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The Delta Times Jul 5, 1913

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Array THE DELTA TIMES
Volume 7
USE OF SEPTIC
TANKS URGED
That Sanitary Conditions Are End In
Chinatown and Village Is Stated
by committee.
SATURDAY, JULY 5,1913.
$1.00 A YEAR.
WOULD CEDE
14 FOOT STRIP
Property   Owners   Anxious   to   Haxe
Carline to Woodward's Landing
���Kirkland a Committee,
"In Chinatown we found hogs and
poultry kept In buildings and pens
adjoining the dwelling houses, kitchen sinks drained under and beside
the dwellings, water closets ct the
most primitive kind, a kind strictly
forbidden by law. In the village
i , ier we found almost ftta
condition prevailing.'' | Vancouver and  VancouvVr" city""r*_-
Tli, above serious arraignment of  questing  those  bodies to   use    he?r
sanitary   conditions   in   Ladner   was, influence to secure the construction
contained   in  a report  submitted tojor  a  carline  along the No   Ir
the municipal council  last Saturdayi from  Fraser avenue in South  v,n
by Dr. J. Kerr Wilson, Coun. G. D.  couver    to    Woodward's
Paterson, and Coun. W. A. Kirkland, | whe
and    adopted    unanimously.      Con
The carline connecting Woodward's Landing with Vancouver, a
project more or less to the front for
the past three years, is again being
actively mooted. Forty-seven property owners along the No. 5 road
have affixed their signatures to a
petition addressed to the municipal
3 same; councils of Richmond, Ladner, South
tinning the  committee  averred that
tbe keepers of stock were disregard
��� _  __- ..... .,���, ��� ,_-u.    1IU3 would maKt
ard-, and that bogs  were not kept ithe road eighty feet wide and woulc
ln  accordance   with   the   law.    Theyj give_ plenty of room for a carline.
Landing,
re It would connect with fefie government ferry to the Delta.
The petitioners express their will-
,      ,.  ...       , Inguess  to  cede  t0  the  municipality
g the  regulation  by  failing to  re-; a strip seven feet wide on either side
move the manure from stable.* ana [of the No. 5 road.    This would make
d
. give plenty of room for a carline.
oncluded with a recommendation' The fact, that the provincial gov-
that the use of septic tanks be nude eminent and Richmond municipality
compulsory, that stable keepers be-jointly are to spend $18 000 on the
notified that they must keep their ity. 5 road this summer to make it
stables and yards within the bounJs more adaptable to heavy traffic an!
of the law and that keepers of pigs that the government is shortly to
be required to maintain their pens| expend $35,000 In establishing tire
at a proper distance from highways j Ladner-*Woodward's ferry is cited m
and dwelling houses the   petition   as  justifying  Tne   con-
The council decided to inaugurate  struction  of the carllne
at once a campaign to secure better j     prom Mr   F   Kaminagh   secretary
sanitaj-y conditions in Ladner.    Coun.   - *
Brown's resolution to the effect, that
septic tanks or dry earth closets be
required of landlords aud owners
nm passed with no dissenting votes,
and after sufficient time has elapsed
for all to learn of the new requirements the regulations will be strictly
enforced. Full authority in the matter  is  given   the authorities  by   the ITHIKTY-THKKK MEN EMPLOYED.
provincial    statutes.      The    council 1 	
favors the  use  of  septic  tanks,  but   McLelan's Mill at Ladner Has Been
dry earth  closets will  be  permitted.'      Operating Steadily This Wick
To assist  property owners* ln the 1 ���Increased Output.
Installation of conveniences, thej Fiuing ord'r_ Q_ Un& _n- ^
council will purchase cement, sand t| lumber fo_ ..__, ,he MoLelan
. rock by the scowloaa and sell ml��� has operated stoai-ly since Do-
of a meeting of residents ot the districts immediately interested, which
was held recently, put the matter before the Delta council In a communication last Saturday. The council
appointed Councillor Kirkland a
committee  of  one   on   the   question.
COMPREHENSIVE REPORT
ON DELTA WATER SYSTEM
the same to the ratepayers at cost.
minion   Day.      The  machinery   was
With regard to the regulation re-, turned over on Monday and t ,���
specting piggeries and stables, the d running order. The operation
police department will, if necessary, th_ m|,. has bee_ satistactory, it
take action. |,-  8tated,  proving  the  efficiency of
The entire matter was left by thej
council  In  the hands of the health
committee.
Tlie council accepted a proposition
of the McLaughlin Carriage Company
to install mile stakes bearing a small
amount of advertising at points on
the principal roads ln Delta. The
company stated the distances engraved on these would be trustworthy, guaged by an accurate
speedometer.      There was no ques
all the apparatus Installed. Thirty-
three men are now employed, and
before the output of the mill can be
increased grtfarfTy" more will have to
be hired.
STEVESTON  NEWS.
Engineer Wooton Adv ses Re-
lining of Reservoir at Estimated Cost of $6000���Report in Full
Reporting upon an examination of
the Delta water system, which he
made on June 10th, Civil Engineer
G. E. Wooton, of New Westminster,
recommended the carrying out of repair and other work entailing an
estimated outlay of $14,000: $6,000
for relining the reservoir; $3,500
for electric motor and pump, wltn
connections; $2,500 for boreholes
and contingency work; $1,000 for
contingencies, and $1,000 for supervision.
So thoorugh is the consulting
engineer's report, and so important
his findings, that the paper, which
was received and filed at the re.ent
council meeting, is given below:
"In company with Reeve Benso*.,
Councillor Dennis, and Mr. Clarke
your superintendent, I visited your
waterworks, pumping station, ana
reservoir on the 10th instant, ana
after careful inspection of the same,
the making of such tests as were
practicable, and obtaining all Information obtainable, I beg to submit
for your consideration the following
report:
"Source of supply.���The bulk of
the water is derived 'rom six 3-inch
boreholes driven to a depth of some
120 feet, the remainder coming from
one spring near the pump well and
from spring entering such pump well
at or near the bottom of the same.
The combined yield of these eight
springs proved on test to be about
297 imperial gallons per minute. Of
this total I estimate tha proportion
discharged into the pump well from
the six boreholes at 250 gallons per
minute.
Pump well and pump.���The pump
well Into which all the springs discharge Is thirteen feet six inches In
diameter and twenty feet deep; Its
liquid capacity being 893 gallons per
foot In depth. The water is drawn
through a five-inch suction pipe by
a high speed centrifugal pump driven
by a 45 horsepower electric motor
and discharged Into a 12-Inch combined pumping and distribution main.
The pump which I am informed is
designed lo discharged 350 gallons
per minute against a head of 250
feet appears sufficient to pump at]
the water at present j*-ii��W��f^-Tid
there Is an ample amount of power
in the electric motor to do the work
of which the pump is capable, bu"
all pumps ot this type lose a considerable portion of their efficiency
when worked under different conditions to those they are designed for.
"The actual pressure on the delivery main and pump when discharged into the supply main was
36 pounds per square inch, equal to
a   head  of  84   feet,  consequently no
STEVESTON, Lulu    Island, June
30.���Gordon Falkner of Sea Island
had a narrow escape from injury last
tion but that the mile boards would' week when with his bicycle he crash-
lie heartily welcomed,  especially by' ed Into a horse.   The animal demcl-
autolsts, many of whom through ths  Ished the bicycle, but young Falkn.r I water reached the reservoir,
summer months motor  to  Boundary. escaped  with  no  injury. j     "Reservoir.���The reservoir, which
Bay, , Last  evening the     members    ofj*s constructed  in  the hillside at an
On  recommendation  of the water j Boyne Lodge, L. O. L. No. 1672 went Ipyevation   of  some   200   feet   above
immittee,  it  was decided to  place ito Eburne, where they joined in a the  pumphouse  floor, has an avall-
b    watering    trough    near    Baker's  special   service   with   King   William j.,*,*^ ]jnuj(* capacity of about one and
shop, 'lodge of that town. jone-fourth million"gnllons, the depth
  The pedigreed fox terrier pup don-: fVill   rloor   to  over1! in*   being  some
ated by Mr. D. Tweedie for the first fifteen feet. The lower side is
home run of the season goes to W. formed by an earthen embankment
Miller of the Steveston team. Miller ;-���,* -������ |nnor 8iop(.8 0f the reservoir
made the homer ln a game with the |i,ave a batter of 1'._ to 1. The sides
Brighouse aggregation last week. anlj f*001. nv(, covered with a casing
Mr. .1. W. McGinness, secretary of :nf cement concrete about four inches
the Richmond Farmers' Institute, re- .thick.
"Tho reservoir is in  a bad condition, and the longer it remains empty
WOULD BAR ORIENTALS.
Resolution   From   Duncan   Hoard   of
Trade   Before   Delta   Council
���Is   Filed.
The    land    ownership     question.1
"liich has so deeply stirred California  quests   those   farmers   entering   tho j
this spring, was discussed at the regu- competitions  in   oats  and   mangels
lar meeting of the Delta council last   to   forward  their names  with entry | ti]e"worse it will become.
'iMirday,   following  the   reading   of j fee to him.    Mr. Glnness states that j     portions   of   the   floor   have   sunk
addition there are many thousartrr
head of stock drinking this water,
being served by some 70 miles of
distribution mains. For this population you have available only some
297 gallons per minutes when the
pump is running, and assuming a
pumping day of 12 hours, this carries a yield of 213,840 gallons, or
some 53 gallons per person per day.
neglecting the stock.
"When the pump is out of use
ycur only supply is from the six
boreholes which deliver Into a Jtand-
pipe twelve feet high, and I can form
no opinion of the consumption under
these conditions, for as the water
rises In the standplpe the yield of
these boreholes would rapidly and
continuously decrease.
. "Considering the population and
stock supplied, the unrestricted use
<T,f the water for dairy purposes and
the large mileage of mains, your consumption of water is very moderate
compared with most cities and municipalities on the. Pacific coast.
"The yield ot your present springs
is quite insufficient to enable an
ample and continuous supply 10 be
maintained for the district, and 1
would advise you strongly to try and
at least double, and if possible treble
your present yield, that is, to obtain
at least an additional 300 gallons.
and if possible 600 gallons per minute. I believe this will be readily
obtained within reasonable distance
of the pump station, and I would
suggest the putting down of two flinch boreholes near the foot of the
hill, not too close to each other or
to the existing boreholes, and the
discharge from such could be piped
into the pump at a level of some
five feet below the ground.
"The discharge from the existing
boreholes could in my opinion be
increased some 25 per cent, by carrying the water therefrom to the pump
well at a level of some five feet
below ground, but this alont* wouid
not meet your requirements. Wltn
a largely augmented supply It would
be necessary fo put down in your
pumphouse an additional motor, and
three stage centrifrugal pump, capable of lifting the water to the reser-
vclr practically as fast as lt is discharged by the springs, the present
small motor and pump being held
as a reserve In case of a breakdown.
"If the work I have outlined were
carried out,"*I a,m of the opinion you
DRIVING FIRST    BEAVERS WIN
HARBOR PILE
BY 2-1 SCORE
Xew   Westminster   Celebrates   First; Exhibition   Game   Monday   Was   of
Step in Construction of a short   Duration���Long, Alterca-
Greater   Harbor, tion Before Contest.
1 JU^MP** t^-fcood supply, sufficient
I "r several years and readily capable
of extension, with constant and sufficient pressure for both fire and
domestic purposes, and which should
effect a considerable economy in flro
insurance rates and in the upkeep
of your malnT, which are at present
suffering' from the unfair treatment
of continually varying pressure. I
would urge upon you the necessity
of competent supervision In the carrying out of the work, particularly
as regards the concrete In the reservoir.
"I give below an approximate estimate   of   the   cost   of   the   proposed
work:
(1)     Relining   reservoir....
Rorehole   and   contingency work; allow say
Electric      motor     and
pump well connection
Contingencies   	
Supervision, etc	
(2)
(3)
(-1)
"6,000
2,500
3,500
1,00(1
1,000
ommunlcatlon from Mr. Edwin 0
Smith, secretary of the Duncan Board
Trade, which was finally filed.
