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The Delta Times Feb 22, 1913

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$1.00 A STEAK.
Municipal   Hall   Now   Kitting   Fur-
���ished for Council Meetings
and Routine Business.
Neighbors   Are
Done, or Propos
To Do.
Something new in the line of imi-
':,,,,! hall furnishings has been in-"the right-of-way
It is assured that the main line
of the C, N. R, will pass through
New Westminster to divide at
its boundary into the l.ulu
Island and Vancouver branches.
It has also been announced by the
divisional engineer, Mr. Swan, that
$3,000,000 has been set aside for
New Westminster terminals; $2,000,-
000   having   already   been   spent   on
���induced   by
council   Into
the Delta municipal j Construction work will begin on
their new hall, about] the first of March, and much will
,i,ling opera chairs having been be completed by July of this year.
installed lor the accommodation of: In fact, ex-Mayor Lee secured defin-
'.','."", .ratepayers who are sufficiently ito assurance from the C.N.R. au-
���nterested in municipal affairs to at-1 thorities in Victoria that trains will
,,'.',! the council sessions.    This will
Visitors and Residents Alike
Extoll Delta and Her Possibilities���Local Orators Reveal Resources.
also better fit the council chambers
'.,', I,, use of the room for their
Besides the opera chairs, mission
! turning office chairs have been
,1,-d for the councillors and a
beautiful heavily upholstered green
leather easy chair has been placed
,,-' the bead of the table for the reeve.
II is expected that the remainder of
the furniture for the council chamber, including a table in mission to
match the councillors' chairs will
arrive   and  be  installed   this  week.
be running through the city by the
tirst of July.
Work  will  also be commenced  at
Port   Mann   and   the   Lulu   Island
The Board of Trade banquet,
which waB held last Friday evening
in .McNeely Hall, was a success in
every feature despite the fact that
the members of parliament and representatives from Vancouver were
unable to attend.    About 150 guests
branch, which is to be completed by , sat  down- to  the  sumptuous  spread
the summer. i which  had   been   provided    by    the
Steveston ls Interested.
. Steveston is very much interested
nowadays in tho Canadian Northern
Railway's plans with regard to the
line beyond Woodward's Landing.
The railway company has secured
the right-of-way for the extra four
miles or so to join up with the B. C,
E. R. "Y" at Steveston, and the resi-
The clerk has been provided with a'dents  are  trying  to  ascertain
large,  high,  double  desk,   which  is | this may signify.
constructed of solid  oak, and some1
more fittings for his room are to ar-
rive shortly
Dredging Plant to Build.
Developments following one an-
" With' the' neW furniture installed ��ther I" �� steady succession on the
and the hall completed, the munlci-   f/aser river point unmistakeably to
of Delta will have a home of | ^ultimate future as the best eijuip
pal administration in keeping
mumi _^__________________^_^_^_,    _
wiili one of the richest agricultural
municipalities in British Columbia.
Delta   Hotel.       On   each   plate   had
been placed  a copy  of  the  recently
issued booklet, "The Prolific Delta,"
whieh   occasioned    many   laudatory
remarks   during   the    evening   from
the visiting publicity representatives.
Oi   the  guests  assembled  fully  one-
third were women  who undoubtedly
enjoyed  themselves  as  much as  the
men.    Among  the   guests  were   Mr.
E. R. Hutcherson;  Mr. P. S. Faulkner, of Steveston;   Mr. Stuart Wade,
secretary   of   the   New   Westminster
Board of Trade; Mr. Ed Goulet, representing     the     New     Westminster
Board  of Trade;   Mr.  K.   Myers,   of
________________________________________________________________    the   New   Westminster    Progressive
ped port on the Pacific Coast. The I Association; Mr. W. J. Lanning, of
latest acquisition is a $500,000 the Delta Board of Trade; Dr. and
dredging plant to be established on Mrs. A. A. King; Mr. E. T. Calvert,
a nine-acre  site  purchased  by   the | of Ladner;  Mr. S. W. Fisher, vice-
president of the Delta Board of
Trade, and Mr. T. Ladner, president
of the Board, in the seat of the
The toast to his majesty the King
having been duly honored, Mr. Thos
Pacific   Dredging   Company,   at   Coquitlam.    Already the dredge Beaver
i has been brought up the river from
The following Interesting excerptI Portland, Oregon, to New Westmin-
froi    an  article  written by  Mr. K. | "ter-preceding two others which will
. .u��� ��_���_, Woaimlnstpr Pro-'arrive  during the summer.       Mean-
Myers, ot the New Westminstert ^��      hlle the com a        nl ed wlth j Hutcherson,   in  proposing the  toast
gr-"'Te ��?!��Tl i-SUJTwltr-hed with the construction of its machine shop, to the Province, harkened back to
municipality  is being watched  witn, ^^ gUp and other bulldmgg on I the early  (iay8 in  British, Columbia1
""e..GSt; ,u  . ���*,_���   *,..��   nmcHcnllv  Its property on the Pitt River.             I when  the only civilization  was that
Nc7    ,hat "i!*   ���r woodward's!     The first work to be done by the ! known to the Hudson Ba. fectories,
secured    the ferry    tt    r^Jr and  company will be the dredging or the \ and   whift   the  Indian   roamed   king
landing, the peopleot Ladner arid.                                                            oI the vast forest8 tracts and ruled
th. Delta Keaenl**"e�����n?.���il\ Fraser rivers for the Dominion gov-ithe waterways. Proceeding from that
Mf(" w i^wlrBLn ft Scott "n"lent. It is for this wortc tbat! time lite showed how from a season
New  Westminster   down  the   B0OTI ^^ brought up the of lawless gold rushes and^ardships
road or some other location,     llieir ���  _-_-_-_----------------------------������
final object ls a complete triangular  rlver-
system, Vancouver.^ Ladner and New;       Nicomen Reclamation Dyke.
Westminster,   and'with   the   ferry'     For the purpose of carrying out
across the river forming the neces- j their contract for dredging and dyk-
| Ing Nicomen Island, the contractors,
Messrs. Marshall, Plummer & Company, of Vancouver, are building a
sary link.
"It is known that the B.C.E.R
already Interested ln the New West
minster  aM  Ladner   line,   but .thftj large i."rtge&nd v-*Rl^**.caM^kaX-^mmt^^^u^xril rill*
,���,,.���, condltlous of the money mar-, 0f   1000  yards  a day  dredged  andte���*��^^
ket   may   postpone  Its  construction. ] piled on the dyke line
However, that It will be constructed
Borne time Is almost certain.
Meanwhile the International Railway and Development Company,
Limited, has popped up again. This
company, It will be remembered,
claims to have enormous funds at
Its disposal and plans to build a road
from tbe neighborhood of White
Itork across the Delta to Vancouver
and New Westminster. Mr. M. D,
McDuff, chler engineer or the company, Is at present in England, and
il is rumored that his return may
mean the beginning of operations on
this line."
The dredge derrick weighs thirty-
five tons, and will be completed within a week when It will be taken to
the site- of the work a*nd oporated
night  and day.
Shipping  Expected.
Thirty million feet of lumber ls
estimated to be the amount that will
be exported from the Eraser river
this year. Already the baniueiitiue
(vita lias sailed with 1,500,000 feet
for Sydney, New South  Wales.
Valuable Pottery Olay.
Possibilities that some of tlle cl.xy
the present state of development had
been achieved. Knowing the re-
ources of the province and expecting
great things In the future, he pointed out her splendid harbor facilities
and the scenic grandeur which rivaled even Switzerland ln Its majesty
To the Editor:���There Is no need
i reply in detail to the letter signed
.adner," which appeared ln your
ssue of last week, and which reflect-
d in a somewhat excited strain upon
gentleman*,  who as  far  as  I  am
acterlzed   British  'Columbia  as   the
fairest Jewel in the great crown of
the British Empire.    Having traveled through the length and breadth
of the province, he enlarged on  its
vastness,  the  railway  facilities,  the
waterways  and  the   resources,    but
i more  particularly  on  the  fine  type
of men and women  which are pro-
! duced   here.       "It   would   take   the
tongue  of  an  orator  to  do  justice I
! to a toast on B.C.," stated Mr. Stuart I
Wade, whose name was also coupled j
I with this toast.    "It Is not a prov-
i ince,   but   a   kingdom."    He   passed '
' from one end  of  the  brond- land  to
of the Fraser Valley may be valuable   ihp oth,er' Pointing out the valuable!
not!   ry material as has been opened ' mineral    resources,   the  agricultural
up by the visit of an Engiisli expert Possibilities^and the vast forests as
from Staffordshire, the centre'of the "*at   untouched.       British  Columb a
English   potteries.    This   gentleman h^ already'secured many valuable
is  In   touch   with   Mr.  C.  H.  Stuart  trophies for her produce while thou-
Wade,   the   publicity   commissioner,! !pds of acres still lie uncultivated
and  has given  his opinion  that this i
clay Is of excellent duality,      Some
time ago,  Mr.  Wade  had sent samples of the clay to the east and the
Ber rivers, too, aro teeming with
the choicest of flsh. and all these
things are almosl unknown, What
will   be   in   the   future?"    He   prog-
aware, possesses the good opinion of  Sports then made"were ve~ry un'satis"- j ���"c����** '^tourists 5SSao\l
all  whose opinion Is worth having,  factory, but the new arrival contra-1 favorite spot for tourists won ia out
Bul   three   points   may   usefully   be
borne in mind and considered;
i I) Wns the letter In question
written by a resident In the Delta
municipality of which Mr. MoKee is
the  police  magistrate'.'
(2) Cannot the Delta Municipal
Council be trusted to know their own
(3) Is it not cowardly and contemptible In the extreme to write a
letter   under  a  nom   de- plume,  at-
1,1 -inn  a   public  officer  whose  very
ion  forbids him defending hlm-
_.o��- lIiib wiili confidence. Efforts
are being made to induce the visitor
lo organize a local company nnd establish pottery works to develop the
clay   deposits.
I'llARLfS 0,  HOYLE,
M.A.,  J.P.,  Alberta,
l-adner,  February   15th,  1912.
