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The Delta Times Oct 12, 1912

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 THE DELTA TIMES
;���iu,,  -. \i
Volume 7
LADNER, B. C. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1912,
$1.00 A YEAR.
ARSON CASE
DISMISSED
At Preliminary Hearing Case Is Dis-
missed But May Be Tried Again
at Next Assizes.
Clinton Goudy, son of E. Goudy,
a Delta farmer, was charged before
Stipendiary Magistrate J. Stilwell
Clute, last Monday, at New Westminster, with wilfully setting
fire to a barn belonging to Henry
).. Morgan, East Delta, containing
over 200 tons of hay which belonged
in George R. Scott and Robert Scott,
on the morning of Sept. 11.
Mr. W. G. McQuarrie appeared for
the prosecution and Mr. S. S. Taylor, K.C., appeared  for the defence.
According to the prosecution, the
laml on which the barn waB situated
gan, Previous to this E. Goudy,
miller of the accused had been a
icnant of the property on a five
years' lease. At the expiration of
the lease Goudy had refused to give
up possession, claiming he had a
verbal agreement with Morgan for a
renewal. Morgan took proceedings
against Goudy to evict him and he
was ordered to give up possession.
On the Scotts leasing the land,
Goudy moved two of the small buildings on to the road, ln one of which
be resided. According to the evidence of George R. Scott and his
hired man, the accused was seen going to thc large barn on the morning of Sept. 11, between 6 and 7,
and that about 9:30 the barn broke
out in flames and was completely destroyed. Tho accused was one of the
first to be seen at the fire.
For the defence, the accused and
bis father went Into the box and
swore that the accused could not
possibly have been at the barn between 6 and 7 on the morning of
Sept. 11th, being employed nearly a mile away at the time, nor until
after the fire. E. Goudy's hired man
and his housekeeper also gave evidence to this effect. Several farmers also bore testimony to the effect
that the hay was harvested ln a wet
r-nnditlon. and that it was possible
for the fire to be caused by spontaneous  combustion.
At the conclusion of the evidence
the magistrate dismissed the case.
Mr. McQuarrie, the prosecuting attorney later made an application under Section G88 of the Criminal Code
requiring the magistrate to bind the
prosecutor over to prefer an indictment against the accused at the next
assizes,   which   was  granted.     This
SHOOTING
IN DELTA
Grouse and  Pheasant  Season  Commences Tuesday,  October 13
���The Game Laws.
The shooting season for cock
pheasants and grouse of all kinds
commences in the Delta district on
Tuesday, October 15th. Already the
hotels are booked up to their limit,
SHEEP SALE
ROYAL CITY
Several Delta Sheep  Raisers Secure
Some  Punt. Bred  Ewes  and
Rams at Auction Sale.
The sale of grade ewes and rams
which was conducted by Auctioneer
T. J. Trapp on behalf of the Live
Stock Branch of the Dominion Department of Agriculture and the Dominion Sheep  Breeders'  Association,
and a large Influx 6f visitors Ib ex- j at Queen's Park, New Westminster
pected at Ladner on Monday. The occupied fully tbe whole of Thursday
.,,,_,_ ,.,��,i afternoon.       The competition,  espe-
birds In Delta are now very plentiful, | c|ttUy durln_ (he ea,.ly hou_. of the
better than for years past, and great! gale, was very keen,
sport may be confidently looked for. About 350 long wool und down
In another column of the Delta' Kraae ewes were disposed of, realiz-
Tlmes is given the rules of the Delta | ������>* from $5.75 to $18 per head, be-
Fanners' Game Protective Assocla- lnS sold as usual in pens of five,
tion. The following are tbe game ! Tlle *'hole 350 animals averaged
laws for Vancouver Island and vicin- j near*>' $f>*50 apiece, which was cer-
lty, as well as for the mainland and tainl? none t0�� much for the splen-
islands,    including    Delta
lid specimens offered by the associa-
tion.
The rams were all guaranteed  by
the Dominion government, each having its pedigree and number.      Although they did not bring fabulous
Grouse of all  kinds���The  Islands   prlceg   yet  tne  8ale  wa8 very  brlBk
.etoral District,  Vancouver Island ! and   .-...   auctioneer   exDerlenced   no
adjacent
district:
Vancouver  Island and Vicinity.