The local council was asked to endorse the following resolution:
"That the government of Itritlsn
Columbia be petitioned to enact sum
legislation as will prevent any per-
"ii other than persons of the whirr
race from acquiring any title or other
teresl to or In lands In the province
1 ��� British Columbia; and that a ropy |
of this resolution be transmitted to
several boards of trade, municipal councils and members of the provincial   legislature   throughout   the
1 Ince."
Although  sympathy  was expressed!
'1 the movement to keep land out1
the hands of Chinese und Japanese
vas thought thai the resolution or 1
l"   Duncan Board of Trade was not
Ml   worded,   inasmuch   as   ll   would'
bar from ownership Hindus, who arc
firitlsh subjects.    The letter wns BC-
'"'iingiy  filed.      it  ls  understood
>'   the  subject   will   come   up   for
islderation at the next session or
;l"- Onion of British Columbia Municipalities,
the proofs of the prize list of the|!Uul ,������,.,- *��� ,-,- concrete walls have
annual Richmond fair have been re- opened out. I am strongly of the
ceived   and  that   soon   the  complete j opinion that It  was quite impoi"SlblS,
the   best   posslbl
ataloguo will  be  ready for distribution.
.Mrs. Peyton of Victoria is a guest
Of Mrs. Wm. Williamson, Sea Island.
even with the best possible workmanship and material, to make this
reservoir  with  only a   four-Inch  lln
$14,000
"General.���With respect to the
trouble experienced, due t0 the stagnation of water In the branch m-iins
which have circulation and In which
flushing-alone litis failed to prove
a remedy, and as linking up of tl.es?
mains would be so expensive, I w iuld
advise ns soon as additional supply
of water has been obtained, that a
constant stream be left running from
the end of each main, sufficient to
ensure the changing of all wat��r
New Westminster citizens and
representatives of the municipalities
round about joined In a ceremony
of great importance for the whole or
the Lower Fraser on Thursday, when
at two o'clock Mayor Gray turned
on the steam and the first pile of
the Greater New Westminster Harbor
improvement work was driven at tne
foot of Eighth street in the Royal
City amid the cheers of a large garnering. Delta was represented by
Reeve Benson and Magistrate John
McKee.
Previous to the ceremony of driving the first pile, Mr. J. D. Tu\lor,
M.P., spoke at a luncheon which \'*as
attended by representatives of boards
of trade and municipal councils from
the neighb-ring sections of the
Lower Mainland. The federal member announced that he had the assurance of the department of a deep
sea channel to the sea being actively
prosecuted and that two dredges
v. ould be available to carry on the
work continuously for ten days,
which would give a deep channel to
the sea. By putting a sweeping
dredge to work on the chann.l It
could then be kept clear for vessels
of deep draught. He emphasized the
great value of a large t 'image or
coastwise trade and look. for tho
time when there would be ou, the
Fraser a port second to none In Canada.
President Findlay, of the Vancouver Progress Club, brought the greetings or that body. Then followed
the first pile driving.
Allan Purvis, president of 'he Progressive Association, conducted the
ceremonies, opening the proceedings
with a brief speech and introducing
the subsequent speakers, who nominally were restricted to five miiutes
but, as a fact, averaged above that
time.
Aid. White, chairman of the city
harbor committee, followed Mr. Purvis and was followed In turn by H.
H. Stevens, M.P., of Vancouver, who
laid stress on his belief that the
work of which this ceremony was
the formal initiation was of great
importance to the whole lower mainland.
F. J. MacKenzie, M.P.P., dwelt on
the interest of his riding of Delta
in the work undertaken by this city
and believed that what was good
for New Westminster was good for
the whole of the Fraser Valley.
Mayor Gray was the last speaker
on the list and opened his address
by reading a telegram from Premier
Sir Richard McBride, in which the
sender congratulated the city on the
event "of the day and prophesied the
great future on which New Westminster might safely count.
Then all was ready for the actual
physical driving of the pile, which
was already driven mentally, and the
big driver rose and fell on the head
of the timber. The cedar stick had
already been  placed In position.
The pile driven, Mr. Purvis called
for the national anthem and so the
historic ceremony of driving the flrst
pile in New Westminster harbor improvements came to an end.
EAST DELTA  DRAINAGE
One   of   those   di_ag._e_ble   wrangles   which   too   often   arise   to   mar
good   sport,   occurred   between   Lad-
, uer and  Westham  Island,  last  Mon-
| day   evening,   and   the   game   consequently did not start until 8 o'clock,
'and was of only thirty minutes' dura-
; tlon.   Ladner   winning  by  two  goals
1 to   one.    The   league  contest   scheduled   for  Monday  evening  had   been
i postponed   by  an   understanding  be-
! tween   both   teams   reached  early  In
the day, and .Ladner players had been
Unformed by telephone tha'. tho game
j was not to be staged.    Then, about
1 four In  the afternoon, Westham _ot
I into communication with Ladner and
insisted   that  a  contest  be  held.
Ladner pointed out to Westham
that a contest on the following day,
which was a holiday, would draw
a much larger gate, but Westham
was obdurate.
The consequence .was that when
the time arrived for the Inauguration
rf play, all of Ladner's men were
not present, EL Smith was away,
as was also J. Condy, the latter being the one who was to take tho
place of Dennis, whose foot had be**n
severely injured.
Whether to play and on what
terms to play led to a long altercation which threatened to develop into
a deadlock. About eight o'clock,
with daylight fast waning, it was
settled that each team should play
with but ten men and that the contest should be not a league bul an
exhibition   game.
Frank Smith was selected as
referee.
There was nothing especially noteworthy about the gam.. The play
was clean. L. Kirkland and ' S,
Honeyman scored for Ladner in the
first quarter, and in the secone1 quarter, W. Tamboline bulge.' the net
for Westham.
The lineup:
Ladner ��� Weaver, R. Kittson,
Hutcherson, B. Kittson, Burr, U.
Honeyman, J. Kirkland. L. Kirkland,
S.  Honeyman,   Dennis.
Westham Island���Palmer, L. Tamboline, J. Trim, H. Trim, W. Tamboline, W. Savage, H. Wright, C. H.
Trim, C. Trim, F. Cederburg.
ANOTHER TROPHY.
Sterling Silver Watch ^M* Presented
by Dominion Cartridge
Company.
From the Dominion Cartridge
Company the local gun club reoeived
this week a pretty trophy itiAthe
shape of a sterling watch fob, "-depicting a hunting scene. It hfts been
decided to award the trophy to-a
younger shot, and the contest for the
younger members, which will be one
of one hundred birds, will be commenced at once.
Result-Sit the shoot held last Friday night were as follows:
WESTMINSTER    MARKE.
Ing of concrete, resting to a consider- 1.ranch mains tit least once every 18
able extent on newlv-mr-.de earth hours. Assuming the number 0;
banks, anything like watertight; and   such   branch   mains   tit   25,   with   an
to  attempt  anything In  the nature
Large  quantities  of poultry  werejnf patching would be absolutely use-
oftared yesterday   morning   at   tholless.
New Westminster market  with the
result t I1.1t the prices dropped.
Young ducks are now at their cheapest   selling   from  |6   to   $7   a  dozen.
There was very Ilttle demand for old
hens   unless   the?   were   in   the   besl
of condition,    Prices In strawberries
remained Ihe same, retching $2.25 ..
crate, although a few from the other
side were sold at 10 cents a box.
Very   few   local   berrlei, appeared   on
"The banks have now thoroughly
settled, and to make the reset*voir
available   for  use   and   watertig'.it,   I
average length of one mile, only
some 26,000 gallons of water per
day will be required for this purpose,
nnil there would be no appreciable
loss of pressure from this cause
"As regards the distribution mains.
DOWN AT THE MOUTH.
Vutolsts Appreciate   OII��m1 Roads���
Hair Holiday in Richmond
Stort's.
STEVESTON, Lulu Island, July 3.
Antoists are speaking in high
e"""s of the rond rrom the Sea Is-
la��d bridge to the Brighouse cross-
OVer which they puss in order
;,' reach the races lit Mlnoru Park.
'-���" road has been thoroughly oiled,
:,'-'l consequently raises absolutely
 lust.      The   trip   from   town   to
" park is a very pleasant one, as
1 '"ss Point Grey bltullthlc pave-
""������it Is followed Ihe entire way.
"���"������'ernl picnic parties were held at
'������" Pleasant farms along the North
Ai|n Dominion Day.
Several picnic parties were held at
a" stores In Richmoud nnd Eburne
*"] Rive their clerks a half holiday
Wednesdays.
the market as the result of the re- I you will have a good watertight
cent bad weather. Eggs, wholesale. , structure,
were sold at 80c to .",2c B dozen and j "Tho reservoir Is si'tinf*! nt a very
retail al 85C to 87C Sockeyes and suitable elevation, taking Into con-
,white springs brought fifty cents federation the large mileage of mains
each while the other prices remained land the question of fire protection,
stationary. Tbls Is the flrst time I "Supply.���I understand the popu-
thal  the sockeyes and white springs j r.i ion supplied is nbout 4,000, and in
have  been  offered     on   tlie   market. j> 	
Meat prices remained the same as
last week. Veal and pork were especially plentiful, A good abundance or flowers were also displayed.
recommend you to put a new Inner, I have no definite Information as to
lining of rich cement concrete Six!leakage; bul ir when the supply !s
Inches thick at both walls and floor; available rrom the reservoir with n
'"���evioiisly cleaning ott nnd roughing | consequently higher pressure nil
tha surface of the present concre'o through the dlstrlcl this is found to
to form a bond between the old and I cause much trouble, such trouble
the new. If this Is well done, under could he readily located by mean.
skilled   supervision,   I   am   confident | of  a   test   meter  connected   on   earn
'side   of   the   gate   valve  on   a   linnet!
main,  every   branch   being  tested   in
turn    for   a   period   of   twenty-four
hours."
The report concludes with directions for remedying possible trouble
arising [rom the presence of air IB
the trunk  main.
Special Meeting of Council  Awards!
Contract for Completion of Work
Begun by Chinese,
The council held a special mee"-
' g Wednesday to deal with the ESast
Helta drainage scheme question, the
Chinaman holding the contract,
which was awarded lasi October
'laving fallen down on the work.
Five tenders were received. At
$6.39 a rod the contract was awarded contlngenily to Harper, McDonald & Hamilton. The firm is given
the work on condition that they keep
dirt back at least two feel from the
ditches.      l.ee iiung Bong  was the
Chinaman to whom the rontraet  was
originally awarded,
T. Oliver ....
....     24
21
G. A. Bown . .
....     24
2i-
0.  A.   Murphy
W. IL Wilson
      19
0 *���
2(1
T. Jordan   . . .
. . . .     26
21
H. Oulchon  . .
. . . .     24
19
F, Guiohon ..
in
T. Rassell
, . , ,      25
2:;
FROM
THE
MOUTH.
DOMINION   DAY  RECEPTION.
SEATTLE MARKET.
GRANT   FROM   POINT   ROBERTS.
The    Delta    coiini.il    has    received
from Point Roberts citizens s grar-
of  $lf,ll   to  I xpendeil
ing a
Point Roberts road.
In   inip'-o*
The coun-
SEATTLE, July 3.���Eggs, freBh
ranoh, 29c to 30c; Eastern fresh
24c to 25c. Butter, Washington
Creamery cubes 29ci Washington.
creamery brick SOc; city creamery
30c; Oregon cubes, 29c. . Cheese,
Tillamook 17c;  llmburger 20c;  Wls-
tlle
Oil   has   referred   the   matter   to
i- 1  foreman and road committee
ii.
C     MAN   SC< CESS11L.
OTTAWA, July ?������ ��� Among the
successful candidates announced lu
the Canada Qaaette In the competitive examinations for cadetships In
the Canadian naval service Is Maurice A   Wood, Ganges Harbor, B. C.   next  summer.
Rumor Siiys  Duke of Connaught  Ik
('(lining Back to Welcome tlic
Prince of  Wales.
I ON'DON.   .Tilly   8.���The   Duke   of
[Confiaught,   Prince   Arthur  and   the
j Princess   Patricia   attended   the   Dominion   Dny   reception,   which   was
I held last night, following the banquet 1
of Tuesday night,  ln  order to save   consln   brick   18c;   Wisconsin   twins
Lord Strathcona undue fatigue. The   17     l-2c;     Young    Americas    20c:
brilliant  company    numbered   IOOO Washington  twins  16  l-2c;  triplets
Persons. i 16  l-2c;  local cream    bricks    19c.