Mr, li. (1. Walker, chairman of the
joint harbor committee from Burnaby, South Vancouver, Point Grey
and Richmond Boards of Trade, has
received a wire rrom Ottawa to the
effect that the Harbor Commission
Rill for the
River   has   passed   its  third   reading
iu the Eederai Parliament,
strip that of Switzerland, Ln con
eluding after speaking on the fruit
growing possibilities, he gave the
following returns for 1911 from export trade: Minerals, $73,811,816;
lumber, approximately $28,000,000;
fisheries, about $11,000,000, and agriculture,  $21.11110,000.
ln replying to the toast of "The
Delte Hoard of Trade" Mr. W. J. Lanning, the secretary, gave lhe history
of the organization from its inception
pointing nut the numerous improvements which they had emphasized in
their short career since March 4th,
1910.    He expressed the aim of the
North Arm of the Fraser, Board of Trade In working for better transportation for the municipality, spoke of the fact that 20 per
cent, of the potatoes displayed at
New York, when tho Stilwell trophy
     was   secured   for   British   Columbia,
l'he  death   of   Mr.   George   Henry ______ i were   Delta  grown,    and   advocated
���*"arl, who waB In Ills 76th year, oc- i      probably on  account of the    fine'the    ferry    service    to    Woodward's
urred on Thursday morning at 9.80   weather, the regular weekly market; Landing.    He also paid b tribute of
''lock at   hls  home  near  Boundary   no\t]  In  New Westminster on Friday I inspect  to  the late president of the
ollowlng an  attack  of angina' waa 0ne of the best this year.    Eggs i board,   Mr.   K.   E.   Kittson,   who   so
death  of  Mr.  George  Henry
who was In hls 76th year, oc-
iris.    Mr.  Henri,   who  has been   "".-h"^*- VemafiU'd'hTglVaii win*- f*��b!L.actld : kJ_L-*l5__-2!.__:
���   resident In the district for a num-   ->n  to  40c a dozen  with indications
"'���'  of  years,   was  highly   respected, nr  B   further   weak ���ning.     A     large
'-"  the municipality  and  appreciated   number ot farmers whose races have
-"���'*  a  neighbor.    He   leaven  a   wife.   not  been  seen at the market    since
''" daughters and two sons to mourn   the  cold   snap   were     present     with
hla  loss.       The   funeral   took   place   t*le*r  produce,  buyers too  intending
[rom   the   family   residence    to    the  in numbers,   'l'he (leniand for poultry
Boundary Bay cemetery on Saturday   increased somewhat.and in theotliet;;  ��.���^^^ffffiOT-SffSS
morning, Rev. C. C. Hoyle perform-  departments wi  -the, .   ���������   ; n J    ^[^ "^ [he materla,    M!,
tho meat and  fish, ,prices weaken en ^^   ](.   npUa
considerably,  chiefl    on "count ��j required to produce the
::::,:""'p,:;;i::,ss";^ JS-fSlw -dWe b00k,et. *. o.��
dozen. $12 to $13; Poultry, live
weight. 24c to 2.r>c per lb.; Ducks,
$12 to $24 per dozen, according to
size and condition.    Some vegetables
"The Publicity Campaign" brought
Mr. E. T, Calvert to his feet with
the history of the formation of "The
Prolific Delta" from the time that
the sum of $75 was voted to the
committee, during the days spent by
Dr.   King  and   Mr.   K.   D.   Simpson,
ig the funeral service.
"'ork   on   the   construction of the, ___     ..
jetty at the Sandheads at the mouth dropped considerably In l'r*.
"' Hie Prnaer River Ras been sua-; others experienced a raise. I otaiocs
'"'"I"<1 owing to the contractors, the, fell to $12 and $13 per ton. Carrots
Prase, Valley Tile & Cement Co., sold for $1 per sack and ��*-��'�����'�����
��� ng  gone  Into liquidation.       Ef-   brought   $1   per  sack      Appl'��  ��ere
"'* are being made by the liquid-   % lbs.   for  25c and  $1  to |1.40 P��
'he Westminster Trust Co.. to   box.     Meats  were steady J���
"range lor the completion  of the same as last week, /small "W
'"'tract If possible within the sped-1 of turkeys were sold for |l    eacn,
' *! time, April 1. i "ve weight.
Stuart Wade, in replying, complimented the board on the production,
but urged iheui to Issue further
pamphlets of personal letters to follow up the advertising which they
have already done. In support of
his theory that advertising is a good
thing for a community, he mentioned
several eastern cities whose development had been occasioned by publicity.
Mr. W. Hornby'proposed the toast
to "Sister Boards of Trade," and Mr.
Ed Goulet, ln the course of a humor
ous reply,  bespoke the opinion  thai
a  board   of   trade   was  the   thernio- i
meter of the business activity  in  a
district.    He also wished to impress ���
the Delta residents that the interests
Of  New  Westminster   were   akin   to I
those of the Delta and that it was!
to their  mutual  advantage  to  work
in co-operation. .
Mr. R.  Kittson, one of the young
men  from  East Delta, in  proposing;
the toast on  "Improved Transporta-!
tion," favored the ferry scheme, but'
more  particularly  dwelt on   the  ne-'
cesslty    of    an    electric   line   which ',
should  tap  the  whole  Delta  district
and   carry  the   produce  to   the   city1
markets.       ln   replying,   Mr.   B.   W, i
Fisher also  looked  forward   to   the
day   of   Improved   transportation   fa-,
eilities when the ferry service would j
be in operation, the Great Northern j
service   would   be   improved   and   an
electric  line  would  be  carrying  the I
produce to market.    He was heartily
In  favor  of the co-operation  which
had    existe'd   between   the   various;
farmers' organizations and the Board
of Trade during the past year.
In proposing a toast to "The Agricultural Industry," Mr. A. Davies
upheld that Delta land was cheap
at the present prices, $300 per acre.
In proof of his statement he instanced the Island of Jersey, where
land is selling at from $1,000 to $1,-|
600 per acre, and the farmers raise
cattle for a living. Mr. A. D. Paterson, in replying, also believed that
Delta land was worth the price which I
it commanded. He also strongly
presented the need of better trans-
portatlon facilities in order that the!
produce might be placed on the mar-j
ket. In order to keep this market |
open he advised the formation of al
farmers' association similar to that |
which had been organized in Wash-1
ington. In his opinion, then and'
then alone could the question of
competition with the prices of Amer-1
lean produce be satisfactorily dealt
Mr. J. Inkster pointed out that thei
draining of the municipality was al-j
ready having its effect as the farmers were now harvesting one month I
earlier than was the case In the
early days. He prognosticated that
ln the future the farmers would harvest still two weeks earlier when the
pumps were installed to keep the
water in the draining ditches at. a
low level.
"The waterB of British Columbia
are teeming with all manner of fish j
from a sprat to a whale," was the
comment of Cept. J. W. Brewster,
tn proposing the toast to the "Fishing Industry."
Mr.   P.  S.  Faulkner,  representing
the   Richmond   Progressive   Association, in reply, paid a tribute to the
government   for   the   splendid    and
wise  work  which  they  had  accomplished in the past years towards the
preservation of the fishing industry. -
In  concluding he stated that there
was an Indian tradition in the eariyl
days which  was  authority   for   the,
statement   that   during   the   salmon ;
run it was possible to  walk across j
the Fraser on the flsh.
"With care we will almost be able
to supply the world with food," stated Mr. H. J. Hutcherson, in proposing a toast to "The Pacific Coast
and its Possibilities." He enlarged
on the marAillous tracts of forest
yet untouched by tiie logger, the
magnitude of the present lumber Industry In the province, the summei
resort facilities at Boundary Bay and
the vast agricultural possibilities yet
Mr. K. Myers, of the New Westminster Progressive Association
made the new trade relations contingent on the opening of the Panama canal his chief point, and enlarging on that showed that the grain
growers of the prairies and the middle west would undoubtedly export
their produce by way ot the Pacific
Coast on account of tho shorter distance. He also believed that the
lumber Industry would find a splendid market opened up in Eastern
Canada and the United States when
the canal was completed and transportation charges thereby lessened.
As to New Westminster, he believed
that the interests of Delta and that
city were linked so that the prosperity of one would mean the prosperity
of the other.
Messrs. W. A. Kirkland, G. Dennis
and T, Ladner, whose names were
coupled with the toast to "The Old
Timers," brushed the cobwebs from
reminlscenses which had not been recalled for many a day. They told
of the days when Delta was a land
of bullrushes and marsh areas considered by many to be worthless and
when the water was so muddy that
it was both "food and drink." Mr.
Ladner, who has travelled Europe,
stated that he believed the Delta
farm land to be equal to any of that
of Belgium. France or Holland, ln
concluding, he stated that tbe Delta
even excelled Kent, England, as a
hop growing country.
"Our Guests" was proposed by Mr.
T. Ladner, and ln reply, Rev. J. J.
Ilr.stie rend  the following poem:
"The Jewel  of   B.C."
'Twas   a   vision   of   the   future   that
perchance appeared to lire.
It is fine to be alive these days. In
this part of B.C.
To see  the  Province  growing  like
mushrooms everywhere.
Progressive Association  Discus's Oav
Service���New  l.niiil   Registry
Office Assured.
NEW WESTMINSTER, Feb, 19,������
As a result of complaints to the Provincial Governmenl regarding aon-
gestlon at the local land registry
office, Messrs. l.ee and Agar report-
id to the executive of ihe Progressive
Association that they had reoelyc'l
assurances that steps would be taken
to improve conditions. A two-storey
building will be erected extending
from the south wall of the office
as il is at present to the line of
the court house. Another storey
will be added to the present structure. Tlle stuff will be largely increased nnd every effort made to
jkeep" the business up-to-date.
Objection was taken to the car
service between this city and Steves-
ton. lt was pointed out that it cost
4i cents to travel from New Westminster to Steveston via the B. C.
Electric Hallway, and 25 cents rrom
Vancouver to Steveston. From New
Westminster to Eburne Junction the
charge was 16 cents and from Vancouver to Eburne 10 cents. Delays
at Eburne were also objected to. A
committee composed or Messrs. W.
J. Kerr, W. L. Darling and Secretary
Kenneth Myers was appointed to
take up these matters with the railway company.
It was decided to issue 10.000
booklets describing the advantages of
New Westminster and the Fraser
Valley for distribution, the cost being
The question of an industrial exhibit at the provincial fair here this
year will be taken up by the secretary with the R. A. & I. Society.
At   Annual   Mectiu;   of   Delia   Game
Protective Association���Of-
flcers Elected;
On account of the recent heavy
rainfall a portion of the Ladner-
Cloverdale Road near Enderby's Hilll
became dislodged on Sunday and
tons of earth and logs were swept
down onto the flats below. This
portion of the road had been built
over an old ravine with a cribwork
retaining wall on the outside and
gravel filling between the hillside
and the retaining wall. Evidently
the rain had washed away the foundation of the wall and the water
rushing down the ravine swept away
the structure carrying tons of gravel
and the cribwork into the flat lands
The road is not only the main
highway between Ladner and Cloverdale, but. is also a portion of the
New Westmlhster-Ladner road. The
council are taking steps to make temporary repairs so that traffic will
not be sndpShded for any length of
Roman Is the First Trawler on the
Coast to Adopt Oil
The Bteam trawler Roman, owned by
the Columbia Cold Storage, haB arrived from Esquimau, where she had
been fitted up with oil burners.
