   Thousand
Brackman-Ker Milling Co., Ld.
Victoria         Vancouver New Westminster
 OR	
H. N. RICH
LADNER
Advertise in the Delta Times
-Tra," answered I.orimcr,  who was , Sabbath school at  2  p.m. every Sun-
IlifeiS'.in^ ot a. bill ho had pending be-
���3rar fbo house.
Alter another long pause the farmer
���MMrred: "Say, you ain't a lawyer or
=roil"iJ lie talking; yon ain't a doctor,
'mnrce you ain't got no satchel, nnd
jrrc shore ain't a preacher from the
"MBa of you. What Is your profes-
"���*!"���. anyhow?"
**7 nm a politician," replied Lorimer.
Tte "it.'.irylander gave a snort of dls>
pg��     '-Politics   nin't   no   profession,  school at 11 a.'m
Su&'ttcs Is a disorder."
flay:   prayer  meet'nj every Thursday
evening at 7.30,    Rev.    J. II. Wright,
pastor.
Presbyterian.
Services next IjOrd'g Day ac 11 a.m.
and 7.30 p.m.; miel-week meeting on
Wednesday evening at 7.30.
Baptist,
Sahbath services���Crescent    Islina.
8 P.m.;  Ladner,    7:30    p.m.    Sunday
prayer    meeting
on Thursday at S p.m.     E. J. Chave,
u. it, miuii'ts, .iu.
cicrs and captains of Industry making
up the "Standard i/il crowd." us they
say in Wall street. Willi .lobn D
Rockefeller In retirement, William
Rockefeller entering old age and Rogers dead sonic think that Standard
influence has now reached its culmination and will soon be on the decline.
Though Hie combination still has great
wealth bae'l; of It no acknowledged
leader has yet appeared. Upon the
question whether any of the new men
will develop unusual powers of leadership much of the future of the combination will depend.
The Into II. II. lingers devoted a
great deal of time ln his closing years
to the training of his son in the hope
that he would be worthy to succeed
him in the management of Important
Industrial interests. After Mr. Broughton married his daughter Cora he came
to repose much confidence In him and
seems to have planned tho division of
responsibilities ns to his estate between his son and his son-in-law. Mr.
Broughton Is a middle aged man and
a mining engineer by profession, and
Mr. lingers put him In charge of the
United Metals Selling company, gave
him the direction of the construction
of the Virginian railway, Into which
he had put about $40,000,000 of his
great fortune, and made blm n director in most of Hie Important corpora*
tions with which he wns associated,
As for young Mr. Rogers, the liuan-
clnl world awaits wllh some concern
his proof that he Is a chip of tlir> old
block. Mr. lingers is thirty years old
He was graduated from Columbia university In lfion. lie married a New
York girl. Mary Benjamin, Ihe daughter of George II. Benjamin, Nov. 8.
1900, and has a hone at Tuxedo as
well ns a town house at HO East Fifty-
seventh street. New York.
Young Mr. Rogers wns called to his
father's aid during the panic of 11)07.
when Mr. Rogers wns first threatened
with a complete physical breakdown
He was made a director of the Richmond lighting and Transportation
company several years before that,
and his first responsibilities in business
were endured there. Ills father
brought tt about that all sorts of problems were left to the young man, apparently' accidentally, until he had
learned to meet them with determination nnd resource.
With his fnther's attack of illness In
1907 the time came when his training
proved itself. lie took an office near
that of his father nt 20 Broadway. He
was let into his father's innermost secrets, and nothing wns done with which
he wns not made familiar. He has
traveled much and been prominent in
the national guard.
We Beg Leave
To notify the people of Ladner and surrounding district that we are now in a
position to offer Vancouver Island
Portland Cement
At greatly reduced prices making it possible for parties who contemplate building
to put in concrete foundations at about
the same cost as piling or other inferior
material.
Write for Prices
GILLEY BROS.
New Westminster, B. 6.
*M*-K"M*+*J"M* ���J**J*+*5��!��M*+"f *I*+'H-+*H*^++ 4��H����HwH"M4'
i |
I Binder Twine I
| 14 cents
Finest Machine Oil
BAKES    -    -    -   FOEKS I
Clement & Lambert
Hardware, Tinsmithing, Plumbing
Phone 36 Ladner, B. C.   t
���H"H"H"I"I"I- ^.H********* ���
**H**M"M"1"1"M"
Delta
uimes
*97/aAes a Specialty oA
j^ine
fob and
Commercial
^Printing
billheads
Jletter heads
Envelopes
Szusiness
Cards
fiilts of
Jare
Shipping
Uago
Visiting
Cardcf
Wedding
j{nnounce~
ments
7/femorial
Cards
Call and See Samples
THE DELTA TIMES
PUBLISHED     EVERT   SATURDAY.
Subscription,  $1.00  Per  Year.
ADVERTISING     KATES.
Casual Advertisements, 10 cents
per line for the first insert on,. an.l
5 cents per line for each subsequent
insertion. The number of lines reckoned by the space occupied, 12 lines
to the inch.
Rates for Commercial Advertisements can be had on application at
this office.
Reading notices 10 cents per lino
for each insertion.
Birth, Death and Marriage notices,
$1.00.
Any special notice, the object of
which ls to promote tho pecuniary
benefit of any Individual or company,
to be considered an advertisement
and charged accordingly.
All advertisements charged for until ordered out and paid for.
Correspondence invited on matters
of public interest. Communications
to editor must be accompanied by
name of writer, not necessari'y for
publication, but aa evidence of good
faith. Correspondence must reach
this office by Thursday morning.
GEO. S. VICKERS, Manager.

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