The Duchess of Connaught. al- Onions, green. 20c to 2"c; Bermudas
though undertaking no public en- $1.25 to $1.40 per crate of 50 lbs.;
gagements. Is driving In Hyde Park crystal wax $1.75 per crate; Call-
almost dally. The latest gossip Is fornla red $1.25 per sack. Potatoes,
that the Duke has accepted another old, $10 to $12: new 2c per pound,
.������ear In order to be In Canada when Oats. Eastern Washington. $33 to
the Prince of Wales makes his visit   $34   per  ton;   Puget  Sound   $32  to
1 $33 per ton.
1
BAMUBL  MILLS DEAD.
VICTORIA,     June     80.���Al     St.
Joseph's      Hospital      on      Saturday
morning.    June  -2K,    after    sever*!! j
months' illness, Samuel  Mills, K.C,
died at the age of 59,
Mr. Mills, who was one of the
best known barristers here, was bofn \
ln London, England, and came to
British Columbia thirty-six years
ago. In 1882 he was called to t,u
British Columbia bar, being appointed a Queen's counsel In 1900. For
Several years he acted as a Ju.i ���.- of
the court of revision and appeal under
the Provincial Assessment Act, He
defended the rirst woman Indicted
and tried ror murder in British Colombia nnd secured her acquittal.
Steveston   Cannery   Installing    Sanitary  Can  System���Notes and
News of Growth.
STEVESTON, Lulu Island, July 8.
���The sanitary can system Is being
Installed lu the Steveston cannery,
which will operate this season for
the first time In four years. The
exhaust has already arrived and the
remainder oi' the machinery Is expected in the near future. Flat cans
will be employed exclusively. A new
retort bus been Installed at tho
Steveaton cannery by Manager Mc-
Donald.
Mr. Joseph Ebbutt Is building himself   a   new   residence.
A machine shop is being established  In  the old Forlong building.
The house on Fifth avenue under
construction for Mr. ll. Anderson.
manager of the steveston branch of
P. Burns Ai* Co., Is now completed
and  will  soon  bo occupied.
Canmaklng at the Imperial Cannery will end for the season tonight.
Sixty thousand eases of cans have,
been  put  up.
TOINGSTER'S ESCAPE.
/ I
ENGLISH DIIIDS Hill 1 IHM,.
VICTORIA.   July     ::.    Good     reports of the breeding of several of
the   different   varieties     of   English
birds -thnt   were     recently   Imported
Ihave been received by the Natural
History   Society.     and   there   seem- '
every reason  to hope that  they  will
I become acclimatized.    It will now be
Interesting  to  see   ir  the  migratory
species, like the goldfinch, find their
way back at the end of the winter to '
their  new   home  on  Vancouver  Is-1
land.
EBURNE, Sea Island, July 3 ���
Getting in front of an auto, owned
by J. Steele, of Vancouver, Brlndley
Thomas, tho young son of Ihe Richmond bridge lender, was run over on
Tuesday and his leg broken. lt is
thought almost miraculous that the
boy was not more seriously hurt.
The riecldent occurred shortlv arte-,-
1 o'clock on the Lulu Island bridge
In dodging an'auto and a wagon, approaching from one direction, young
Thomas did not notice Steele's auto
coming from the other.
TWO  HAPI'V  PROSPECTORS.
PRINCE RUPERT, July 8. Five
thousand dollars down and forty-five
thousand dollars in six months, Is
the price paid ror the quartz mine or
James Qninn and Jack Burns at Fiddler Creek, according to Information
received   here  today.      The   buyer  is
said to be M. Hendershott.
*v .1
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tt
���11,
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t II
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Ell TSE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, JULY 5, low.
PROPOSED CARLINE
WOULD HELP DELTA
BALKANS AT WAR AGAIN.
Property   Owners   on   No.   S   Road
Willing to Cede Necessary Strip.
to Facilitate Construction.
STEVESTON. Lulu island, July 8.
���Property owners on the No. 5 road
the thoroughfare running directly
across Lulu Island from Woodward's
Landing to Fraser avenue in South
Vancouver, are practically unanimous in a willingness to cede a strip
to the municipality, in order that
the street may be adapted to a car-
line, a strip seven feet wide on each
side. The cession of these fourteen
feet would make the road 80 feet
wide.
Property owners to the number of
forty-seven have signed a petition
to the municipal council of South
Vancouver, Vancouver city, Ladner
and Richmond, requesting these
bodies to use their utmost endeavors
to secure the construction of a car
line ever the No. 5 rond by the B. C.
Electric Co. In this petition willing-
Ingness to cede the land needed is
signified.
It Is pointed out that the early expenditure of J.I.-'.OOO by the provincial government on a ferry between
Ladner and Woodward's justifies the
construction of a car line, as over
it there would be a great amount of
traffic from the Delta.
The subject will be brought before
the Richmond council at its next
meeting.
SALE OF CRAGANOUR.
Purchase Price of 9150,000 for tbe
Famous  Racer���Shall  Not
Raee  Again.
lt is announced that Mr. C. Bower
Ismay has sold Craganour to Senor
Martinez De Hoz, of the Chapad-
matal Stud, Argentina, for $150,000
states the London Times.
A condition of the sale is that
Craganour shall not rare again and
thus it must always remain uncertain whether the colt's performance
in the Derby was or was not the
measure of his ability and of that of
his opponents. Apart from the keen
disappointment experienced by Mr.
Bower Ismay, the son of Desmond
and Veneration II was an excellent
bargain from a merely commercial
point of view. As a yearling he cost
3,200 guineas, and, including the
Amounts derived from the three
races for which he was second, there
is a totnl of ��11,566 won in stakes
to be added to the sum now paid
for him. Mr. A. Cunllffe's Aboyeur,
to whom the Derby was awarded, is
also by Desmond.
Servia Declares War on Bulgari.
(.reeks Ai<| Servian* and Both
Are Winning Groud.
"OOOUOOUUOUUUuOOOOO
ROUMANIA /OINS O
O AGAINST BULGARIA    O
IO   o
O BUCHAREST,   July    3.��� O
O King Charles  today ordered O
O the general    mobilization of O
O the Roamanian army.     It is O
O believed  certain    that  Rou- O
O mania  has  decided   to   fight O
O beside Servia and Greece in O
O the hope of grasping part of O
O the    territory    taken    from O
O Turkey    by the    Bulgarians. O
O O
OOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOO
BELGRADE, Servla,. July. 3.���
After two days of the most stubborn fighting the Bulgarian forces to
which Servians have been opposed
are retreating along the whole line,
according to dispatches from the
front which were received this afternoon by the War Department, lt
is stated that the Servians have been
almost uniformly successful in the
various engagements and that yesterday they captured 1.00 Bulgarians after a battle in which the
losses were heavy on both sides.
At It Again.
VIENNA, July 3.���Servia formally
declared war on Bulgaria tonight,
according to a despatch received
here tonight from Uskub. The Servian army headquarters are at
Uskub and King Peter and Premier
Pachitch also are there.
Greek  Advances.
ATHENS, Greece, July 3.���Official
advices from the front to the Greek
war office today declare that the
Greeks, aiding the Servians, continue
their advance, inflicting heavy losses
on the Bulgarians and capturing several important positions. The
Greek losses, the despatches say,
have been considerable. No definite
figures are announced.
Turkey's Share.
CONSTANTINOPLE, July 3.���
Serious danger that Turkey will take
a hand in the Balkan struggle between Greece, Servia and Bulgaria
became imminent today when the
Sultan notified the Powers that, despite the preliminary peace agreement recently signed, Turky reserves
the right to fight if the new war
spreads to Macedonia.
The impression here Is that Turkey, if she finds the former Balkan
allies greatly weakened by their
internecine strife will summon all
her forces and strive to retake and
hold some of the European territory
of which she was deprived by the
Balkan victors. The Turkish entry
into the field would be regarded as
ominous of possible complications
between the Powers themselves.
SILENCE OF WILD
STAMPS THEM ALL
Witnesses at Indian    Trial    Repeat
Former Evidence���Moses Paul
Case May End Shortly.
A succession of clear-eyed, soft-
voiced ranchers passed through the
witness box this forenoon on the resumption of the trial of Moses Paul
for being accessory after the murder
of Constable Kindness on May 3,
1912, at Clinton.
The silence of the wild seems to
have stamped its mark on all the
witnesses, white and Indian, and their
answers to counsel were seldom
pitched above a whisper, and yet
every syllable was clearly heard all
over the court room. Nothln-; new
was elicited, the evidence being a
repetition of that heard at the Spintlum trial. Truron, Carson, Billy
Decker, Chief of Police Fernie, all
gave evidence.
It is expected now that the trial
will finish tonight, and in the event
o! a conviction It is extremely doubtful whether the charge of murdering
White will be proceeded with.
SEVEN STABBED IN
GETTYSBUBG FIGHT
Row   Over   Abraham   Lincoln   Mars
Jubilee of (.rent Battle���Wilson
Visits Veterans.
��*..   FIND LOGAN'S BODV.
BULGARIAN ULTIMATUM.
VALDEZ, Alaska, July 3.���Parts
of a human skeleton found four days
ago on Valdez Glacier, within eight
miles of this town, are believe! to
be the body of Dr. Logan, a physician who was lost In a snowstorm
on the glacier ln the winter of
lS'i's-;-. Although the Identification
is not established, a watch, letters
and a diary found with the bones
Indicate that they are those of the
lest physician.
When scurvy attacked the prospectors in the upper Copper River Vi. 1-
lev late in lS'-l, Dr. Logan went over
the snow trail Into the interior to
administer to the sufferers, and
while assisting fhem to come out
to the coast perished in a great storm
whirh swept the glacier over which
the party wns crossing, thus dying
a martyr to his profession.
FRUIT INDUSTRY AT ELKO.
ELKO, B.C.. July 3.���Immigration into the Klko district this year
IS expected to stimulate In a marked degree the deelopmeni or the
ed degree the development of the
section. The lerger part of the newcomers nre fruit growers from West
Kootenay and from the States, the
rhief attraction being the fact that
Elko "-till lands are favored will un-
usually advantageous transportation
facilities lo Inland markets. Announcement of further imnnrt.int
rp'iv-'iv development for this fi.s-
tr'ct 1= pngerly awaited, however, in
spllf nr the r-w-l thnt Elko is already
served by the Canadian Pacific,
Kco'c'itiv Central and Grent Northern lines.
SOFIA, July 2.���Bulgaria tonight
sent an  ultimatum  to Servia    and
Greece announcing that unless both
| countries     ordered   a  cessation   of
(heir aggressive advance within  24
I hours, Bulgaria would hold tbem re-
jsponsibl"   for   eventualities   and,   If
nailed   to   account   by   the   Powers,
would assume blame    for    nothing
that may happen In the Balkans.
MORE MILITIA.
VICTORIA, July 3.���A committee
of prominent Sidney cltl2ens waited
on Col. Roy, district commanding of-
Iflcer of the troops recently encamp-
jed at the peninsula city, with a view
;to getting his co-operation In establishing a regiment there, and they
|met with much encouragement.
Col.  Roy announced  that he  had
ha*d   in   mind   the   organizing  of   an
island  rural regiment  with at  least
jone or two companies In Sidney and
'others all  along the  island such  a?
Nanaimo, Ladysmlth, Chemalnus, etc.
i     There ;*rp many encer and athletically   Inclined  young  men   who    have
been overcome by the military atmosphere of iheir home during the las-
week,   and   are   anxious   to  pet   Into
the ranks of their country.   That tne
island rural regiment idea will me"?
with   the  greatest  of  satlsactlon   the
island over, is expected, and If it. fle-
.velopB as anticipated early success is
looked for.
GETTYSBURG, Fa., -uly 3.���
About one-third of the civil War
veterans who have been here celebrating the fiftieth anniversary of
the battle of Gettysburg are enroute
to their homes today, most of the
others merely awaiting the coming
tomorrow of President Wilson. This
will be the first time in history that
a southern born president has visited
the battlefield and Wilson's reception will be enthusiastic. A detachment of Confederate veterans
will meet the president at the depot
and give their famous rebel yell.