This Is the first vessel on the
coast engaged In ths halibut trade
which has been equipped with the
oil burning apparatus and Its introduction will undoubtedly be
watched with interest by the owners
of similar vessels operating out of
British Columbia ports. The Romnn
made a trial trip to Seattle before
steaming up the Fraser, and her
captain, H. FrederlckBon, reports
everything satisfactory and appears
well pleased with the new Installation.
A move which the directors who
.were present at the annual meeting
of the Delta Game Protective Association, held last Wednesday afternoon in the municipal hall, thought
would be in the right direction toward the preservation of the pheas-
nn,ts in the Delta was advocated.
Through Mr. W. A. Kirkland und
i iirls Brown the association will ask
the government to lengthen the close
season in the Delta so that it. will
be lawful to shoot pheasants for one
month only. It was understood that
In other municipalities where the
country was heavily wooded that
this shortening of the season would
be a hardship on the sportsmen, but
the directors thought that in the
Delta with so much open land, too
many birds were being killed otf in
the season. They will not ask the
government to make the season
shorter over the whole of the
lower mainland, but rather for a
special law In the Delta.
The following ofricers for 1913
were elected: President, Mr. W. A.
Kirkland; vice-president, Mr. Thomas
Hume; secretary, Mr. A. deR. Taylor; directors, Mr. C. Brown, East
Delta; Mr. L. Hornby, the western
half of East Delta; Mr. J. McKee,
Ladner and district; Mr. J. Guichon,
Port Guichon and Gulfside districts;
Mr. J. B. Burr, Crescent Island. The
president and vice-president will
have the whole municipality under
their jurisdiction-. At least ten days
before the season opens a meeting
of the directors will be called in order
to appoint game wardens to police
the various districts in the municipality and see that no one is permitted to shoot game witnout a license.
At present the association bave
seven brace of pheasants which are
to be distributed through the municipality as soon as the weather permits. One brace will be allotted to
each of the directors to be loosened
in their several districts and a brace
to both the president and vice-president.
On a motion by Mr. A. deR. Taylor,
seconded by Mr. C. Brown, a vote of
confidence was unanimously adopted
by the members of the association
in behalf of the police magistrate
who has so ably seconded their er-
forts to prevent infraction or tne
game laws it^, the municipality. Mr.
McKee, who was present, stated that
he was pleased indeed that the people appreciated  his servicas.
In the secretary's report he s'nreci
that about $50 had been expended
this year in feeding the pheasants
during the winter season. The secretary was vot'-d the usual*! sum of
$50 In remuneration Tor his services
during the year, and the bylaws of
the association will be again printed
in the "British Columbian" of
New Westminster and a Vancouver
paper, in order that tho people of
those cities may know the game laws
prevailing in Delta. This scheme,
according to the secretary's report,
had proven very -UCceoaful
(Continu**-   on   Second   rase.)
Flowers on the grave of Dr. Beattie Nesbitt, formerly president of the
j defunct Farmers' Bank, who up to one  hour of  his  death  was the defendant in grave charges folllwing  the  collapse of  the    concern     with
| heavy  losses to    the    shareholders.    The    floral tribute at tho funeral
.included some from rormer accusers  of the well-known politician and organizer.    Dr.  Nesbitt was a success  in   most of his  political  undertakings, but his business enterprises were mostly failures.
��� 2
BOU.D   OF   TlUlH"   ( KU'BHATK.
(Continued Cv-om First Page I
And  everybody   eager  and   prepared
to take a share;
And  the   ships   from   farthest   ocean
with materials made and raw
Want to know if we'll be ready for
their trade by Panama.
With the C.N.R. at Woodward's, and
such elevators great,
So tall it make's us dizzy, and extensive vards  for freight;
And electric cars a-running every
day  and  every hour���
(That's when the light is better and
the B.C.E.R.  has power),
Across the Bog of Lulu we'll go spinning in a train
Chilli-vack Entries Well V|> Near the
Top In Both Light and Heavy
Weight Classes.
(_rom the British Columbian.)
The result of the International egg
laying contest, now being held at Victoria under the auspices of the Provincial   Department   of   Agriculture,
for the  first two  months has been
made   known,   and   C.   W    Robbins
Buff   Orpingtons   are   again   at   tne
head of the list for the heavies with
a   total  of  1.-7  eggs   for  the  month
of  January.    His  total  for  the  two
months  of  the  contest  is  11-1  eggs-
His  birds  did not   commence  laylni-
until the last two days of December.
 ,  ....      .,._  Joseph   Arnould.  of  Sardis.   another
And Delta will be singing "Why, It B  Chilll-vack contestant, with a pen or
Like an Aeroplane!"
When the ferry comes to Goshen���
that's half a mile up the Dyne,
Just rornin't the wharf at Woodward's -a  Ladner suburb line.
And tne tram runs through Bast
Helta   passing  mansions  on   the
The  world   won't  think  of   Helta  as
it speaks of it today:
When they see ihe land of promise,
"It's a garden," they will cry;
If  the  ranchers _.re half  reasonable
a plot of It we'll buy;
For we sec the flowers at Burrville,
and the shrubs at JublKr.
The lettuce out at  Hutcherson's, po-
I White Wyandottes, is also well up
1 In tho contest for the heavies.
1 In Class 1, the non-weight varieties
A Lunsworth, of Sarnis, is well up
in the list. He stands fifth with
3 51 eggs for his White Leghorns.
[���; \ Orr has a pen entered, but they
did not start laying until late In December, consequently his record is
not so high as some of the others.
His pen has a total of 103 for the
two months.
Mr. J. S. Terry, in reporting the
following results yesterday, commented on the fact that whereas in
the East, Leghorns are not looked
upon as winter layers, yet, a perusal
of  these   figures  show,3  them  to   be
tatoes of Lung See, 'holding their own above all the other
The  onions,   beets,   and   cucumbers,1
and  artichokes so  tall
That   are   growing  out   at   InKster's
place���it  captivates us all,
And the horses out at Savages and
Davie's   stepping, High!
There's not a place in Canada a man
would sooner buy."
So houses Will be springing Up galore
(may it b_ true),
Till .1.  Klliot  will go crazy  with the
work lie has to do;
While tlOUglas and McDonald will be!
found upon the sand (
Exhausted by describing all the wonders of the land���
How Smith bore off the trophy, and
the crops the ground will grow! ,
And T. I.adner will be smiling���he's
the man  who oughl to know.       |
' i
Think of pelta and its windows with
electric lights a-gleam!
Think of Delta drinking water from
its wells of silver stream:
Think of  Delta  in the city, with  its
gardens, lawns and shade
As fine as New Westminster or Vancouver   (often  said):
With a line P.O. and Custom  House,
and Down a busy man
Keeping tab on Importations!    Well,
it's time  it all  began.
So the Board of Trade  is  working
hard, and  far and wide they've
"Prolific  Delta" copies, bearing out
what I have said,
And like the Queen of Sheba,  who
beheld the wise man's gold,
They will tell you (on their honor)
that    "the    half has not been
So the day is surely coming, coming
quickly may it be
When the world will speak of Delta
as "The Jewel of B.C."
Mr. T. Ladner and Dr. A. A. King
were the hapoy pair who were granted the privilege of extolling "The
Ladies." Dr. King did tlle subject
full Justice, proclaiming himself a
suffragist and announcing his allegiance to  the   weaker sex.
"The Press" wns duly proposed by
Mr. J, McKcr und responded to by
tbe representative of "Tbe Delta
Times," Mr. P. linttson. Following
thin loast, Mr. T. Ladner sang a son::
which was not altogether complimentary t.o the truth of newspaper articles, In concluding, Mr. Stuart.
Wad-' proposed the toast of "Our
i���'>.������: ���*." r's'cli was responded to by
Mr,   VV.  .1.   ���.: it 1111 i 11 -_..
VICTORIA, Feb. 19.���The
to guarantee the terminals of
Canadian Northern Hallway Co.
the extent of $10,000,000 passed the
House yesterday and became law
without a  single objection.
i breeds even in what are usually con
Igidered the worst months of the year
i for them, a result due no doubt to
I more  favorable  climatic    conditions
| of   this  Province,  and  especially  of
I the Island.
First  two  months'   totals.  Derem-
' oer 2,  1911", to February 2. 1913.
Class i���Non-weight Varieties.
Pen.       Owner and Breeder.       Eggs.
1 O P. Stamer, Cowichan (An-
conns)    '-0
2 V. Cleeyes, Saanichton (White
i e***horns)    i^l
3 it.     W.     Russell.     Nanaimo
i white Leghorns)    Ill
i A. Unsworth, Sardis (White
Leghorns)     1?'*
6 E, A. Orr. Chilliwack, (White
Leghorns)    I*13
6 V. P. Wilson, Koksilah (White
Leghorns)      129
7 J, Emery, Sidney, B.C. (White
Leghorns)     *l!i
8 W. Senkbell, Britcola P.O.
( Rlack  Minoreas)          " i
|i   E,  I*. Hearns & Son, Vancou-       j
\er  (Anconas)       72
iO  H.      Nicholson,      Saanichton        [
(White Leghorns)       88 .
II C.    N.    Borton    Summerland
i Brown Hamburgs)      35 j
12 A.  H.  Anderson,   Port   Hammond (S. S. Hamburgs)   . ... 12J.
13 Mrs.   Cross,   Victoria   (White
Leghorns)      137
A.    Easton,    Duncan,    B.    C.
(White Leghorns)    1"6
IB Norle BroB., Cowichan (White
Leghorns)      208
16 J.  Ameden,  Deerholme P.  O.
(White Leghorns)    l"s
17 E.   Soole,   Cowichan   (White
Leghorns)     221
18 Seymour Green, Duncan, B.C.
(White Leghorns)    161
19 J.     E.     Balnea.     Saanichton
(White Leghorns)       Tl
23 J. Allen, Fort Langley  (Buff
Leghorns)   107
Class II.���Weight Varieties. ���
Pen.       Owner and Breeder.      Eggs.