Game may be shot as follows (all
dates  inclusive):
Electoral
and the islands adjacent, September
16th to December 31st.
Cock Pheasants and Quail���Esquimau, Saanlcli, Cowichan, and Islands
Electoral District, October 1st to December  3l8t.
Cock Pheasants and Quail���Newcastle Electoral District and Denman
and Hornby Islands, in Comox Electoral District, October 1st to October
31st. Note���No person may hunt or
kill pheasants if 3 inches of snow
ls on the ground. No person may
kill more than six birds on any one
day.
Ducks and Snipe���The Islands
Electoral District, Vancouver Island
and the islands adjacent, September
16th to February 28th, 1913.
Columbian or Coast Deer���The Islands Electoral District, Vancouver
Island and the Islands adjacent, September 16th to December 15th.
Mainland and Adjacent Islands.
Grouse of all kinds���Richmond,
Dewdney, Delta, and Chilliwack Electoral Districts; that portion of Kent
Municipality tn the Yale District; that
and the auctioneer experienced no
difficulty In disposing of them all.
These were sold for from $5 to $41
per head, being placed on auction
separately. Of these perhaps the
Hampshires and Shropshires were the
more readily disposed of and secured
the highest prices. One Hampshire,
bought Mr. M. McMillan, of Vancouver, fetched the high sum of $41.
This particular one, however, was a
prize animal having secured first
prize in its class at the Toronto exhibition this year.
Later on, although the bidding was
good, the buyers had almost reached
their limit, the offerings being considerably smaller than earlier in the
afternoon, some very fine pedigree
rams fetching but $5 apiece.
Nearly the whole of the lower
mainland was represented, among the
people present even some from the
Okanagan Valley attended. West-
haver Bros., of Vancouver, bought
heavily in the ewes as well as securing a number of the rams. Messrs.
D. K. Campbell and J. M. McMillan
also carried away a large share of
1 irtlon of the Comox Electoral Dis-. the choicest animals offered, they too
trict situated on  the Mainland;   alL hailing from Vancouver.
islands adjacent to Mainland, October 15th to December 31st. Cranbrook and Fernie Electoral Districts,
September 2nd to October 15th.
Grouse of all kinds except Prairie
,,   ,   .. . Chic'ran���Throughout  remainder  of
means   hat the ca_e may come up Mainland not above 8pec\tleA,Septem-
l.efore  the next  assizes and  If the ��� ber 2nd t0 December 31st.
grand jury brings in a true bill, the |     Ducka Geese and S���|Pe���Through-
case will be tried before a petit Jury. | out   the   Mainiand   and   islands  ad-
  ijacent   thereto.   September   2nd   to. died  the  sale in his  usual  capable
A  GOLDEN   argosy (February  28th,  1913. manner, managing to keep the buyers
A GOLD-.--*   AKGOS1. Columbian      or     Coast      Deer���   in   a  good  humor  all  the time and
Steamer  Brings In  a Record Cargo Throughout the Mainlandland islands ; thus  forcing the  sales  to  the ������"��"
of Treasure From the Far adjacent thereto, except Queen Char-, ,��� so far as time would' P*;���'4*
Xorth I lotte Islands, September 2nd to De-j_    The next sale held by tms society
Mr. McKee, of Ladner, and Thos.
Robertson, of Ladner, both bought a
number of pens of sheep, besides
several thoroughbred rams and many
other sheep raisers from the neighboring islands and the Lower Fraser
Valley bought in smaller quantities.
Mr. J. Richardson, of Port Guichon,
was another buyer.
Mr. T. J. Trapp, of this city, han
Richmond
���f will be at Vernon, on October 12th
, I when   408   grade  ewes and  41  pure
rams will be held for auction.
SEATTLE, Oct. 10.���Completing alcember  15t*
ormy   voyage,   the    Pacific    Coast      ('ock      _f Vea8^'_M,1       -        , v,i���   ,     ,
eamehlp Company's liner Senator,! Dewdney  Delta   Chilliwack and Yale, bred
Electoral  Distriots,  October  15th  to I   ,.	