Today was governor's day, fourteen governors being present. Governor Sulzer, of New York, and Governor Cox, of Ohio, were among the
principal speakers. A congressional delegation, headed by Vice-President Marshall, inspected the battlefield before the speech making started.
The state constabulary is making
every effort today to apprehend the
men who stabbed seven others here
last night in the dining room of the
Gettysburg hotel . A fight started
when several men aroused the anger
of a veteran in blue by adversely
criticising Abraham Lincoln. The
veteran disappeared in the melee and
his identity is not known. He jumped to his feet and soundly berated
Lincoln's detractors.
The men who were stabbed, the
police say, are those who came to
the aid of the veteran. The wounded
men are Quartermaster Sergeant Edward J. Carroll, U.S.A.; David Far-
bor, a member of the state constabulary; John D. Maughln, Malcolm
Griffin, Charles Stialer, Hayden
Renlsbecker and Harry A. Root, Jr.
HOLIDAYS MUST WAIT.
DUCHESS WILL RETURN.
STEVESTON, Lulu Island, July 2.
������Quite a number of zealous fishermen religiously foreswore celebration
of Dominion Day in order to be out
on the South Arm, when, according
to the calendar, the sockeye run
should arrive. Sockeye nets were
cast for the first time, but the salmon failed to put In his scheduled
appearance. It was reported that 8
Jap boat had caught five of me fish,
hut the rumor could not be authenticated. Quite a number ot spring
salmon  were caught, however.
WILL MARQUIS SUCCEED?
LONDON,  July   2.���Five  hundred
Canadians attended  last night's  Do-!
million   [lay   dinner,   at   which   Lord,
Strathcona presided.
|     Rising to respond to his lordship'!
remarks concerning    the    Duchess,
Jj:_    ���;.,,.,.]    |!':.i-.;. .-   .-*,!���
"i am pleased to say she Is maklngl
a splendid recovery, and looks for-1
ward to accompanying me back    to
i .1-   la '������������ the autumn,
"Gentlemen," continued tha Duke.
"I *'< ��� I mosi flattered at having been
;ihkid tu accept an extension or thy
te; in im anol her year.
"I have now had the honor of be-
Ing Governor-General for two yean
and during that time l have learned
mure and more to take the deepest
interest in everything regarding Canada. During the time I have held
office Canada's progress has been
I most  remarkable,"
"There may be nerlods of depression passing over Canada. Thos** i���
things which happen to every country, luit I am certain this is merely
temporary and Canada is on a sound
basis and has every reason to look
forward to steady advance in pros-
pi i ty and| population.
SAN FRANCISCO. Jin./ 2.���"Go
Set a job and then I'll marry you."
This ls the answer given here today
by Miss Emily Collision, of New-
York, better known by her stage
name of Theo Carew, to a proposal
of marriage by Marquis Piero Mar-
cone, an Italian nobleman. The
Marquis, who haB lost a $3.ooo.(ioo
fortune, started out early todav in
ti ir h of work, "1 shall mak<
good before night," he told Miss
Carew.
LEANDER BEATS ARGOS.
WESBROOK RETURNS.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^���TANCOUVER. July  3.���Dr.  F.  F.
Wesbrook, the president or tin
HON. ISAAC brock LUCAS. University of British Columbia, will
Th,- new provincial treasnrer nf probablj reach the city tomorrow,
Ontario. Mr. Lucas is noted for bis wi;l- bla wife and family, lie is un-
shortness of stature (he is 5 feet, d-rstood to have taken ap rivate res-
four Inches) and his largeness nf Idence pending the decision of the
mentality, Hia appointment to this governors a�� to tbe erection of ti.<-
responsible position was very popu- president's house at Point Grey
lar with .ill parties and classes in ""-hlch Is, of course, dependent upon
Ontario. He is a lawyer b) profes- the '���'-'""le plans for the university
tion. ji
tructare.
HENLEY-ON-THAMES, Eng.. July
.'*.���Lear.der won from (lie Argonauts in the (irand Challenge event
today, Butler, Toronto, losl tO Wi-e.
England, in Diamond Sculls, hy 2 1-1
lengths.
WASHINGTON STATE.
BELLINGHAM, July 3.���As a sure
indication that King Sockeye Salmon
is making his annual approach, the
state fish commissioner's office was
deluged yesterday morning with applications for purse seine permits.
The fishermen announce that they
expect the big quadrennial rush
about July IS, and they fix that date
because the salmon Thvarlably come
thrashing their way in the change of
the moon. The permits being issued
are for second class seines of thr
1500-foot variety. '
Haygi-owei-s Anxious.
BELLINGHAM, July 3.���If the
hay crop of Whatcom County can
be saved it will not only be unusually
large but unusually good, the season
having been exceptional for growth
of forage.
The weather permitting, work will
be started next week in every portion of the county. Many fields are
standing fence high and the farmers
are expecting a rich harvest. The
labor problem is somewhat perplexing to the farmers this year as the
labor is scarce and high priced. This
will likely force tbe farmer, who
has not yet Invested in saving devices, to consult the implement
dealer.
New Law in  Force.
SEATTLE. July 3.���The new Canadian weights and measures , law
went iuto effect Tuesday, July 1, and
all the salesmen of Vancouver bouses
were notified In regard to the law
as lt requires a standard cup to contain a full quart of berries, dr}
measure, and if the package is short
It must be marked short. A number
of shippers are already using the
standard boxes. A similar law, passed by the Washington State Legislature, will go into effect the first of
January,  1914.
Premium List Ready.
PUYALLUP, July 3.���With the
adoption of the name of the Western
Washington Fair Association, the
valley fair to be held this year from
September 24-28 will be larger both
In scope and in exhibits to fit
territory taken in by the title, than
ever before. The premium list has
been finished by Secretary J. P.
Nevins and will be ready for dfstri-
hution the latter part of this week.
Any one desiring a copy is requested to send a post card to the secretary of the fair association.
To Re-Forest 700 Acres.
CENTRALIA, July 3.���That timber itself is a crop to grow on logged-
off lands is the opinion of E. ��.
Brooks, general superintendent of
the Washington-Union Coal Company, at Tono. Mr. Brooks was in
Centralia Monday looking up information on reforesting 700 acres oi
!ogged-off land near Tenino.
Rain Damages Hay.
SPOKANE, July 3.���The precipitation for the month of June at Colfax broke the record for severe!
years, being 3.2S inches, as against
1.31 last year, and the heavy rains
for the last two weeks have caused
considerable damage to the hay crop,
the farmers being unable to cut.
Much of the hay has lodged and
alfalfa is growing rank and coarse.
Record for Fines.
CENTRALIA, July 3.���Frank
Piatt and James Owens, two Tacoma
taxlcab men, went joy riding to Centralia' and back Saturday night and
incidentally set a record for fines.
At Lakeview on the way down they
were fined $25 for speeding, and at
Tenino they were fined $12.70 for
the same offence. Leaving Centralis
on the return trip they were overhauled at the city limits by Chief
of Police Schleider and fined $15.
and at Bucoda, where they attempted to run their machine into a sploon
hey were fined $10.
Killed at Blaine.
BLAINE, Wash., July _.���While
under heavy pressure during a test
at the Ainsworth & Dunn cannery
here yesterday afternoon, a huge retort exploded, Instantly killing Wii
!iam Wlthrow, a well known young
man of Blaine, and injuring Aleck
Degetty, it is feared, mortally.
Both men were cannery experts
and were working close to the retort when the explosion occurred.
Delgetty is one of the best known
cannerymen of Washington, having
been connected with various large
canning concerns for the past 25
years.
Mean te> Connect.
BELLINGHAM,     June   28.���That
the Chicago, Milwaukee    &    Puget
Sound Railway Is gradually working
out plans for the ultimate    connection   of   Bellingham   with   Its   coast
line,     which    now   extends   ns    far
north as Everett nnd  Snohomish, Is
j indicated  by  the  fact  that  negotiations nr" on for traffic arrangements
I with   the  Anacortes  ti.  Eastern,  the
I proposed   electric   line      which   will
jspnn Whldby Island.    It is rumored.
; In   fact,  that  the  Milwaukee   Is  behind   the   Anncortes  &   Eastern,   although t.  no   definite   Information   to
jthls effect has been divulged.
Two   Unities  of   Apples.
NORTH YAKIMA, June 28.���Only
two grndes of apples will be packed
and sold in the Yakima Valley, according to an agreement of selling
agencies und commission dealers.
They will be known as extra fancy
and standard, and will eliminate the
fancy, extra fancy nnd other so-called grades formerly used.
The Royal Bank ol Canada
Incorporated 1869.
Capital Authorized   ��25,000,OOQ
Capital Paid Up   fll,500,00o
R-****       fl2,500,ooo
Aggregate Assets, On* Hundred and Seventy-Five Million
Dollar*.
It Is the aim of the management of this Bank to make every dt
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his financia
affairs. *
SAVING.-.   BBPARTMBNT
Accounts may be opened with d eposits of One Dollar and Unwar-i.
Interest palC or credited at the hlg hest current rates, on May 3i��. ��,j
November 3Oth each year. **
f AJDNER. n. c#
H. F. BISHOP. MANAGE!
A BRAVE DEED.
NORTH VANCOUVER, July 3.���
Thinking not of himself or of the
swift running current, but only of
another man fighting for his life In
the treacherous waters of Burrard
inlet at Roslyn. near Roche point on
the north shore, Mr. J. Gardner, private secretary to Mr. B. T. Rogers,
of the B. C. Sugar refinery, jumped
| from the launrh. Tamer, on Bomin-
i Ion Day and saved a man from
drowning.
HON. .1. D. HA/EN.
Mini-tci <i| Marine nnd Fisheries.
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A reliable French regulator; never fails. These
Dills are exceedingly p .werful in regulating Ihe
^.���nerative p-.rli'in ol the female system. Refuse
.11 cheap imitations. Dr. <1�� Van'. Hre sold at
���I* n lox. nr three l.rllti. Mailed to any adilress.
Tb. Scabp"' I-ras "o��� 81. Catluarln.a. ��"��*
McLELAN LUMBER CO.
Carry in stock a full line oi
ROUGH AND DIMENSION LUMBER
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
LADNER, B. C.
Box 1332
******<^^^>************************
j    DELTA   HOTEL
| J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
I   Ladner, B. C. Phone 2
Sample Room. Prompt Service i
;!���   Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.     Rates Reasonable  ,
* .;
>*****************************^****
lumber:
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
t
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles. Lath, Buh, Doors Turclncs and HotiM Finlihinn
Phone  R14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated lOlo.
We are prepared to Install single
Hue or party line phones at short notice. Long distance ln connection witb
our service. Apply to
A. DeR. TAYI/OR. Sec.
T. I. ELLIOTT
Successor to P. C. Clark
Horseshoeing
-���AND ���
General blacksmithing
That "Low Cost of
Living,"
IT would be interesting to know how much less
it costs one family to live than another of
like means and requirements. It is quite certain
that all households do not possess equal intelligence and economy in their buying.
A finely organized business house, through its
trained purchasing department, knows with exactness where to buy and what to buy and when
to buy. This newspaper knows the last word
about the vast quantities of paper and ink and
everything else it buys. \Ve would close up shop
pretty quickly if we bought without absolute information to guide us.
THE DELTA TIMES through its advertising columns, offers every individual and e/ery
family the opportunity to practise the same exactness and efficiency in making their disbursements. Delta Times advertising is the very
pulse of human activity. Study it. Be informed
by it. And you will learn the secret of economy
and the low cost of living. K.XTIRDAY, JULY 5, 1013.
TSE DELTA TDDQI
j_j.01 a i ********)**y*i******j***> **.. i m-n-i-n.����->gn
...LOCAL ITEMS.
|.fA->*O-fr-K'-����'��-����l-0-'����*��l����6����
L'ounclllor A. D. Paterson was a
passenger on the .New Deli.. Monday.
Joseph Jordan  started   this  week
age to Boundary Bay.
Ibis.