21 R.    Wilson,    Langley   Prairie
(Barred Rocks)       29
22 L. F. Solly, Westholnie (White
Wyandottes)      148
A.     C.     Lovekln,     Metchosin
(Barred Rocks)       B8
O.     E.     Henning,     Nebraska
(Black Orpingtons)    103
Joseph Arnould, Sardis (White
Wyandottes)     mo
.1.   Wood,   Victoria   (Buff  Orpingtons)        14
27 Dan   Bros,   Keatings   (White
Wyandottes)     12"
%%  W.   Miller-Hlggs,   Sooke   Way
1 White Cornish Came)         2
20 J. .1.  Dougan,  Cobble Hill  (R.
C,  Reds)    12��
.10  F. North, Sidney, B.C., (Colored Wyandottes       ss
C.    Adams,    Victoria    (White
Wyandottes)         -IS
('.    W.    Robbins,    Chilliwack
(Buff Orpingtons)    Hi
Fred.    Matthews,     Kamloops
(Barred Rocks)    103
|3l  O. B. Ormond, Victoria (R. C.
Reds     109
36  H, E. Waby, Enderby (Barred
Rocks)     12<>
30  Dr.   W.   H.   B.   Medd,   Mount.
Tolmle  (Black Orpingtons)..   l��j
3 7  Mrs.  B.   McC.   Mottley,   Kam-
Ioopb  (S. C. Reds)      98
38 W.   H.   Van   Arum,   Victoria
(White Orpingtons)      24
39 A. S. Smith, Victoria,  (S. C.
Reds)       12
40 S. D. Evans, Penticton (White
Orpingtons)      191
Average price of eggs, 4Be pet-
dozen. Pen temperature, highest bu
degrees, lowest 20 degrees, mean
39.B3. Rain fell on eight days, anu
2 inches of snow recorded. The following pens in Class One laid tne
largest number of eggs during tne
month: 13 (115 eggs); 17 (130); is
(109); 4, 16, (96); 14 (94); 12, 2
(93); 1 and 3, (8B), The following
also laid C eggs in one day: Pens
12 and 14. The leading six pens
in Class One are as follows: Pens
17, 15, 16, 19, 14 and 1. Pen 10
displaces Pen 6; 14 ousts Pen 7,
and I moves up to sixth position.
Pen 8 still remains the holder or
the wooden spoon. The fight between Pens 17 and 15, from present!
appearances would look as If lt is
to be a matter of stamina, as both
pens are of the same strain. Pens
2, 10 and 19 are also of relatea
The following are the best performers in Class Two: Pens 32 (107
eggs);   34   (98);   29   (94);   27   (93);
39 (90); 25 and 24 (89); 37 (88).
The leading six pens are as follows:
22, 29, 27, 35, 32, and 25; and the
following contestants laid 6 eggs ou
one or more days: 32 (twice), 3i,
29,  26.
Broodies: Pens 34 (2 birds), 33
and 27 (one each). Pen 36 commenced laying on January 21st, Pen
40 on 10th, and Pen 28 on February
1st and  2nd.    Pen  34   produce  eggs
of a deep brown color, and are closely]
followed  in  this  particular by  Pen
Owing to tho abundance of natural
animal food, the proportion of mlix
albumen  has  been  reduced  five  per
cent.    The yards have been heavily!     This   beautiful   evening  cloak     is
manured for several years past, ana, carried  out   in  rich   velours bruche.
worms are present in abundance. On ; The sleeves are finished with a deep
February  2,  the  largest  daily  tota;  frill of velvet,
was recorded,  112 eggs.
The Royal Bank of Canada
j Incorporated 1869.
��� Capital Authorized       $25,000 000
j Capital Paid Up   M-,BOO,Ooo
jRest      ��ia,50(),ooo
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five Million
It is the aim of the' management of this Bank to make every -*.
posltor welcome, aad to give the best possible attention te his financl*
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upwards
' Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, on May 3lat antl
November 30th each year.
II. P. BISHOP. Manaokd LADNER, b. c.
We represent the largest and strongest companies
of Canada and England���FIRE, LIFE, ACCIDENT
velours niacin: AND fox.
.\TTrrri>K on women's votes.
Government Will   Xot Put  Forward
Measure���Annexation    of   South
Vancouver ls Postponed.
VICTORIA, Feb. 20.���Announcements by the Prime Minister of the
policy of the government in respect
to the franchise extension proposals
and the applications of Vancouver
and one of its suburbs, South Vancouver, for assistance toward the
merging of their mutual interests,
constituted the outstanding feature
of yesterday's parliament. In the one
case the government does not see
cause for an abandonment of the
position taken on former occasions,
when the ballot for women In British
Columbia has been solicited. The Administration declines to present legislation thus extending the franchise,
while reasserting the right of any
private member who may care to do
so to present a measure of this character, that of Mr. Place having been
2 3
TORONTO,  Feb.  18.���Mr.  R.   H.
Matson, prominent insurance man,
passed away yesterday. He was in
his seventy-first year and for 4 5
years had been prominent in the insurance business in Canada. In 1899
he organized the National Life Insurance Company of Canada. He is
survived by his widow, three daughters and one son, Mr. J. S. H. Mat-
son, proprietor of the Victoria
Colonist, News-Advertiser, Vancouver, and the Nanaimo Herald.
r.u; school is planned.
The city school trustees are making
provision for placing on the extraordinary expenditure for this year
the erection of 8 new Central school
building which will be twice as large
as the recently erected Rldgeway
school. The new school will possess
sixteen rooms and the estimated coat
is placed at $125,000.
1 Two Broken Hatpil 1 Found���Was It
Suffragettes?���"..imply Grand,"
Kays Mrs. Druminoml.
LONDON, Feb. 19.���The residence
of David Lloyd-George, Chancellor of
the Exchequer at Wtillon-on-the-llill,
1 was  wrecked  by a  bomb some time
during last night.
The bomb which was placed In a
servant's room shattered the walls on
one side of the house and broke
every window in the building. The
house was unoccupied and workmen
who were making alterations early
today discovered the wreck. Another
unexploded bomb was found in a
front room.
Fresh automobile marks on the
driveway caused detectives to believe
tbat suffragettes are responsible. The
police are attempting to locate the
owner of an automobile containing
two women seen driving in that vicinity shortly before the wrecking of the
The unexploded bomb was composed of ten pounds of black powder.
It was to be ignited by a candle which
had been placed In kerosene soaked
shavings. A gust of wind had extinguished the candle. Two broken
hatpins were found on the floor of
a front room. The house was badly
damaged and probably will have to
I be entirely  rebult.
Mrs. Ejhmellne Pankhurst, leader
of the militant Buffragettes flatly
denied  that  women   were responsible
I for the wrecking of the residence.
"Pii iity of persons bt ddi b the suf-
ifragettes," snapped  Mrs.   Pankhurst.
I"have !*Tudo"s against Movd-Opor,'TP.
unci ��� -cue ui' the_e may ha\a .1 ���   tgi d
: themselves."
Paper   which   had   lieen   soaked   in
���oil was found In every room of the
house,    Some of this was    blazing
jWhen the workmen arrived today,
The house had never been occupied
ns the workmen were just putting on
the finishing touches. The residence
was of the most modern construction
jand was especially designed for weekend parties.
Chancellor Lloyd-fieorge will suffer no financial loss as the work wns
still in the hands of the contractor.
Workmen  say   that   prominent     suf-
fragettes recently passed the house
and seemed greatly Interested In the
progress of its construction.
Mrs, i". Drummond, another sur-
fragette leader, said sh" believe, ths
women dynamited Lloyd-George's
"ii i- simply grand," she said, "it
shows the di termination and fear
li ne is of the women, 1 heartily approve 0f all demonstration 1 of militancy against cabinet officers, Except
talc; 13 of human life."
Real Estate.   Loans.   Insurance.
Carry in stock a full line ol
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
Box 1332
>********************************<f* *******************,
D elta    Hotel
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Ladner, B. O. Phone 2
All Modern Conven'_nces, Newly Furnished, Well Heated. Sam-
pie Room.    American and European    Plan.      First-class    Cuisine.
Prompt Service.
Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Rates Reasonable.
Don't Wait Until the Rush.
Order Your Spring Suit Now
��� The West claims to be entitled to
Bevcral new Senators, and as the
government concedes the right, appointments will bo made in due
course. Tha above are some of
those from the prairie provinces
mentioned   more   prominently.
julclcly  *t-*r��   ci  iKhs,   cuico  colds,  and   hea'.��
throat anJ l_n����.        :*. ��5 ccot**.
, DrKL
���:.OVEHN.ME\T   HOI.ll>.
EDMONTON*. Feb.     80.- -After    a
we, k's debate a division wan reached in the legislature last Birtt on
tho reply to lhe speech from the
throne. The amendment of Mr.
MlChener, leader of the opposition,
regretting that no mention was made
of the waterways decision and the
un BOI the province would adopt to
settle 'iues'lons arising as a result.
wns defeated on almost a straight
party division. _7 to 8. ex-Premier
Rutherford alone voting with the
Opposition, and Mr. .1 K. Cornwall,
who also was against the government
on this question, pairing with Mr.
George  I*.  Smith.  Camrose.
Tenders for Rural Mall Route No.
1 from New Westminster to Delta
will be received by April 4th. The
new route as outlined by Postmaster
McDonald will be from New Westminster po3t offlco to Scott road on
the south side of the river, branching from Scott road to the Delta
road, thence to Rast Delta, along
Crescent Island to Burrville, and
from the latter place up River road
to New Westminster, Sunbury and
Annieville post, offices being passed
on the return. Strawberry Hill P.O.
will also be covered by the route.
The advantage to the Delta residents nf tbe new mail delivery course
will be great, states Mr. MrDonald.
At the present time Knst Delta gets
its mail about once a week, sometimes twice, according to the transportation facilities.
The steamer Transfer usually carries thc mail for East Delta at the
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
Shinties. Lath, Bash, Doors Turnings and House Finishings
I'lmne K 14 Kburnc Prompt Delivery by Kail or Scow
PoirtWaitT-l. Spring
to   get   your   harness   oiled, overhauled and repaired.    Do it now.
Taylor, the Harness Maker v' -;>
SMIKDAY, FEBRtARY 22,  1018.
.;. ^j******-************^^ ;���
M*ss   Maud   Crawford   spent  the
week end at Erinvale, Delta.
viBit McRea's  Pool  Room!    Full
of pipes,  cigars and  tobaccos.
Mr w Strath went to Vancouver
(or a short vacation on Tuesday even-
���-,*- r. Elliott, the well-known
i0c'al blacksmith left for Vancouve;
on Thursday morning.
vi r ":|
Erii ads
F, Ottowell went to Vancou-
Wednesds-y morning to visit
Slater, of the Ladner Hotel,
Vancouver   on    Wednesday
Mr, II-
I, |   for
Mr W. Mucklaw-was the recipient
oi n visit from Mr. Stork last Sunday
evening, the worthy gentleman bring-
in. twins, a boy and a girl.
Mr. E. T. Calvert is now wearing
the smile which won't come ofr, hav-
Ing received a daughter on Tuesday
Mrs. Deane, who has been suffering from an ulcerated ankle for the
past three weeks, is now recovering
The "Transfer" has recommenced
ber regular run after undergoing repair- In New Westminster. She was
in port on  Monday and  Wednesday.
The "Westham" was at Ladner on
Wednesday,   bringing   freight   from
Vancouver.       She   returned   with   a
.. from Canoe Pass.
Mr, W. D. Holman returned from
the Vancouver General Hospital on
Wednesday after being confined for
several weeks with an attack of ap-
indti iiis.
With  the
rather the
NEW  MIL! S  FOR   ED  '
Mr. F. Cullls paid a visit to the
Terminal  City on Tuesdav.
The "Trader" left for Victoria on
Tuesday with a load of potatoes for
that city."
Will Decline to Widen Road Across
Island   to   Proposed    Ladner
Ferry Slip.
Birdswell" was In port on
Friday morning, loading a full cargo
of hay and oats for Vancouver.
RICHMOND, Feb.  19.���Richmond
simply isn't going to do it for the
  i benefit of Vancouver    and    Ladner,
V K!rkland,is at. Present j and 80 *t will Ilkely    be    put    llp
squarely to the provincial    govern-
Mr. 'W
In  Victoria  In  connection   with   mu
nicipal business.
ment to  widen some three  miles of
��� ���->   fi     .-   lei!*    I ���  i-,   '   !U   1 Oi life   '.;;
the Busy North Arm Mniuilnc-
tiiring Place.
EBCR-NE, Feb. 19.���Another
shingle mill, wl.ih a caps .ty o; _.<)
000 shingles per ten-ho'ir ahi.lt will
be running in EBburne Within a tew
week.-;, an American shingle rn..-,.-
facturer having today pradticalty
closed a deal fo;* a site for a latfse
mill on the Eburne waterfront. Details are, however, withheld until the
papers in connection with the de tl
are signed. The mill will buy ::���
timber in the open market. It will
be equipped with ten upright saws,
and will employ fifty men, adding
considerably to the Eburne payroll.
Moulding und  finishing.
Local  and  Vancouver men    today
i  deal  for  the  erection  ol  a
moulding and    finishing    mill    here
! which   will   be  in  operation     within
January���Index    stood    ut
as Compared With 186.8
In December.
OTTAWA, Feb. 20.���The department of Labor's average of wholesale prices was slightly lower ln
January, standing at 136.2 as compared with 136.8 in December.
Grains, fodders, dairy products,
fruits and vegetables were lower,
while animals and meats and fresh
fish were upward. Winter wheat
and barley also were upward. Hog
products were easier. Iron and products of iron showed some advance.
Compared with January, 1912, for
which the index number was 133.2,
a rise of three points is shown. The
chief increases appear in the groups
animals and meats, fish, hides,
leathers, boots and shoes, textiles,
furs, metals and fuel, with deceases in grains and fodders, dairy
'   Mr. R. Kittson, Asahel Smith and joad across the bog on Lulu Island ll| closed
vi-i')1|lClv.ni!'d.,'Ut"me(1 -r0m il briet �� twenty-four-foot roadway is desir- "'
visit to Victoria on Tuesday. .*-_��.,���*������,
,ed  from  the  Fraser avenue    bridge  -,in,,rv Hav* irwi  o-u-.. _i-niMi-.ni  ,. "      "   .    , , _  ___._
                            I                                                                     ninety nay*, anu give empiojmen.. to   products,   fruits  and   vegetables.
across the North Arm to Woodward's  thirty-five    men.    Mouldings,    base- j February Rank Statement.
Slough where the proposed ferry tojtoai'ds, casings and all classes of In-       The February bank statement in-
Ladner is to have its slip. j side finish will be made in the m-w   d-cates   a   continuation   pf   healthy
This  roid   has  been   rocked     and ' . ,I"*'' WhlCh W,li be' ln ���*"'*��� a V'n~ business conditions throughout Can-
Tim  road  has been  rocked    and    gh   department  of  several   sawmills ada. Demand deposits stand at $354,-
olled  on   both  ends  to  the  edge or- located along the line of the British 518,964,   while notice deposits total
the bog.   Here there is no bottom, at! Columbia Railway.    Rough stock will $635,000,056,  both  figures showing
least for roadmakers, and the Rlcn-  J-f, recelved  from the several   mills, a considerable  increase  over       the
mond   council  contented   itself  with  ��__? dried' and worked UP into fi"!sh-  previous month.    The  banks    have
mond  council  contented  itself wltn  0rders received by the several mills raoney out on oal) and short loans
putting  a   12-foot   plank     roadway, Interested in the new factory will be in Canada to the amount of $71,376,-
Mr. G. Devitt, of Barnston Island,
was in town on Thursday mornin.*;
on bush ass.
Visit  McRea's   Pool   Room!     Full
'!ne  Of  pipes,  cigars  and  tobaccos.
YEARS AGO people used lo
mi.Ke thumielves heard b.
���houtln,, from tho house topi.
J If you tried thnt to-day you
would probably have to appear
before a commission In insanity.
NOW.A-DAV*-   the   Im-inm
��������� usee our Want Ada.
Mr. S. W. Fisher went to Vancouver on a business trip last Wednesday morning and returned on Thursday afternoon.
A   congregational   meeting of  the
local Methodist church  will be held,
at   9   p.m.   Wednesday   evening,   refreshments to be served at the close
Mr.   Ray   Hutcherson   is  suffering
rrom   a   strained   shoulder   and   ha?
been unable to attend to fits business  toVbTfelwIaftdin* ""This"is theTt
interests for some davs _���    i     . V  T1. .   B'   . lb.itlle at
across the mud. Now it is urged to
make the road the standard width,
but declines, Baying the road ls good
enough for the purposes of the municipality, especially when there is
one of the best roads In the country
crossing the iBland a couple of miles
further down and leading up stream
-me days.
Mrs. ('. R. Blunden has been suffering from a combined attack of
asthma and bronchitis during the
past  few  days.
titude of the Richmond council.
MrB, W. ('. Pybus and'ramily, who
were reported as surfering from an
attack of la grippe, are now convalescent.
Mrs.  Asahel  Smith  is  greatly  improved  in  health, and  her complete
past  few  weeks of  fine
ground ls now ready for' recovery is now looked  ror
filled from its yards and sheds. :*-,_���*,_ while outside    the      Dominion
Dry kilns will be erected at once. $92,387,847 was out on short loanB
and a large mill erected and equip- at t*-e end 0f February. Current
ped with the latest woodworking ma- ioans *n Canada totalled $874,705,-
chinery for the quick and economical $16 and outside Canada $40,098,146.
turning of rough lumber    into    the | Industrial   Accidents.
finished product.
First  Section of $nm,0(*o  Plant
Richmond Will Me Started Immediately,
It is pointed out that from Vancouver to the ferry by way of Granville street, paved to the edge of the
Arm at Eburne, across the island and EBURNE, Feb. 19.���Calling fo
up to the slip is no further than the the expenditure of $22,000 a contract
proposed road by way of Fairview, was let yesterday for the erection of
Eraser avenue and thence direct to I the first unit of the big plant of the
the slip. Richmond has already [dominion Safe Company, located just
spent  some  $18,000   on  the    plank! a-cross  the  Lulu  Island    bridge    in
Tor Sale, For ""wsh_.n*?e, Wants-d to
Purchase, To Let, Lo��t, Fount), Work
Wanted, Situations Vacant, 1 cent per
word. Minimum, 25 cent, for any one
advt. These rates for cash with order.
All Want Ads. must be In bj 2 p.m.
on Thursday.
FOR SALE���Second-hand piano, In
good condition, only $125. Hlcka
& Lovlck Piano Co., Ltd., 1117
Granville street, Vancouver, B.C.
road, and it will require, it is estimated, $14,000 to widen it as desired
by the government.
plow, and  many of  the  farmers
breaking  the  sod   for  the   first
a this year.
is  still
with   her  daughti
The Epworth League of the Methodist church will debate the question,
"Kesolved, that It Is right ror women,
to have their vote," on Wednesday,
February 26th, at 8 p.m. A good
debate is assured.
Following  the   installation   ot  the
Mr. Albert B. Watson, representing the firm of Adam S. Johnson, of
New Westminster, was in town on
Thursday on behalf of the Fraser
Valley Tile & Cement Company, who
recently went into liquidation.
Considerable  Inconvenience ls being caused  to the local  shippers on
pole line and electric current account of the shortage of freight
througout the eastern portion of the cars on the C.N.R. As a result��of
Delta. Mr. Vern Taylor, the elec- this, very little hay, oats and other
trlclan, is busy installing the service produce is being exported
into the houses of the district.
Mr. V. Taylor, the harness maker,
e Jordan Stables' stage brought  |g realizing that spring has arrived'
.. .. .1      M -���       1_T       *"P*v 1 tit*     ���*��� ��*�����IHi     find '  . _, _ '
Mr. and Mrs. H. Teller family and
friends from Point Roberts to Ladner on Thursday morning. The
roads In the south end are reported
lo be too soft for an automobile.
as dozens of sets of work harness
have been brought ln for cleaning
and oiling. He has been, working
evenings for the past few weeks In
order to keep pace  with the trade.
Maple Beach Addition, the old
Whalen property at Point Roberts.
the summer home of scores of Ladner people, has been rut into building lots and offered for sale by Cur-
tta & Dorgan, New Westminster,
B. (', ���
A < football game between the
Rovers of New Westminster and the
Westham Island aggregation will be
played in McCallan's field on Saturday afternoon, as the tenuis are evenly matched a very interesting game
is anticipated.
II is noticeable that several of the
legates from New Westminster and
iii*   points,  when   in   Ladner  at-
iding tha Hoard of Trade banquet,
(luring   tli(>  afternoon   remarked   on
nlendld   municipal   hall   which
Ita boasts,    Others, too. were siir-
8p(l at the change which has been
accomplished In the district during
���  past  few years.
Dr. P. F. Wesbrook, Dean of Faculty
of Medicine in Minnesota University.
VICTORIA, Feb. 18.---The announcement of the selection of Dr.
Wesbrook, Dean of the Faculty of
Medicine of Minnesota University, to
be president or the University of British Columbia and to bear an historic
and important part ln the laying or
the foundations of this seat of higner
education for Western Canada, was
made by Hon. Dr. Young, provincial
minister of education, in moving the
second reading last evening of the
Ministerial Bill to amend the Britlsn
Columbia University Site Act, 1911.
Announcement of the other administration of university affairs is being
deferred until Dr. Wesbrook has arrived and been consulted with respect thereto.
SEEDS. -Timothy aud Clover, Itve
Grass. Seed Oats. H N. Rich, agent.