M
lend
M r,
I couvei
Wyke and wife spent the week
in  Vancouver, visiting  friends.
William  Giffln   was   In   Van-
tins week.
Dr. .1- Kerr Wilson was a passenger
I on the New Delta Thursday.
There will be a regular meeting of
|,]���  School Board Saturday, July 5.
Mr. and Mrs.
[cupying    their
(Boundary
J. Johnston  are oc-
summer     home    a;
Councillor F. Kirkland was a Vancouver visitor on  Monday.
ALL EVIDENCE TO
COME UP AGAIN
Mr. and Mrs. Duby were Vancouver visitors Thursday.
Mr. Hugh Savage was a passengei
on the New Delta on Thursday.
Duncan  Gilchrist  spent  Dominion
Day in Vancouver.
H.  N.   Rich  is  having  a  summer
cottage erected at Chewassin.
Bay.
Men   are  beginning  to  drift  into
r for the haying season, whicn
'���'.[,   probably begin next week.
i  Wilson and wife, from Van-
I spent Just 1st In town with
Mr   Wilson's mother.
Mrs   T. E. Ladner took the after-
Iboat for Vancouver on Thurs-
da) ���
Rev. J, J. Hastie and Mrs.  Hastie
|lef| Mount Forest for Ladner on June
A celebration in Point Roberts on
ii   Fourth  was attended by several
|Delta people.
Reeve Benson returned from Alberta the first of the week.
Mr. J. W. Clarke, last year's principal of the Ladner public school, ls
now on a trip to Eastern Canada.
Mr. D. Gilchrist has completed a
fine barn at Mr. W. H. Montgomery's
farm at Boundary Bay.
Mr. Robert Honeyman, of Vancouver, paid a short visit to Ladner on
Tuesday.
Moses Paul Answers to Charge   of
Being Connected With Spintlum
in Recent Crime.
"BELFAST" DONALD
IN SERIOUS SCRAPE
AUSTRALIA KEEPS
TO PATH OUTLINED
(From The British Columbian.)
Another chapter in the history of
the Indian outlaws Paul and Spint-
Reporte*"   That   Indian   Died   From
Excessive   Drinking���Body  Exhumed After Illegal Burial.
STEVESTON, Lulu sland, July 2.
���For selling liquor to Indians, Wm.
Donald, a local waterfront character
more generally known as "Belfast,1
lum was opened at the Assize Court i was on" Monday fined $150, or in de
Mr. and Mrs. W
enjoyable  holiday
week.
Wright silent an
in    Portland   lasi
Mr.   .7.   P.   Smith,   acting   C.M.C.
ni   Dominion  Day  in   Vancouver.
?ome  of  the   English   birds  freer*
Iin the Delta last spring are reported
seen on the north side of Lulu Island
Mr. Duby, superintendent of the
McLelan Lumber Company, is moving
to New  Westminstei.
Mr. V. Taylor, of the Taylor Electric Company, has purchased an Indian motorcycle and is now enjoying
the good roads throughout the Delta.
High school examinations start on
July 7 in the Ladner High school.
A number from our high school are
writing.
Money   to   loan,   first  mortgages,
improved farms, 8 per cent, interest.
If you want a Bicycle with years j Alfred W. McLeod, 309 Westminster
Trust Building, New Westminster. ������
Jack Greene was a Ladner citizen
who took in the opening of the rac-
Mr. George Burnside, of the Burn- ing season at Minoru Park last Sat-
I-  i Gas Company, Vancouver, passed urday.
igh   I.adner  on   Mont-ay.      Mr.. ���������
Il'.urnside is ramping with his family
bi Boundary Bay this summer.
1 proven service behind it, get a "Mas-
f,���;. silver Ribbon" at Taylor Electric Co.
��� ���
The   Birdswell,   of  New  Westmin-
er,  was  in  port on  Thursday,  dls-
Icharging a shipment of sacks at the
I'.-K. Milling Company's wharf.   Tha
Birdswell left with a cargo of bales nothing your wife will so appreciate
ay. ias a Hot Point Electric  Iroi,.      We
  have  them  and   all   electriea'   appli-
The   Methodist   church   was   well ances.    Taylor Electric Company
ed last Sunday evening, the oera-
belng the annual divine services
the Canadian Order of Foresters.
ne   forty   members   of   the  order
ruled in a body at the church.
on Wednesday when Moses Paul
was placed in the dock to stand his
trial for being "an accessory after
the fact in the crime of murdering
Constable Kindness for which Paul
Spintlum has already been sentenced
to death.
In the quaint wording of the indictment Moses Paul is charged that
he "did comfort and assist" Paul
Spintlum after the crime was committed.
Mr. Stuart Henderson appeared
for the accused and took the same
objections to the jurisdiction that he
did in the Spintlum trial and declined to plead. A plea of not guilty
wus entered on the judge's direction.
Mr. A. H. MacNelll, ,KC, again represented tho-Crown.
In empanelling the jury four jurymen who had acted in the Spintlum
trial were by arrangement of counsel, excused. The trial will occuTry
the rest of the week the whole of the
evidence on the Spintlum case having to be repeated and all the intricacies of the long trial rechronicled.
Mr. MacNelll ln addressing the jury
told them the story of what the
Crown alleges is a series of crimes,
the White murder, the Ai Wal murder and last the murder of Constable
Kindness. He related the various
pieces of evidence which Chief of
Police Fernie had collected in his
wonderful 20 days at the very heels
of the outlaws.
During  the afternoon  a  string of
witnesses was disposed of including
Forrest Loring, James Boyd, William
Ritchie, Charles Pollard, Johnny Pol-
| lard,  Andrew  Neas,  Jas.  Robertson-,
  |High   Bar  Joe,     "Major"   Churchill
The weather  was of a  freaky na-. William  Place, Frank Johnny, Clar-
ture on Wednesday. Heavy ralni? ence Brown, Thomas Pollard and
were reported as visiting East Delta John McMillan, all of whom ha*;
and Sunbury, while Ladner and Gulf- previously given evidence in the
side escaped entirely. " Spintlum trial.
  The testimony of the witnesses -,vas
For the hot  summer t'me there's practically a repetition  of what hae
already been published. The outstanding feature was the pertinacity
of Mr. Stuart Henderson in his cross-
examination of James Boyd, the
rancher, who states that he identified
jSpintlum when he rose from behind
the log after the shooting.
* *
Dr. A. A. King accompanied Rev.
C. W. Whittaker to Vancouver the
first of the week, where on Wednesday Mr. Whittaker was operated on
for appendicitis. A speedy recovery
is the wish of all Delta people.
With weather conditions ideal, the _____
pl.-hodist and Baptist( Sunday schools]     The   vlner>   of   Vancouver,   some
M  successful   Picnics   at   Grauer . - wh      unfam,llar  with  Iocal  water8
tub on Dominion Day.    There were encountered a bar shorUy after *eav
any m attendance.    Private plcnls .,       ,_-___   ._   Thur-da,.  after���0on
on Dominion Day were many      d f     four ,._..-_ wag ,held        waU.
.umber.
i ing for the rise of the tide.
, i
rhe road through the sand at j The members of Delta Orancr
oundary Bay has been repaired by Lodge will parade to the Methodist
ip municipality and is now in e..-1 church for their annual service on
-llent  rendition.    Clam shells were ] Sunday evening, July 6.   .The pulpit,
'   somewhat  unique  paving  mate
il   used.    There  are  extensive  de-
sits  in   this  section   ot   the  shells,
���which mix well with the sand.
For pressed brick, fire clay, com-
I mon   brick,   cement,   lime,    plaster,
(travel, sand, rock, and  fuel  oil, see
"-  for   prices  before  you  -buy.    Wc
can   deliver   by   cars   on   the  Great
Northern    or    by   barges    anywhere
���   the   river  hank.    B.C.   Trans-
���' Co.,  Ltd. Office telephone, 826:
���wharf  telephone,  880. ��
owing to Rev. C. W. Whittaker's illness, will be supplied from Vancou
ver.
True Oliver attended the Vancouver Gun Club tournament at the
Richmond ranges on Monday, ane.
with a score of 137 out of 150 finished third among the amateur, shots.
His figures were 14, 18, 14. 18, 14,
15, 15, 13, 13. Oliver led British
Columbia ama;eurs at the shoot, hit
leaders being Seattle and Tacoma
men.
IDOUKHOBORS FIND
B.C. PLEASANT LAND
from wheat and other produce represents a turnover of $1,5.0,000 per
annum.
In   order   to   make   arrangements
for selling wheat and other produce
_^^^^ I Mr.   Cazakoff   about   the   middle   of
^^^^^^^^^^   "���"~���""""" I July will leave Saskatchewan on an
���Another     Thousand      Coming Co-' extended trip to Montreal and other
"Pera-lTo Methods Pay���Have       i ftoil,lR  n ���6 �����*��� th(�� ?��_*���? **���n*
....   ,     _    ���_    ,    "' i Its  grain   direct  to  the wholesalers.
Wholesale frrnit Houses. |     British   Columbia's   favorable   cli
mate and  tlie    adaptability of  the
_ Doukhobor   people   to   fruitgrowing
ELSON, July 3.���Another thou- \ and mixed farming nre given by Mr.
I'lhd boukhobors will come to this I Cazakoffl as two of the chief reasons
���"tlon of British Columbia from for the Immigration to Kootenay and
"""katchewan     this  year,     bringing   Boundary from Saskatchewan.
-otnl number In llritish Colum-'	
to 5000 und reducing the number j      DEMONSTRATION* ORCHARD.
he prairie province to 3000, ac-
WORKERS RUSH TO
BUY CIVIC BONDS
st.
Paul  Finds Plans Mooted in B.
C.   Eminently  Satisfactory���
$200,000 a Day.
fault, three months ln jail, by Magistrate Israel Rubinowitz on Saturday. "Belfast" was unable to meet
the fine, and is at present lodged in
the Steveston jail. The prosecution j
was concluded by the provincial constabulary.
It is understood that "Belfast" is
also held in connection with the
death of an Indian, who is alleged
to have died from excessive use of
intoxicating liquors while crossing
the South Arm some days ago.
The man with no communication
to the authorities, was buried on
Cooper's Island. Sunday his body
was exhumed.
At the request of counsel, the assault case brought by Wong Gee and
Wong Ho, two Chinamen, against
Miller and Hulbert was formally adjourned. Miller and Hulbert are
now out on ball.
Cons'derable interest came before
the court last Monday evening when
it was adjourned for a week.
Reciprocity With Canada and New
Zealand Will Not Be Affected
By Change.
THE AGE OP DECEIT.
Fake  Scars  and  "Interest! nft"  Personalities Supplied at so Much
Per in Germany.
BERLIN, July 3.���On uie theory
that the average German woman prefers an interesting man to a handsome one, a new industry is springing up in various towns. One firm
advertises this: "How can you become interesting? Only by using
our ointment, which will give you a
wan, spiritual face."
Another concern is reported to be
doing a flourishing business providing imitation scars, such as decorate the cheeks of university students who have fought duels. This
is done 'without pain or interruption to business," ana close resemblance to the real thing is guaranteed.
CITY STEPS IN.
CINCINNATI, July 2.���Seizure of
all closed ice plants in the city was
ordered here today by the Board of
Health on request of Mayor Hunt.
Health Officer Landis was ordered
to operate all plants tied up as result of the ice wagon drivers' strike.
SPEAKS VOLUMES FOR
BUSINESS ACUMEN
MELBOURNE, July 3.���The Canadian-Australian reciprocity negotiations started by Hon. G. E. Foster,
during his recent visit to Australia,
will be continued by the successors
to the Fisher administration.
Such was the statement made by
the new Prime Minister, Mr. Davis
Cook, who has now taken over the
reins of office. The reciprocity agreement already concluded with Now
Zealand will also be carried through
to its fruition.
Mr. Cook outlines the attitude of
his party very fully and states in unmistakable terms that it is for reciprocity within the Empire. "The
disposition of the government," he
Bays, "is entirely in favor of such arrangements as those with Canada
and New Zealand, and trade between the different parts of the
Empire is our ideal."
Papuan Oilfields.