Brackman-Ker   Milling   Co    hits   the.
usual  assortment   ami  Mr   Rich   is l��*   *vU'l,'"'al   "odor  and    Mas
also instructed  to place a quantity !u,r,wnr- ��� -J? iSfVui.081*6^""1'
of the new victory Oats among the-ooUm  at   M('r!,il   l C,11(!R"     ' "
Frank Falrchild Wesbrook, pathologist and bacteriologist, was born
in Brant County. Ontario. July 12.
1868, the son f Mr. H. S. Wesbroott.
formerly mayor of Winnipeg, and
Helen Marr (Falrchild) Wesbrook.
He was educated In the public schools
of London and Winnipeg and granu-
ated from the University of Manltooa
in 1887 with the degree of Master or
IArts, and in  1900 with the degrees
Richmond. Tliis concern has a
manufacturing site covering ten
acres on the waterfront and the B. C,
Electric Railway, and proposes to expend $100,000 in erecting and equipping its plant for th" manUfp.cture of
safes and locks. EvervthtT"* In fibr
shape of a fire-proof or burglar-proof
safe or vault will be manufactured
here, while time lockB will be specialized in. As soon as the first unit
of the plant Is in operation, which Is
anticipated within three or four
months. 2i��o men will be employed.
The completion of the entire plant
und the employment or r,oo men is
promised within three years.
j     There  were   491  industrial    acci-
1 dents recorded by the Department of
I Labor during January, of which 100
'were fatal and 391 resulted in serious injuries.
Customs Revenue.
i During the ten months from the
beginning of the fiscal year to the
end of January the customs revenue
of Canada amounted to $94,329,836.
During the corresponding period in
1911-12 customs revenue was $70.-
268.2S2. the increase thus being
Country's Trade.
The total trade of Canada in January,   1913,   was   $75,871,000       as I"
against $63,680,000 in 1912.   For j d_\ de Van's Female Pills
ten months ending January 31 last | a.enab|eFrenchrsgulstortnevsrfalli. These
'the total trade was $884,332,000, j pills aie excccdinnlv powerful In regulating tiie
:as against  $711,199,000 in the cor- |g?ne}-aUve portion of the leDjale.syate-1.   Refuse
responding'period  in the  last fiscal
year.    Imports in January last  were
$52,752,000,    as    against  $88,662,-
000  a  year ago.       For    the       tin
months' period just concluded domestic  exports  were  $298,022,000   as
against   $246,442,000   in   the   same
period a year ago.
WE HAVE a used piano in almost
perfect condition, fully guaranteed,
I at $290; terms. $25 cash and $10
per month. Hicks & Lovlck Piano
Co., Ltd., 1117 Granville street.
Vancouver, B.C.
FARM TO LET���By tender, 4 milea
from Ladner, good pasturing, stables, sheds, elc. Tenders to be received by February 2 ith. For
particulars apply A. Lovlck. Ladner.
I *ll cheap imitations. Dr. de Van's are sold at
��� 15 a box, or three lor 110, Mailed to any address.
i ilia Hnobe.! Drnic ***>.. St. Catharines. <������'
Cliiof   of   I'olic,.   Appointed���Appropriation for Board of Trade Bool*,
let Passed.
CLOVERDALE.  Feb.   18.���At  the
Saturday council meeting, Mr. A. D.
WINNIPEG, Feb. 20.���A transaction that promises to have very far-
reaching effects was consummated a
few days ago, whereby the Grain
Growers' Grain Company purchased
timber limits near Fort Geori-e, H.
C, comprising about three hundred
million   feet   of  lumber,  at  a  price
Matheson, was appointed    chief    of reported to be about 11.50 per rliou
police for Surrey, at a salary of $50 |&-*��-f�� feet-      It is said to  b ' the  in
per month.    The council appropriat-l
ed $250 for the proposed booklet to I
be cnmpiled by the Surrey Board of
-oc.ocxxx-'.xy "jexooocoooooooo.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
AI/B and all kinds oi
Your Patronage Solicited
The request, of A. Walden nnd
otln-'-* for ii donation tow��i*-ds the
erection ot a hall at Strawberry Hill
for "��� ��� n ������ r-* n, . rro-mpra' InBtll ute
there was not granted.
tention of the Grain Growers to 1 eld
this as a reserve supply with tb? Idea
of establishing lumber yards at  different points in the provinces for the I
purpose  of  suppTying  farmers   and;
settlers   with   lumber   at   rom iii.ihl
VICTORIA.   Feb.   17.��� The   dates
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated   I (MO.
We are prepared to tnstnll single
line or party line phones at short notice. Long distance In connection wltn
Delta farmers on usual terms.
pics may h" seen at his office.
-nother demonstration  of the canities of Mr.  J.  Johnson, of the
tu   Hotel,   as  a   banquet   caterer,
\p  lii-nced by the guests at  the
Hoard  of Trade banquet last  Eriday
dng,   February    14.      The  fare
ITovlded  was very good throughout,
"i" dainty manner In which the
viands   were served   was  appetizing,
tu iday evening about 10 local
key     enthusiasts     journeyed     to
New   Wist minster  by  motor  boat   lo
the   Victoria-New   Westminster
slonai fixture.    The game was
''-   of the fastest of the season, the
- -ils leading their opponents by a
of H to  1   when lhe final gong,
1      Itocluin  nnd  E.  Johnston,
New  Westminster  "big  moose,"
played a  whirlwind  game and
ie   Senators'   forwards   "bam-
1 d"  during  the  whole  80   niln-
if play,    The feature perhaps
i lean  sport   which  was par-
1    ihe   victoria   aggregation
their drubbing like men.    As
known,  those  who  took  lu
1 nl   residing   In   Delta,   wen-:
chon,   E.  Oulchon,   Ft,   lirown,
er,   A.   Swan,   A.   Willis.   A.
11. Kearn and J. Newman.
hal   the   Delta   Game   Protective
on    have    done    a   splendid
humane work during tne past
cannol    but   meer   with   the
:ii    of    every    Delta    resident.!
annual report, Btatlng that np-
1'"'iniately  $,r>0  had been  expended
In  with  which the birds were
'��� 'I'irini* that period wben tne snow j
:   so   thickly   on   the   ground   that]
),l*;  were  unable  to  gnin   rood
themselves,   is   but   one   reason
tha  people  of the  municipality
1    associate    themselves    wl'h
worthy   work.    Few  sportsmen
���    thai   the   splendid    shooting
''"able in  this  municipality   is
due to the ofiorts 01 the asso-
''  who not only prevent   large
of the birds from starving
import   and    distribute-   them
'niighoul   Delta.     They,   too.   have
ft    the   best   Interests   or   the
men    in    securing    measures
1 prevent the destruction of tho
'������<   king  In   the municipality.
The new sheii which is being constructed at St. Stephen's church,
East Delta, is now almost completed.
A large number or the farmers of
the congregation have given I hell-
labor and time gratis for the erection of this construction. The building itseir is to be somewhat larger
than   the   one   which   was   destroyed
In January by the heavy wind storm. I Hospital and a surgeon
School In 1880. and was a sCud       n
the pathological    and     phy II i   *
laboratories or Cambridge University,
England, from 181)2 to 1895. He
also walked the St. Bartholomew ���
Hospital in London, the Ftotuntlfl
Hospital in Dublin nnd the Hyglen-
Isches and Pathologist-lies Institute.
Marburh, Germany. He married
Anne, the daughter of Sir Thomas
���Baylor, lata chief Justice of Manltocs
in 1896. In 1890 lie was appointed
an Interne In the Winnipeg General
in th" same
M  Is possible that
Will  be  taken   off tin
ner run In the course of a "few weeks
in order thai sotne small repairs to
her hull may lie made before commencing summer schedule, During
thai time, according to Capt. Hrew-
Bicr, the launch "Sonoma" will be
placed on the run. II is expected
that the summer schedule of three
runs per day will commence about
the flrsl of April.
Ths young people or the Epworth
League of the Methodist church spent
a social evening at tiie home of Mr,
\v. A, Kirkland, Blough Road, on
Wednesday night, After the ususl
young people's devotional service,
games and music were enjoyed until
a late hour. The debate on Women's
suffrage was postponed until Wednesday evening next, when it will
be held in the auditorium of the
local  Methodist  church.
The recent arrivals at tbe Delia
Hotel an- R, C, Darker. New Westminster; VV. O, nirdsall. Vancouver;
K. Myers, New Westminster; P S.
Falkner, Steveston; E. Goulet. New
Westminster; C. II. Stunrt Wade
New Westminster; VV. F. Barnes,
Vancouver: T. Otis. Vancouver; C.
F. Craig. Vancouver; A. Home, Vancouver; c. Carlson. New Westminster; H. C. Emmons. New Westminster: J. B. dark. Vancouver; J. B.
Henson. Vancouver: A. S, Tavlor.
Vancouver; T. I. Elliott. South Van-
innvi-r;    R,    II.    Weaver    and     wife.
Vancouver; M. H. Doble, Victoria;
M VV. Sheedy, Fraser Valley; L. A.
Kemp, Vancouver. W B. Itr.uluni.
Vancouver; F. Johnson. Vancoi:V-i':
VV. McDermott. Gulfside; George
Eisner.   Pt  Roberts.
nstitutlon In the same vein*.    He was
the  New   Delta l!l   'Tohn   '-"ea8   Wftlker   st"''1""      :'
Stev-estotM    II    Palhology a. Cambridge, 100.-*,
Dr. Wesbrook was formerly professor or pathology in the Dniversit;
oT Manitoba, and has been professoi
of pathology and baoteriology in the
University of  Minnesota  since   1888
Ten   years  after  his  appolntinenl   to
this profesorshlp he was chosen dean
of ibe CoUege ol Medicine and Sur
Bry Bi thil university,    lie has in i  l
a director ot laboratories since ix:n;
and was a member of the Minnesota
stale Board of Hsslth tor the four
(rears ending In 1900.    He is a con
rlbutor to the -tmerienn and ron tgn
clentlfio and medical journal-, periodicals, etc.. and to biennial reports
of the Minnesota State    Board    of
Health.    Among other  public bodies
if which he Is s member arc the .���>**
socialion of American Physicians, Association or American Pathologists
and Bacteriologists, London Pathological Association. Pathological Society of Great Britain and Ireland,
American Medical Association. Suci-
Bty     of     American     Bacteriologists.
American Public Health Asso Istion,
American Physiological Association.
American Association for the Advancement of Science. Dr, WesbrooK
's an honorary member of the Massachusetts Association of Hoards of
Health and of the state, city, icuiity
and 'Minneapolis association He is
i Presbyterian in rclllgon.
selected  by  the city  council   for  the i
nomination   of    candidates   lor    ni"
mayoralty and for the election, February 21 and 25 respectively, have
been approved of by the Court of
Appeal, which has issued the necessary order setting these dates and
making such other directions ns are
necessary. The order was Issued by-
Chief Justice Macdonald, Mr. Justice
Irving and Mr. Justice Gall'lier.
A. DeR. TAVLOR. Sec.
Advertise in Delta Times
MR, H, N. RICH has received In-
sfuctlons from Mr, Hugh Savage to
Bell by auction at Thlrkle's farm, on
iTuesday, Feb. 25th, ai  n a.m.:
li  Dairy Cows, with calves al   tool
1   Dairv Cow. down calving.
The marriage ol Miss Emma Foe-!
ter. of Ladner. daughter ol Mr. and
Mrs. T. VV. Foster, to Mr. Arthur
Teller, of Point Roberts, Wash., took
plBCe at 12:30 yesterday in the Pn -
byterian Church. Ladner. the Rev.
J. J. Hastie officiating.
-��.���� NO V-OMI-JVS ...VSTI'R l-ROCK
Already the du i makers are coming mi   with  thei.   spring :--yles    In
the above  SOfl   Satin   forms  the  un-
!BS  In    i   ti    ��� of ivory  white,
B'd   this   Is   covei  d     with       softly
gu - '   I ���   .
Live ad Dead Farming
Stock, furniture
and Effects
Comprising    four heavj  horses and
mares from i to 8 years old; driving
mare in foal; two-year-old coil; yearling colt; a dairy cows with calf and
down calving; h store pigs; i dosen
chickens; l. hives of bees; an assortment of nearly new Implements,
including mower. binder. tedder.
plows and harrows, potato plantei
digger and cultivator, wagons, buggy,
��� mi M'ts i*,: harness, disc drill, seeder.
fanning mill, root cutter, chaff cutter, Melotte separator, scraper, tools,
etc.; also the useful assortment of
furniture, range. Williams piano,
gramaphone and records, sewing ma
chine, kitchen, parlor and bedroom
-suites, stove, crock.-ry, tinware, etc.,
which MR. H, K. RICH has received
tructl ins from Mr, Thomas Thirkle to sell by auction on Ms farm.
Fairview road, one mile south Of
I.adner,  on
Hi-ginning September 1.
Via Steveston and
S.S.    "NEW    DELTA"
To Vancouver and New Westminster.
Week Days.
Leaves Lad_.,r��� 8:20 a.m. and 3-3D
Leaves Steveston on arrival of car
leaving Cranvillo street, Vain ouver, station at 8:30 a.m. a*jd 3*30
p.m. New Westminster passengers
win take car leaving al 8:00 a m,
and  3:0b   p.m,  for  Kbur.ie oar, tn
connect with tho boat.
Taylor Electric Co.
Handle all electric, appliances
and are prepared to Install
electrical  systems of all kinds.
Agents   for  Quick   Lit   Light.
V.   l��**\.   TAYLOR,   Manager,
Tuf*r>day, Fi-brcar-y ?5tl*
Luncheon will b| provided. Torm
Auction Offices:  Ladni r, B.C.
Successor to P. C. Cl rk
H A ��0 AC* fi A Al n it
��� AND ���
i; .
too  ship Oanal.
Feb.  19.���-A Washing-
thai   an
(.0 ilia-     n��
appropriation  of $1,100,000 is con-
i in the sundry civil appropria
tion bill reported to the House on
ftlondi j I ' onl Inuing the construc-
tipn    -  ������ jjle locks' which    the
.:   ,        icnt la building In the  Lake
w.     ,   [i      ship  canal  at    Beattie.
al cost of the locks will    be
$2,1 '5,1 I ��� .
Qthei   appropriations contained
��� I b   till are as follows:
For tha completion of the federal
building, Bellingham, $.0,01)0*, completing construction of the federal
building, Olympla, $30,000, total
cost lo be $120,000; completing federal building, Walla Walla, $35,000,
total cost to be $140,001); site for
cable office, Seward. Alaska, $400;
Continuing improvement of the Snohomish river at Everett, $105,000;
continuing Improvement of the wii-
lapa river and harbor, $23,000; administration of the Rainier national
park. $13,400, and administration of
the federal prison at McNeil Island,
Millionaire Kx-Convic-t.
BEATTLE, Feb- 19.���Declaring
himself chastened in spirit by hiB
term in prison, and In a mood of
happy love and forgiveness to all
mankind, Cli re ice D. Hlllman reach-
, .1     Jjj ������������!���      '������������;,,     :l--. '!--
noon  i'-     ��� lay    from    the    United
States   lenltentiarj on Mc! leil island,
Coming from Tacoma in his automobile, accompanied  by Mrs.  Hlllman,
her mother and his attorney, Lester I
_!. Kirkpatrick.
Suit  on Old  Warrants.
BELLINGHAM, Wash., Feb. 18.���
Through  unofficial sources the city
has  been  notified  that suit   will  be
started within a few days to collect
on the improvement warrants issued
in an early day by the old city of
Fairhaven.    These warrants,    which
the city has long considered outlawed, and which the state accountants
wen declined to consider as liabilities against the city, amount iu all,
It  is  said,  to  something  over  $50,-
000.     They were  issued  during the
boom days by the city of Fairhaven
for   improvements   work.
Nchool Directors Meet.
BELLINGHAM, Feb. 18.���Nearly 100 school directors met in the
county superintendent's office to attend the sixth annual session of tho
Whatcom County Directors' Association. The meeting was pronounc-
��d by all to be the most successful
-ever held by the association.
Nominations Today.
SEATTLE, Feb. 18.���Electors of
the city of Seattle, qualified by re-
Kisu.-tion since January 1, 1913, to
vote at the primary election will be
called upon today to name their
choice from 44 candidates to fill
three positions ln the city council
to be vacated March 18. Of the
44 candidates three now hold office.
These are Councilman E. L. Blaine,
Austin E. Griffiths and Charles
Marble. Three women are aspirants for office, Florence M. Clark,
Adell Thompson and Kate Sterling.
Many of the other Beekers of municipal honors are men who have heretofore appeared on the ballot,
li-mii lluilillng Programme.
BELLINGHAM, Feb. 18.���Four
aniles of bard surface road, at
*an estimated cost of $fio,ooo, will
be built In Whatcom county during j . t K
the con,.,,.,- rammer.   Two ml es wii     ��� ^   j     f
ue built on the Northeast  Diagonal
-and  two on  the Northwest   Diagonal i
-"-H-"     'i'1-    rnnnov  " :" be paid from
the permanent  highway    fund, into |
which   the county  has  paid  practl-:
sally   $ss,ooo.
Large iVIiui-i' Finished.
BELLINGHAM,     Feb.    17.���The
Contractors who have had charge of
the construction work on the 3000-
Toot  wharf  which  bus been built, for
'"-   '���-��� ������" '  Cement  Company   have,   now   entirely   completed
the   dock   and   will   turn  It  over  to
the     cement   company this week,  is
the announcement made by Engineer
I*.   .'.   Whitney,   who  has     been     iu
*4arp.e  of   the  work   since   its  commencement  several  months ago.
Will Open Rich Flats.
BBLL/lNOHAM,  Feb.  17.���"Aside
from  its value as a scenic highway,
r.he waterfront  road south of  Bell-
Ingham will open again to Bellingham   one  of   the   richest   seel ions  of
ibe ureal Skagit flats," states Mayor
l> "ccIicIuk Roservoir,
NORTH YAKIMA, Feb. 14.���Supervising Engineer C, ll Hwlgart, o*-
tb(- reclamation service has received
from Director Frederick Newell authority for the expenditure of $000,-
oon  .n  the  development   of    i.nke
Koei-helus   iih   a   storage     reservoir,
taring 1918. The total eo3l nf the
Lake Keechelus work is estimated
hi 91,126,000, and about $75,000
was spent there last year.
Plan M,,i Campaign.
OLYMPIA, Feb. 14.���The Question
of state-wide prohibition will be submitted by Initiative to the people and
a campaign conducted the like of
which this state has never seen, If
Uie committees bottle up the temperance '-ills which have been Introduced In both the sennte and In (.lie
house, and do not give the temperance advocates the opportunity lo Tie
heard on the floor, is the threat or
leaders of the movement,
To stm-t  Immediately.
BELLINGHAM, Feb 14.���That
.her- will be no more delay lhan Is
actually necessary In the construction of at least lhe first unit of the
vninier.se power plant to b,< developed
i* t the sktmit by the Stone &��� Web.
���tfter   interests is  certain   from     the
of bursting shells broke the stillness.
Caught unawares by the action of
Madero's  forces in breaking the
armistice,  hundreds  of  non-combatants were shot down in flight.
I    Madero's   bo Idlers  had  taken  ad-
MEXICO CITY, Feb. 29.���So
swift was the current of startling
events since Tuesday's conclusion of
the ten days' conflict here that It ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
was not until today that the half- ' vantage of the armistice to improve
crazed population found time td look their positions. They fired upon
about at the havoc it wrought. It ii Diaz' soldiers on the pretext that
a panorama of death and destruc- | the rebels had broken faith. The
tion that is presented to the eyes of battle waged fiercely all day and was
thousands uf curious citizens     and   resumed Monday and again Tuesday.
foreigners   who   are   swarming   the
The spectacle here is infinitely
sad. Hundreds of beautiful homes
carry gaping holeB and tottering
walls can be seen on all sides. Scores
of splendid public buildings and
business structures are battered and
marred But in the poorer districts
tho tragedy manifested is most terrible. Hundreds of houses in this
quarter are literally in ruins while
upon the doors of a thousand scarred and crumbling dwellings hang
bands of crepe.
This city which Portfirio Diaz <le-
the most beautiful In
 ^haltered and wrecked. Us destruction could not be
more complete If It had been visited
iy a mighty earthquake and riven
and twisted.
Opening Act.
1 witnessed the opening act       ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
fearful   war   drama   in   the   Zocala, I Company.    Mr.  Frank Jackson, who
and the plaza before the    National   appeared on behalf of a large num-
Palace.     On  Sunday  morning,  Fob.   her or creditors, also agreed to the
0,   the   news   wns   flashed   over  the ' proposed action.
Mr. Charles Wilson. K.C.. and Mr.
\ii:iiii  S, Johnston, of this ii>.-. <ip-
,he claims of the different creditors
should be Investigated.
"The said Company has carried on
the business of bankers without having any power to do so under its
1 memorandum of association, or
Regarding the affairs of the company the petition has the following
to state:
"It appears from a tentative statement of the assets and liabilities
presented to the meeting ot creditors |tlon belng brought by the Northern
Westminster Trust Company Will Act
as   Provisional   Liquidator  for
Defunct Company's Affairs.