In view of the British Admiralty's
efforts to secure adequate supplies
of oil for the navy, the discovery
of oilfields in Papua is of the highest importance to that country. If
the anticipations of the discoverers
are fully realized the Industry in
Papua is certain to reach the largest proportions and will revolutionize
development there. It is well known
that the Admiralty are almost at
their wit's end to discover new
sources of oil supplies in view of
the spread of the use of oil fuel for
warships.
Growth of Navy.
Great interest is taken in the new
Australian flagship, the Australia,
which has just been inspected by
the King. Quite a wave of pride
is sweeping through the Commonwealth at the rapid and satisfactory
growth of tlie navy.
Monty makts Monty
Tor Hale, For Enhance. Wanted to
Purchase, To Let, Lost, Found, Work
Wanted, Situation* Vacant, 1 cent par
word. Minimum, 8 cent* tor nor <__���
advt. These rataa for cash wltn order.
Al! Want Ada. muat be la or I p.��a.
on Thuriday.
M-ONEY TO LOAN���$1,000.00, $2.-
000.00 and $3,000.00 on approved
securities. Apply to H. N. Rich,
Ladner, B.C.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
PAINTING SIR WILFRID.
OTTAWA, July 3.���Sir Wilfrid
Laurier has been giving sittings during the last few days at the Chateau
Laurier for a portrait painting for
the Ontario Club, Toronto. The painter is Mr. John Russell, of Toronto,
who has studied extensively in Paris
and at other continental points. The
sittings will occupy several days.
FRENCH AVIATOR KILLED.
EPRNAY, France, July 3.���Captain Rey, of the French army, was
killed and his companion, a private
of the engineer corps, probably fatally injured when the military aeroplane in which they were flying above
the village of Bethon capsized yesterday and crashed to the ground.
Dominion Trust Co. Declares Interim
Dividend for Past Quarter at 8
Per Cent. Annual Rate.
NOTICE.
ST. PAUL, Minn., July 2.���"Immensely popular" Is the ver.ict i'ere
today of the city's plan to sell $10
bond certificates to the workers.
.More than $100,000 wor.h of the
securities were disposed of y.stenlay.
the first day of the sale, in small
lots, and today another big line was
at the city treasurer's office eager to
get the bonds.
Many women worker:, and other?
whose savings are small aie buying
the city bonds.    They ure attractive
as they furnish opporturi'.j to Invest ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
at regular intervals, as fast as the | eloquent tribute could be paid to
person  can   save  the     meney.     The |(he   business   foresight   and   acumen
of   'he  manage:_ent of  this  well-es-
In spite 0f the financial stringency,
which at the present time is so prevalent, the Dominion Trust Company
on July 1st declared an interim dividend of eight per cent, per annum
upon their paid-up capital stock,
besides carrying a large sum to the
reserve.
The business ol this company during the first half of this year has
been unusually encouraging and
shows a large increase over the corresponding months of last year.
And in mentioning this fact, no nior.1
investor can also withdraw liis i i
her money when desired with :.i;er
est ln full.
The  city  sinking   fund  committee
tab::siied company.    ^^^^^^^^^^
'llie   local   branch   at   New   Westminster, of which Mr   C. b   Keith  is
proposes to buy and sell certificates ithe manager, has during the same
daily the year round. Todav's salt j period shown a marked increase in
is expected to exceed $200,00 J j the  business effected.
Notice is hereby given that all
owners and landlords of occupied
houses will be enforced to put in
septic Tanks or dry earth closets, In
accordance with the Provincial
Health Act, within the period of 90
days.
By  order  of
DELTA  MUNICIPAL COUNCIL.
Dated, July 2nd, 1913.
Ladner, B.C.
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
SODA WATBR. GINGER
ALB and all kinds ot
SUMMER DRINKS
Your Patronage Solicited
VV. MUDGE
Highest Prices for Live and Dressed
Poultry,    Fresh Eggs and    Produce.
Consignments Solicited.
City Market, Main St.,    Vanconver.
SUMMER SCHEDULE
Beginning April lst_
lADNER and WESTHAM ISLAND
Via Steveaton and <
S.S.    "NEW    DELTA"*
To Vanconver and New Westmlnsler.
Week Days.
Leaves Ladner���8:30 a.m., 12:30
p.m. and 6:30 p.m.
Leaves Steveston on arrival of car
leaving Granville street, Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m., 12:30
p.m., and 6:30 p.m. New Westminster passengers will take car
leaving at 8:00 a.m., 12:00 and
6:00 p.m. for Eburne car, to con:
nect with the boat.
NOTICE.
���Notice   is   hereby   given   that   all
owners, lessees or occupants of land
will be enforced  to comply  with the
Provincial Noxious Weeds Act.
By  order  of
DELTA  MUNICIPAL COUNCIL.
Dated, July 2nd,  1913.
Ladner, B.C.
The Delta Timet la pubiian.u ever
Saturday fr .m the Time* Hull-lea
L_.di.i-r. Hi J D Ta vlor.
��._-in- -<.ir --,.,r
SYDNEY, N.S.W., July 3.���An
epidemic of smallpox has broken out
In Sydney and the introduction of
the disease has been traced to the
crew of a steamer from Vancouver
B. C.
"���  to Mr. M. w. Cacakoff,
'in, Sask., general  manager
Doukhobor   Society   of   Canada,
1   arrived   here  Tuesday.      With
1 is Mr. .1. A. M. Patrick, of York-
Sask.,   legal   representative   of
society In  Saskatchewan.     Yes-
!|V they left for Brilliant, where
r'ieiice  will be held  with  Mr.
1   Verlgin,  president of the so-
���etnalnlng In Russia   there   are
M  7ooo Doukhobors, Mr. Cnzak-
'tlmatel, so that more than half
total   number   of   these   people
1 come to   Canada.      In all lt Is
''    ed   that   6000   shall   come   to
province from Saskatchewan.
Building nnd Business.
ans are being made by the so-
for the erection of warehouses
>lgary,    Edmonton,    Saskatoon
other places In the prairies for
wholesale handling of fruit and
produce  from Doukhobor set-
1 ��� "'s In Kootenay and Boundary,
1 the system of retail stores at
���ton and other places may later
'Xtended to the larger cities In
Pralriei, Mr. Cazakoff stated.
i show the ImmenBe volume of
���"islness carried on by the 8000
'���'lohors in Canada Mr. Cazak-
"i'-ntioned thnt the sorletv pays
Canadian Pacific Railway $180,-
'  annually    for freight    charges
li   the    general    business    apart
(iOLI)EN, B.C., July 3.-���From information received  from the provincial department of agriculture by C.
I II.  Parson, secretary of the Central
i Conservative  Association   of  Columbia Riding,  It.  is  believed  that the
I provincial   government   will   proceed
j with      the    establishment    of      a
demonstration orchard near Golden.
ALBERNTS HIGH  SCHOOL.
POUT ALBERNI, July 3.���Plans
are progressing favorably for the
erection of the $30,000 high school
here. It Is expected to be erected
o-i block 190, D. L. 1, consisting of
2(5 lots and worth from $8000 to
$10,000.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
The following are registered at th**-
Delta hotel:
Oeo.   E.  Forbes.
M. Murchlson, Blaine, Wash.
J.  Thurrlson.
O.  H.  Hendry.
Henry   Merchant.   Boundary   Bav
P.  Morris.
P. S.  Kennedy, Vancouver.
Fred Wilson, New Westminster.
Ollle  Fern,  New  Westminster.
A.   Bruce.
W.  Cressard.
W. J. Goard, Vancouver.
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Home, Vancouver
fifl_f_   * ^""OKSCSBW""1
*^2P;
IHR'VT *****
FT-.:.
____r  ������"��� _&_ tsffii
-> ��� ��� *   .
*        ���.'.:'
���1 ���
&'>'*
'**t*f*-W^ .. ��� AW$��Fr -
'-���'��� _HH
'���1 mWm
JJjgfJ
��� ";|
CARLOTTA   XILSON.
Who takes the title role In "Deborah'' and is summoned to the police court In Toronto for putting on
an Immoral production at the Princess theatre. The theme of Deborah 's that Of an unmarried woman who yearns for children and
goes wrong.
Poultry Wanted
Best Pi Ices Paid- T"
PACIFIC POCLTRV SCPPLY.
City Market. Vancouver.
TENDERS  FOR  DREDGING*.
-JAMEJ"
-J,
Hid. a
THE ���"������"E'TEST RAILROAD MAN
Such men as BhaughnSSty, Man
v.-in Home ard other b'�� Canadian r
c-i's be?t. It is interesting to note, h
railroad man, James .'. 11,11. is a C
the Bankers' Association  banquet in
AGER IV
n. Nlcholl
allway mf
��� A,      !���-.     t
ai��'dlpn,
Ottawa
WORLD IS A CANADIAN.
.  Mackenzie, Chamberlain,
n  easily  rank  with  Amerl-
bat th�� greatwt American
Mr. Hill spoke recenly at
Sealed tenders, addressed to tha
undersigned, and endorsed "Ti-nilur
for Dredging, Pitt River, B.C.," will
be received until 4.uu p.m. on Wednesday, July 23, 1913, for dred*rlns
required ai   i'iti   River,  U.C.
Tenders will not be   onsldi n d un-
li sa made on the forms ��� ip ill* d, ������ i
signed with the actual -'-..���.-.' -i.*. ���: or
tenderers.
Combined  speolfh al Ion   ui I   form
of tender can be obtalm    i n appltca
Hon to the Secretary, Depari i   :" o?
Public    Works,    Ottawa.      Tenders
in ��� i���-1 Include the towing of the plant
to .-'nd from the work,    n--���!-��� ������< nnff
tugs   not  owned   and   reg*.; - n '   t*i
Canada   shall   nol   be   employed   In
ithe  performance  of  the  work   con-
i treated   for.      Contractors   musl   Be
ready  to begin   work  within  thirty
I days after the date they  Bave been
notified  of  the  acceptance  of  their
tender.
Kadi ti nder musl Bs s icon.pan.etf
by an accepted cheq'le on :l chartered
">;ink. pnvable to (he order of the
Honourable the Minister of Public
Works, for five per cent. (." per
cenl ) of the contract price whicti
will be forfeited If the person tendering decline to enter into u -illtr:i-r.
when called upon to do so, or fai'
to complete the work contrac ed for.
U the tender be not accepti l tho
chenue will he returned.
The Department doe's nol bintf
Itself  to  accept   the   lowest   or  anj
tender.
By order,
R, C. DBSROCT-ERff,
Si retary.
Department  of Public WorTcs.
Ottawa.   June   24,   IBIS.
Newspapers  will  not be paid  for*
this   advertisement   if  thev   InSBTfi IT
without  authority  from   the   C.iarr-
ment.
tif
'   tl
*l
n
11<
*9 r i
. *���*- n**".T
THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, JULY ."},
1918.
RECALLS FAMOUS
BATTLE Of OLD DAYS
A Hundred Years Aro the Sluinnoii
nnd lhe Chesapeake Fought
Their Good Fight.
tFrom The British Columbian.)
On June 1, a hundred years ago,
II.M.S. the Shannon and the U. S.
frigate Chesapeake engaged In a
famous naval battle off the New
England coast. Tlie follcving simple but Interesting narrative, o_-
fttlally transmitted to his superior
officer by Ca.pt. Broke, of the
Shannon, tells how the Union .lack
-was triumphant. And while peace
conferences and peace centenaries
are now the popular Interest of the
<lay, it ls well for Canadians to recall' with pride and gratitude, as
well thev Bhould, the deeds of brave
Britishers in the days of old.
Shannon, Halifax, June 6, 1813.
Sir,���I have the honor to inform
jou that being close in with Boston
"lighthouse, in H.M.S. under my command, on the 1st inst., 1 had the
pleasure of seeing that the United
"States frigate Chesapeake (whom we
hail long been watching) was coining
out of the harbor to engage tho
Shannon: 1 took a position betweun
Cape Ann and Cape Cod, and then
>ovi* to for him to join us���tin-
enemy came down in a very handsome manner, having three American ensigns flying; when closing
with us he sent down his royal
yards. I kept the Shannon's up, expecting the breeze would die away.