(From The British Columbian.j
The Stinreme Court sitting in Vancouver on Thursday ordered the
winning up of the affairs of the
People's Trust Company, which a
short, time a'jo assigned, and named
the Westminster Trust Company provisional liquidators in accordance
with the request of the petitioner, Mr.
a. .v. Falk, a former director of Peo-
ple's Trust Company, The liquids'
tors will proceed immediately with
an Investigation into the affairs of
t'le company, f !rally
Tne   receiver   who   had   been     ap-'be p
pointed   made   no   objection   to   the! son
Issued in Suit for $00,000 by Bank
Against Guarantors of People's
Trust Company.
VANCOUVER, Feb. 8.���On the
application of Mr. J. McD. Mowat,
an order for substitutional service
upon Mr. Walter J. Walker was
made by Mr. Justice Morrison in Supreme Court chambers yesterday
morning in  connection  with an ae
on the 10th Inst, that there was on
the 28th day of January 1913, an
apparent deficiency (subject to
realization)  of $178,195.32.
"On or about the 8th day of February the attorney-general, under
the powers In that behalf conferred
lpon him by the Trusts Deeds Regulation Act appointed Herbert Lock-
wood, of the city of Vancouver, to
be receiver of said company, and
In pursuance of such appointment.
Herbert Lockwood formally took
possession of the company's assets."
Look for Big Salmon Run.
BELLINGHAM, Feb.   17.���Practi-
half  a  million   dollars       will
id out during the, coming sea-
is salaries by  the  Pacific  Am-
An   estimate,
city that a new revolution had begun and that Generals Diaz and
Keyes had been liberated.
1 noted many machine guns ranged on the palace roof as 1 was
r-i-ivis|r.g  the plaza,  en   rnn'e  to the
"winding up"  order or to  the    ap-]erlcan  Fisheries  Co
ii the  pointment of the Westminster Trust' prepared by the officials of Ihe can-
' nery, shows that, this amount will
be paid to the employees of the local
plant, the by-products plant at. Eliza
I_land and on the flshtraps and cannery tenders. Fully 2000 men and
womon will ho omployed -luring the
height, of the season, and the output has been estimated at 330,000
cases of salmon.
Charles Wilson
^^^^       Ju'niM'in,   d	
poured on behalf of the petitioner,
Mr. Johnson representing the interests of the Bank of Vancouver as
well,     Attorney    Frank   A.  Jackson
cable office to Bepd out the news of I was the solicitor for a large body of
Crown Bank against the guarantors
of the People's Trust Company,
which recently assigned. The
amount Involved is some $60,000.
Mr. Walker, who Is a well known
resident #of New Westminster, Mr.
Mowat stated, was one of sixteen
guarantors. It was known that he
was abroad, but his definite location In England had not been ascertained. Mr. Henry P. Latham, counsel stated, was Mr. Walker's agent
in New Westminster, and although
the latter admitted that he was In
cominuiiicntion with Mr. Walker, he
had refused to give his address,
Electric Restorer for Men
I'hoSPhonol restore! every nerve In the body
  " A" its proper tension t restore.
-.-nn and vitality. Prematura demy nnd all sexi-al
weakness averted at onre. Phonptionol will
make you a new man. t r*.Cd.__Pabox_o**Jwp I
Mailed to anv sddr*****)
fit. Cntliiti'liiftH, On'.
The Scobell Di*u*
the liberation of Diaz, and Keyes,
when the lines were cut and firing
began against the National Palace.
The machine guns instantly
answered, sweeping the crowded Zocala and sending a storm of bullets
into throngs of unsuspecting women,
children  and men.
With the first volley the terror-
Rtrlcken crowds scattered everywhere���the women shrieking, and
falling tainting to be trampled on by
tho fleeing thousands. I saw men
and women fall on every side from
the hullets of tbe federal machine
guns  which   flew  high   and   wide  In
[���editors, Mr. T. Hurley was counsel j
! rni- the assignees, and Mr. M. Mc-
; Phillips,   K.c.  represented   the  re-
I celver, Mr. Herbert Lockwood, who
was appointed bv tlle Attorney -General.
l'he Petition.
The petition    was    drawn    up    In
the  name  of    Mr.    Alexander       A.
Falk,  a farmer of Annacis     Island,
i who   ia   a   registered   holder  of   200
of the $100 Hhares of the company,
The document represented that on
January   20   tho  company   conveyed
and  assigned  all  Its personal estate
land other assets of the company to
It. D. Edwards and E. II.  Mansfield
every direction except Into the ranks |ft8 t_uatRe8 ^^ ^ Crml|(or8
of tho rebels. iTriWt    Deeds Act.    "Your petitioner
Ghastly Slaughter. ������ a,*v*8ed,"  it  reads,    "that no ma-
Inlo the horde or refugees swept, chlnery exists except under the
riderless cavalry horses, their hoofs winding Up Act and tho amending
beating down mnn and women and acts to accomplish the above men-
trampling   those   who   already   had   tloned objects.
fallen. 1 could see dozens of the I "Your petitioner therefore prays*,
tofugees fall from the bullets of the, "l. For a declaration that the
machine guns which soldiers from above company Is a corporation to
the palace trained directly on the I which the provisions of the Winding
crowd until the streets were swept Up Act and amendments aro nppllc-
clear of all but the dead and wound-  able.
ed. Two hundred and eichty bodies, i "2. For a declaration that the
were removed from the streets Company ought to be wound up un-
-lrouiid  the Zocalo as the result, of   der th*  provisions of  the  said  act
the first massacre and fully 800 non-
combatants were seriously wounded.
After the first slaughter Diaz led
Ills cavalry and artillery on tbe gallop to Culdadela and the arsenal
which were captured after a sharp
battle. Diaz then Immediately arranged to Withstand a protracted
siege, assisted by General Mnndrn-
gon,  the  most   expert  artillerist   ln
fad thai tbore is now in Ibe northern i the Mexican army.    The government  tlon 8tates:
and amendments thereof, and for an
order directing the winding up of
the said company under the provisions of the said act.
"3. For an order appointing the
Westminster Trust Ltd. provisional
liquidators of tiie assets and effects
of the snld company."
In asking for an Investigation of
the affairs of the company the petl-
Pngel Sound district a shortage of
electric power that amounts Io more
���liian 15.001) horsepower.
i h-    fin
was caught unprepared and could
not Immediately assault the rebel
On Sundny the people ventured
1 timorously out doors hardly believing the news of the temporary cessation  of  hostilities.
Suddenly and  without  warning,  a
-;iy remedy  for  Couth. ��nil Cow-,  raUle   f gman amg and the shrieks | hould be investigated and that also
costs  so   little   and does   so ir.uc n i I
Your petitioner Is desirous that
he affaire of the said eompain
should be investigated, and that It
should be made to appear In the Interest of the creditors how tho Insolvency has been brought about,
and that tbe personal accounts of the
president, directors and shareholders
Coal mining rights of the Dominion, In Manitoba, Saskatchewan nnd
Alberta, the Yukon Territory,""" the
Northwest Territories nnd In a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one yearH at an annual
rental of $1 nn ncre. Not more than
2660 acres will be leased lo ouu applicant.
Application for a least) must be
��� made by the applicant In person to
ithe Agent or Sub-Agent of the district In which tho rights applied for
Holy Communion, first and third
Sundays nt 11 a.m., second fourth
Sundays at 8 a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.;
Sundny school at 10 a.m.; Evening
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wednesdny
evening, Litany at 8.30. Rev. C. C.
Hoyle,  M.A.,  vicar.
Ituptlst Church.
Pastor, Pev. c. r. Blunden,
Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.J
evening   service,   7.30   p.m.;   prayer I are  situated.
meeting, Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; inis-| In surveyed territory the land
lionary meeting overy first Wednes-1 must be described by sections, or
day under the auspices ot the Ladles' legal sub-divisions of section--, and
Circle. ] In unsurveyod territory the tract ap-
Crescent Island���Sunday school. 2,P"ed for shall be staked out by the
p.m.;  sorv'ce, 3 p.m.;  singing prnc- applicant  himself,
tlce and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.30 I     Ra��'h  application  must, be nccom-
p.m. ipanled by a fee of $r>  which will be
Gulfside Schoolhouse���Union Sun-  refunded   If   the   rights   applied   for
day school, 2 p.m.;  singing practice,are not available, but not. otherwise.
and Gospel service. Friday, 7.30.       ;A royalty shall bo paid on the raer-
Catho-lc. |CJ*antaDle output of the mine at the
Church services will be held every l T&l"ot ���lve cen,s l*er t0��*
other Sunday,  beginning  with  Sun-1 . -���1* person operating    the    mine
day. November 14.  1009:   Parochial.--*nU fllrnlal~  "*f* Agent with sworn
mass at 10.30 a.m.;  Sunday school. f,eturns accounting for the full quan-
���>   nm ���   ovonln-r   rtovoHr.n    ��   t. m ���   "V of merchantable coal mined and
If the coal
abetter heads
fiills of
Call and See Sample'
2   p.m.;   evening  devotion,   3   p.m.. ..     ,___ ..
low  mass  the   following   Monday,   6 JV* ��gK��jr thereon
a.m.    F. Kientz. D.L.. parish priest. ^ [l^l^l.lJ'JL^���.b,RlnP op,erat
Services   next    Lord's   Day  at   11
a.*n.  and  7.20   p.m.;   clnsr.  meeting.
ed, such returns should be furnished
at least once a year.
Tho  lease   will     Include  tbe  con!
_________________^^^^^^^^^^-_ ���       .mining  rights  only,    but  the  lessee
after the morning service every Sun-  may bo permitted to purchnan whatever available surface rights may be
  : considered   necessary   for  the  working at S o'clock.    Rev. C. Wellasley *ng 0f the mine at the rate of $ I
Whittaker,  pastor. I an ncre.
St.  Andrew's Presbyterian. For  full  Information    application
Services   next  Lord's   Day   at   11  should be made to the BjBCretai
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; week night ser-lfho Department of the Interior,
day; Sabbath school at 10 a.m. every
Sunday; Epworth League every even- j cong|dered
vices on Thursday evening at 7.30
o'clock; Sunday school at 2.30 p.m,
Rev. .7. J.  Hastie.  minister.
Any corrections in above names or
times should be sent to the office
of the Delta Times. Ladner. B.C.
_____________________________________ Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent
of Dominion  Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.   B.���Unauthorized   publications
of  this advertisement  will  not    be
paid for.���10610,
The Delta Tlsnae la *uHtsh��4 evtf.
ur -KMB Ike nsnw m""4"*
���. I.C.   j. D. Tarts*1 ���I-~


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