At half-past five p.m. the enemy
hauled up within hail of us on the
starboard side, and the battle began both ships steering full under
the top sails; after exchanging between two and three broadsides, the
enemy's ship fell on board of us,
ner mizzen-channels locking in with
our fore-rigging. I went forward
to ascertain her position, and observing that the enemy were flinching
from their guns, gave orders to prepare for boarding. Our gallant
bands appointed to that service immediately rushed in under their
respective officers, upon the enemy's
decks, driving everything before
them with irresistible fury. The
enemy made a desperate, but disorderly resistance.
Union Jack Triumphant.
The  firing continued  at all    the
gangways, and between the tops, but
In  two  minutes'   time     the  enemy
���were  driven  sword  In  hand     from
every post.    The American flag was
hauled  down,   and   the   proud     old
Dritish   Union   floated     trfcirnphanf-
over it.    In another    minute    they
ceased firing from below and called
for quarter.    The whole of this service  wae  achieved   in   15     minutes
from tho commencement of the action.    I have to lament the loss of
many of my gallant shipmates, buH
thcy fell exulting ln their conquest.
My brave first lieutenant, Mr. Watt,
was slain in the moment of victory,
In the act  of  hoisting the    British
colors;  his death is a severe loss to
the service.    Mr. Aldham, the purser,  who  had   spiritedly  volunteered
the charge of a party of small-arm
men, was killed at his post on the
gangway.     My   faithful   old     clerk,
Mr. Dunn, was shot by his side; Mr.
���Udhnm lias left a widow to lament,
his loss.    1  re<iuest the commander-
in-chief will  recommend  her to the
protection of my Lords Commission-*
-ers of the Admiralty.   My   veteran
boatswain,   Mr.  Stephens,   has  lost
an arm. He fought under Lord Rodney on April 12.    I trust his age and
services  will   be  duly   rewarded.     I
:nn  happy to say thai   Mr. Samwell,
ji  midshipman of much merit, Is the
< vily   other  officer  wounded   besides
myrelf, and he nol dangerously, Of
my gallant seamen and  marines wo
Had   :'.',   Blaln   and   66   wounded.     I
subjoin  the names of the former.
The Valiant Crew.
No expressions I can  make use of
can do justice to the merits of my
"rsliant   officers and crew; the   calm
courage   they   displayed   during   the
cannonade, and the tremendous precision   of  their   tire,   could   only   be
equalled   by   the   ardor  with   which
they rushed to the assault,    i re-
commend them all warmly to the
protection of the commander-in-chief.
Having received a severe sabre
wound at the first onset, whilst
Bharglng a parly of the enemy who
had rallied on their forecastle, 1
wns only capable of giving command
til) assured cur conquest was complete, and then directing Second
Lieutenant Provo Waills tn take
charge of tbe Shannon, and secure
the prisoners. 1 let the third lieutenant    Mr.   ('li-is.   Leslie     Kalkiner
(who had beaded the malndeck
boarders), In charge of the prize. I
beg to recommend these officers^
most strongly to the commander-in-
chief's patronage, for the gallantry
they displayed during the action, and
the skill and judgment they evinced
in the anxious duties which afterwards devolved upon them. To Mr.
Btongh, the acting master, I am
much Indebted for the steadiness In
which he "conn'd" the ship into action The lieutenants, Johns and
Law, of the marines, bravely boarded al Ihe head ol their respective
��� t"ivi lions.
The  Casualties.
11   Is   itnpossil le   to   pr.r:.ii ul.. .-. ���
���-., ry   brilliant    deed   performed   hv .
ray  officers  and   men;     but  I   must j
mention,  when  the  Ship's yard-arms -
were  locked  together,  that   Mr.  Cos- |
nabun, who commanded in our main-
top,  finding himself screened  from
tbe enemy by the foot of the top-sail,
Electric Restorer for Men
PflOSnhonol "--stores every ncrvo in the body
K ,;L 1(f _roper tendon; rettora
vim HD.i vitality. Premature dpcnv Bfld all scxfai
mimes] averted at once. Fho��phonol will
make you n new man. Price SH a box. or two f'<-
��5. Mailed to any address. The Scolxll IJru*,'
Co., St. CRtharluna, Ont.
laid out at the main yard arm to
fire upon them, and shot three men
in that situation. Mr. Smith, who
commanded In our foreyard top,
stormed the enemy's fore-top from
the foreyard arm, and destroyed all
the Americans remaining in it. 1
particularly beg leave to recommend
Mr. Etough, the acting master, and
Messrs*: Smith, Leake, Clavering,
Raymond and Llttlejohn, midshipmen. This latter officer is a son of
Capt. Llttlejohn, who was "slain in
the Berwick. The loss of the enemy
was about. 70 killed and 100 wounded. Among the former were the four
lieutenants, a lieutenant of marines,
the master and many other officers.
Capt. Lawrence is since dead of Els
wounds. The enemy came into ac-
t'on with a complement of 440 men.
the Shannon, having picked up some
recaptured seamen, had 330. The
Chesapeake is a fine frigate and
mounts 411 guns, 18 on her main
deck, two-and-thirties on her quarter deck and forecastle. Both ships
tame out. of action in the most beautiful order, their rigging appearing
as perfect, as if they had only been
exchanging a salute.
I havo the honor to be   etc.,
(Signed)   P.   B.   V.   BROKE,
Captain.
To Capt. the Hon. T. Bladen Capel,
senior officer    at    Halifax, Nova
Scotia.
List of killed on board H.M.S.
Shannon; G. T. L. Watt, first lieutenant; fi. Aldham, purser; .Tohrt
Dunn, captain's clerk; G. Gilbert,
Wm. Berllles, Neil Gilchrist, TIiob.
Selby, James Long, John Young,
Jas. Wallace antl Jos. Brown (all
"A.B.'s); Thos. Barr, Michael Murphy, Thos. Molloy, Thos. Jones,
John O'Connelly (all ordinary seamen); Thos. Berry (first-class boy).
Marines: Samuel Millarrf, corporal;
Jas. Jayens, private; Dominique,
Sader, private; Wm. Young, private;
Wm. Morrisay, John Morlarty, Thos.
tierman, supernumeraries.
(Signed) P. B. V. Broke, captain;
Alex. Jack, surgeon.
NOXIOUS WEEDS.
Deputy Minister of Agriculture W.
E. Scott, in a letter to the Times on
the noxious weed question, says:
I would be obliged if you would
kindly allow me, through the medium 0f your paper, to call the attention of farmers throughout the
province to the necessity of conducting a vigorous campaign against: the
spread of noxious weeds in the province. This constitutes a grave menace to the development of agriculture, and it is very essential that a
determined effort be made at the
present time to combat the evil before, it gets too big to handl3 It Is
deplorable to see in many good agricultural districts in the province the
alarming extent to which the Ca
nadlan thistle has spread. This li
one of the very worst weeds ir. exist
ence, and probably the hardest to
control.
TENNIS CHAMPIONSHIP.
LONDON, July 2.���Maurice E. McLoughlin of San Francisco, the American tennis champion, today defeated Stanley S. Doust, the Australian crack, in three straight sets ln
the competition for the Davis cup at
Wimbledon. The score was 6-4, 6-4
and  7-5.
FOR   KAMLOOPS   EXHIBITION.
KAMLOOPS, July 3.���A contract
for the erection of an exhibition
building here was let at. the meeting
of the Agricultural Association to
Geo. McBeth for the sum of $10,-
400, The work Is to be completed
before September 7.
GLUT OF FOXES.
COOPER YARNS
IN REAL LIFE
Spintlum and Paul Accompanied F.
J. Cummiskey, Unshackled, to
Kamloops Jail.
EDMONTON, July 2.��� The price
of live foxes In the East has declined
r,0 per cent, during the last ten days,
owing to tho numerous shipments
sent from Edmonton, Prince Albert.
North Battleford and Winnipeg, according to advices received here by
the Prince Edward Island agent of
the Western Haw Fur Co. of this
city, there being no demand at all
for red foxes.
MARITAL TROUBLES.
PORTLAND, July 2.���Angered
b'-cause his wife Mrs. Agnes Louise
Schnider hud secured a divorce Saturday, and refused to return to him,
Chris Schnider, a dairyman fired two
Shots into her body and then shot
himself three times. Both are in
the Good Samaritan Hospital In a
critical  condition.
AFTER NEW SCOOP.
NEW YORK, July 2.���A race for
a new record around the world
was started from New York early
today by John Henry Aloars, a
newspaperman and traveler of experience. He plans to circle the
globe in thirty days, about five days
less than it ever lias been done.
MBS. COOPER  I'OUXD.
EDMONTON, July 3.���The first
body to be recovered of the six lost
in the river last Thursday eveiing
was brought ashore this nfternooc at
a point, only a few hundred feet from
where the accident occurred, namely,
nt O'Neill's gravel plant. It w?.s that
of Mrs. Roden ('. Cooper, wife of the
manager of Marshall Wells Hardware Company.
EXECUTE GENERAL.
mkxico city, July 3.���Telegraphic dispatches telling of the execution by federal troops of General
Ainbroslo Flgueroa, one of the late
President Madero's right hand men
in the revolution against Porflrio
Diaz, were received here today. News
of the execution was sent by General
Juveneclo Rebles, federal commander at Cuernavaca.
(Prom the British Columbian.)
The complete history of how F. J.
Cummiskey, inspector of Indian
agencies In the soutu .astern B. C,
by diplomacy and by reason of his
thirty years' experience in the interior, got Paul Spintlum and Moses
Paul, "the outlaw Indians, not only
to give themselves up but to carry
his grips to the train tnat was to
take them to the Kamloops jail
rivals in interest the best stories of
the successful dealings ot Governor
Sir James Douglas with the redmen
of the province in the early days.
Out of a crowd of 150 Indians ln
the chief's meeting house on the
Bonaparte reserve, In the Nicola
valley at the request of Mr. Cummiskey, the two fugitives stepped
stoically as any Fenlmore Cooper
characters. Invited by Inspector
Cummiskey to bid goodbye to their
friends and go with him, the two
young braves who were accused of
three murders, went through the
crowd shaking hands with men, wo-
ment and children, some of the men
and women being those who had
frolicked with them as boy, and girls
together on the reserve in happier
days. This shook even their stoicism
and there were tears In the bold,
brown eyes when they had given the
last handshake aud came forward
with their hands to their foreheads
in token of submission to the white
chief.
It was only a momentary weakness, however, and no other sign of
It has been shown since that time
when the handclasps of their friends
were still warm on their palms.
Since then Paul Spintlum has been
found guilty of the murder of Constable Kindness and Moses Pm.1 has
to face the charge of being an accessory!
Cummiskey Speaks.
Inspector Cummiskey, who. in
spite of his Polish sounding name, is
an Irishman, with a rich brogue and
a Celtic immagination, told The
British Columbian how he did it, before leaving for Vancouver on Saturday evening, whence he took the
train for Kamloops. His story was
as follows:
"It was In June, 1912, that I interviewed Chief Jimmy Retasket, of
the Llllooet Indians at Llllooet, Re-
tasket's natural sagacity and superior knowledge of English placing
him above the other chiefs and rendering him more useful for my purpose of obtaining assistance to bring
in Paul Spintlum and Moses Paul.
"I asked Retasket If he could induce the two to surrender, but he
said that he could not speak the
Shuswap language, the fugitives belonging to that tribe, and if he attempted to go near the Shuswaps he
would probably be shot down.
"Seeing no leverage in this quarter, I abandoned it.
Praise for Chiefs.
"I may say to th credit of all the
chiefs in the district, that, apart
from their immediate friends, all
were willing and anxious that law
and order should prevail and that
the constables should be assisted.
For example, Chief Louis, of Kamloops, supplied the police with the
be3t trackers he had, and although
over 80 years old, himself drove
many days visiting the different
chiefs and advising them to assist ln
the administration of justice. All
efforts though were futile while
Chief Camille, Canoe Creek, Chief
Jimmy Gabriel, of Clinton, and Chief
I Joe Morris, of High Bar, remained
stoic and silent.
"After   knowing   the  Indians   for
thirty year, I do not believe in the
. efficacy of mere de-splay of force in
I a case  like  this.     Persuasion  is a
(stronger weapon.     I was firmly convinced  that  as  soon  as  I  could   Interview the chiefs closely connected
with  the  fugitives,    I  could    bring
about good results.     Wltn this end
ln view, while making a tour of my
inspectorate   in   November,   1912,   I
stopped  off  at  Clinton.
Warned at Clinton,
"I was told by the^w.ilte residents of the Clintoir district that
the Indians In that vicinity had
grown bold and defiant and to test
the veracity of this report I decided
to summon, the chiefs to come to me
instead of me visiting them. At
my command Camilla Jimmy Gabriel and Joe Moses came to see nie
at Clinton.
"I reviewed the whole situation
with each of these chiefs separately; first as to their duties as chiefs
and then as to why they had not
brought In the two outlaws.
"The chiefs said they were glad
I had come and talked with them;
that no person had talked so to
them since Judge Begble had talked
to their fathers and Judge Walkem
had talked to them.
"As to why they did not bring In
I the suspects, they explained that
they thought they had not been well
treated by the police. Their people
had heen put on their reserves and
surrounded there and Chief Jimmy
Gabriel had heen kept in the Clinton jail for twenty-three days, merely for reason that the police believed he knew where the fugitives were
and would not tell.
Great Pow Wow.
"After Interviewing each chief
separately I talked to the three of
them together. I pointed out to
them the law which governed chiefs.
Chiefs must be mora!, honest, temperate and competent. For lack of
any one of these qualifications I
could have a chief deposed, and
the count on which I would be compelled to act ln regard to them If
Spintlum   and   Paul   were   not   sur
rendered before the end of the year
would be incompetence. While I
assumed them that 1 came with a
good heart and good will on this
occasion, I also assured them that if
my wishes were not carried out I
should come again in a different
manner.
"I might say that tne sudden
change in the attitude of these
chiefs was almost as dramatically
complete as that of Paul on the road
to Tarsus. Their faces lit up anu
one chief said, "I have lied to the
constables but I will not lie to you."
"They asked me to write a letter
to chief Major Churchill, chief of
Leon Creek. I wrote him a note
and told the chiefs to deliver in person the words I told to them to him.
They promised me that they would
hold a meeting among uieniselves
and send for me again when they
wanted me. 1 heard nothing further until I received a wire from
Jimmy Retasket asking me to come
to Bonaparte Reserve on important
business.
"This was on December 24, last
year. I knew the telegram was
concerned with the fugitives but on
consideration I concluded that when
I arrived at Bonaparte Reserve I
might be told that the two Indians
were 100 miles from there and it
was not my desire to undertake a
long trip up the depth of winter. I
wired back, 'What Is the trouble?
What do you want? Answer.'
Would Give Up.
"This wire Chief Retasket took
to Constable W. Burr, ot Ashcroft,
telling him that he was afraid I
would not come. Burr said, 'tell
him what you want, as he asks you,
and he will come.' He said chiefs
wanted to give the boys up to him.
Mr. Burr wired me to that effect. I
started for Ashcroft on December
27 and on December 28 I was met
by Ch'.efs Jimmy Retasket, of Llllooet; Major Churchill, Leon Creek;
Bod Shelqua, Pavilion; joe Moses,
High Bar, and Camille, Canoe Creek.
Dick Bazil, of Bonaparte, was not
present, as he had remained on the
Bonaparte Reserve in charge of two
suspects.
"They told me they were glad I
had come. They wanted to give up
the boys, but no police should ocme.
I informed the chiefs that the attorney-general's department must have
representation and conditions of
surrender must be properly arranged. I asked the chiefs to name any
person desired to represent the Attorney-General, if necessary even
himself, and I would have him present, but lt was more convenient to
have one of the chief constables. We
had some delay over this discussion, I mentioned Mr. Fernie's name,
but the majority objected. I suggested Forsythe, but they said he
was a chechacko. Jos. W. Burr, they
said would do, as he was an old
timer, and always good to the chiefs.
We then proceeded to Mr. Burr's
office. Mr. Burr and _ were the
only two white men present. The
chiefs selected as interpreter Hya-
clnthe Jules, of Deadman's Creek. I
asked the chiefs what they had to
say. They said 'a lot of money has
been spent and the boys are now-
caught, and we are very sorry for
everything that happened.'
Not After Reward.
"After my talk they had decided
that they wanted to work for law
and order. They did ,not want the
reward of $3000, as that would be
selling the boys. They would give
them up to me freely, but no constable should come. Constable Burr
thanked the chiefs, and assured
them that it was not the wish of his
department that the chiefs should
pay any money for the defence of
the boys. The Attorney-General
would provide them with a lawyer to
defend them.
"I totd the chiefs that now they
had truly done their duty and that
their conduct in not asking for the
reward was most praiseworthy. I
informed them that when an officer
or a soldier of the king does something brave in the face of an enemy,
he receives a mark of honor, generally In the form of medal and
for the good work the chiefs had
done I would recommend that a
medal be struck for each deserving
chief, bearing the royal coat of arms
on lt and the name of the chief and
the purpose of the commumoratlon.
These they should wear on all public occasions, treat them sacredly and
when they died transmit them to
their descendants. I aovised them
to follow in the same path of virtue
they had just traveled. The following were selected to go to Bonaparte Reserve to get Moses Paul and
Paul Spinttlum: Mr, Cummilskey,
Joe Moses, Dick Bazil, Bob Shelqua,
Major Churchill and Jimmy Retasket. I arrived at the Bonaparte
Reserve at 2:30 p.m. on December
28, and waB welcomed by all the Indians. I asked Chief Bazil to take
me to his house and summon all the
chiefs. All assembled and I asked
them to give me a sign If they were
all Christians. I addressed them
thus: >
" 'Many thousands of years ago,
before God gave a Saviour to mankind, great chiefs lived upon the
earth. God communicated his
wishes to them in a more direct manner than he does today. Some people were bad In all ages and bad people lived on the earth and were ruled by chiefs. God was not pleased
with His people on one occosian and
he had one good chief called Moses,
after whom many of you chiefs art-
called, and God called Moses to a
mountain and gave him ten laws to
govern himself and the people. The
fifth of these was 'Thou Shalt not
Kill.' God gives us life and it is
only His right to take that away. No
man has that right and if any man
Interferes with God In that design the law of British Columbia
says he shall pay the penalty with
his own life. This does not bring
back the life taken away, hut is the
best thing our fathers have found in
their wisdom for preventing others
."rom committing murder. I do not
say -hat those Indians committed the
murder. I cannot say that, but they
must come and  take their trW  ln
FOR THE BRITISH  ARMY.
TypeVf new armored motor being adopted by the British Army
court the same as I  would myself
and the court will decide.
" 'If they have killed any person
their lot Is better than the victims.
They have time to be sorry and try
to make friends with God, which
chance was not given to those who
were killed. Now chiefs, give up
the boys to me.'
Dramatic Scenes.
"The chiefs called Paul and Spintlum by name. I did not know them
by sight, but they had mingled in
the crowd and at the summons they
walked forth before me. I asked
them to shake my hand and not be
afraid. I told them they would go
with me to Kamloops with no
shackles or handcuffs on them. Then
I bade them say goodbye to their
friends.
"The two surrendered outlaws
went through the crowd bidding
their farewells and for a little their
Indian stoclsm failed them. They
returned to me with their heads
bowed and their eyes covered by
their hands.
Smoked Together.
"They went with me to the automobile which was waiting for us and
before entering It I warned the two
men against making any statement
that might be used ln evidence
against them. Three of the chiefs
accompanied us to Ashcroft from
Bonaparte, where I dropped them,
before taking the train to Kamloops
whither Constable Burr accompanied us from Ashcroft. At Ashcroft
I took the chiefs and the two boys
to the hotel and we smoked cigars
and chatted until the train came ln,
when Paul and Cplntlum carried my
grips aboard.
"At the Kamloops Jail, when we
arrived, Captain Viekers, the warden, was a surprised custodian as he
formally received the two outlaws
who had not even a handcuff on.
"Before they were Induced to
come into the reserve and surrender, the men had been hiding in the
hills, about fifteen miles south of
the C. P. R. In the Nicola Valley.
U. S. RATTLESHIP IN DISTRESS.
NEWPORT, R.I., July 2.���The
battleship Louisiana raced to the
shoal water in Potter's Cove this afternoon when a 22-lnch injector
broke, flooding the after compartments. The warship signalled for
assistance and may have to be
beached.
TO HARRY THE COAST.
Anglican.
Holy Communion, flrat and thlr.
Sundays at 11 a.m., second foimJ
Sundays at 8 a.m.; matins, ll am
Sunday school at 10 a.m.; Evenki
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wed.esdi!
evening, Litany at 8.30. Rev, c c
Hoyle, M.A., vicar.
Baptist Church.
Pastor--Rev.    D. G.    Macdonald
Ladner���Sunday school, li am.
evening service, 7.30 p.m.; prayji
meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; mil I
sionary meeting every first Wedrm.
day under the auspices of the Ladia.
Clrcle.
Crescent Island���Sunday school, | j
p.m.;  service, 3  p.m.;  singing pri*.
tlce and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.J*
p.m.
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Si* I
day school, 2 p.m.;  singing practlc**
and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.
Catholic.
Church services will be held gverj'
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.;'
low mass the following Monday |
a.m. F. Klentz, D.L.. parish prieat
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 a.m.
every Sunday; Epworth Uagn
every Wednesday at 8 p.m. Rev, C.
Wellesley Whittalter, pastor.
SC Andrew'* Presbyterian.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thursday evening at 7.30
o'cloek; Sunday school at 2.30 p.a.
Rev. J. J. Hastie. minister.
Any corrections ln above name! or I
times should be sent to the office |
of the Delta Times. Ladner. B.C.
SYNOPSIS    OF    OOAL    MIXING
REGULATIONS.
OAKLAND, Cal., July 3.���A
fleet of six of the fastest power boats
on the Pacific will be built here for
service In either the Huerta or
Constitutionalist service off the
west coast of Mexico according to H.
Merrick, whose firm today is submit.ig bids to Warren MeC'ann, of
San Francisco for the electrical
work, in competition with a score
of other big concerns on both sides
of   the   bay.
BOXER'S HANDS MANGLED.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 3.���-Willie
Hoppe, the lightweight boxer, whose
hands were frightfully mangled yesterday afternoon by the explosion of
a small cannon, is resting well at St.
Francis Hospital and today showed
no signs of having sustained Internal Injuries.
LOTS OF WORK THERE.
WASHINGTON, July b.���Twenty
thousand letters, telegrams and
other reports will have to be waded
through by the Senate "insidious
lobby' probers In connection with
the sensational lobby charges advanced by Martin Mulhall. of Haiti-
more, formerly in the employ of the
National Association of Manufacturers.
HEAD OF ii. T. FREIGHT.
WINNIPEG, July 3.-���Mr. G. E.
Dewey, general freight agent of the
G. T. P. at Winnipeg, lias been appointed freight traffic manager of
the G. T. with headquarters at Montreal. Mr. A. E. Rosevear succeeds
him at Winnipeg. The official announcement was made at the local
office yesterday.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion, ln Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, tin
Northwest Territories and ln a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term [
of twenty-one years at an annuai
rental of $1 an acre. Not more thaa
2560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant in person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in which the rights applied (or
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land
must be described by sections, or
legal sub-dlvlslons of sections, and
ln unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall be staked out by the
applicant  himself.
Bach application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will he
refunded if the rights applied for
iare not available, but wot otherwise.
j A royalty shall be paid on the mer*
, chantable output of the mine at the
J rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine
shall furnish the Agent with sworn
returns accounting for the full t\un-
tlty of merchantable coal mined and
pay the royalty thereon. If the ooal
mining rights are not being operated, such returns should be furnished
at lea.t once a year.
The lease will Include the coal
mining rights only, but the leisea
may be permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may b"
considered necessary for the working of the mine at the rate of *'1'
an acre.
For  full  Information    application
should be made to the Seen;;'
the Department of the Interior, 0.-
tawa, or fre any Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion Lands.
w. w. conv,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.   B.���Unauthorized  publications
or  this  advertisement  will  not   "->
paid  for.���30690.
TJhe *Delta Ui
imes
Sl.OO A YEAR   '��$&
U. S. A.   .    .   $1.50

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