December   31st.       Note���No   person. LADNER  HIGH  SCHOOL.
may hunt or kill pheasants if three
Capt. ('. J. Hannah, reached Seattle
last Saturday, eight days and twenty?
three hours from Nome.
The vessel brought gold bullion
estimated in value at $2,250,000, a
large part of which was carried in
pokes by mining men from the Idita
rod
inches  of  snow  is  on  the  ground.; |lesuits ���f Examinations Held During
No   person   may   kill  more  than  six the >|������n, (>f September.
birds  on  any  one  day. |     The following are the results of the
Prairie Chicken���Llllooet. Cariboo,   examinations in the different subjects
ig  treasure  cargo,   .,,..,      ,       _ .  .       ,...
the largest passenger list of the year!21"1 to October loth.
from Behring Sea ports.    Aboard tho I Sale <>f Came.
vessel were 335 passengers, of whom1 Columbian or Coast Deer���
76 are from the mining camps of in-. Throughout the Mainland only, Sep-
terior Alaska. tember 2nd to October  15th.
The   Senator   met   the   steamship       Ducks. Geese and Snipe���Through-
Victoria,   of   the  Alaska   Steamship'out the Province, October lBt to Oc-
fompany, bound for Nome, two days  tober 31st.
after she left that port. Hose Seasons.
The vessel had four days of rough      Wal)lt*_Throughout    the    Maln-
"w.t.her during her voyage from the  .^ ^ SeptenlBber lBtl 1914.
Far North.
JUDGING RESULTS.
The results of the stock judging
ware as follows: Senior class���1. D.
II. Wilson, Sardis, 150 points; 2.
���'aines Higginson, Sardis, 145 points;
". Mr. A. McAllister. Colony Farm,
11-  points;     4, J.  Turner,    Pender' traders
Moose���Columbia Electoral District,  until September  1st,   1913.
Beaver���Throughout the Province
until  November  15th,  1913.
Note���Indians residing in northern portion of Province and trapping
beaver in the Stikine, Llard, and
Peace   Rivers   are   exempted.     Pelts
all the subjects. The first tbree in
every subject are also given, as well
as the marks obtained by pupils:
Advanced   course,  junior  grade���
May Martin.  78;  Roy Anderson. 51,
Algebra���May Martin,-78; R. Anderson.  38.
Geometry���May Martin, 86; R. Anderson, 58.
Botany���R.    Anderson,    83;    May
Martin, 77.
Latin���May Martin, 68; R. Anderson, 58.
French���May  Martin,  68;   R. Anderson, 35.
Literature���May   Martin,   78
Anderson. 58.
Grammar���May   Martin,   90
Anderson, 35-.
Preliminary   course;    pupils
R
R.
Island, 140 points. The following
were the winners in the class for
breeders under 21 years of age. P.
Grimmer, Pender Island, 105 points:
2, W. Wiltshire, Colony Farm, 100
points; 3, O. Grimmer, Pender Island, 80 points; 4, A. Brackett, Pen-
der Island, 60 points.
lay   be   purchased   from   them  by, marks   over   50���A.   Swenson.
ulers. Ellen   Frew,   82;   F.  Cederberg,
Note���The   aforesaid    regulations  (-at*lpr*,u, Reagh, 77; Myrtle Hutrher-
witb
88;
81:
shall not. apply to Kaien Island, the
Yalakom Game Reserve in the Llllooet District, the Elk River Game
Reserve in Fast Kootenay, and the
Game Reserve In Cariboo District.
The electoral  Districts referred to
are all Provincial Electoral Districts.
ANALYSIS    OF DISTRICT  EXHIBIT AWARD.
The following is an analysis of   the awards made in the District Exhibit competition, showing the points given for each variety shown:
E
E
��� !
s
>>
<
d
S
.2
-_,
X
o
Q.
>
I'os.
M
c
c
o
to
n
3
E
o
1
|
1
6
S
t-
o
~i
"3
3
tt
M
aH
300
Fruits, fresh	
237
275
243
212
202
221
2n0
Fruits, preserved; syrups,
1
180
160
180
150
75
111
100
Fruits, preserved in acids
70
75
75
60
4u
25(1
Grains and   agricultural
150
145
135
140
148
100
2.0
Forage plants      	
225
172
225
93
180
182
175
220
128
160
185
150
175
115
155
200
145
168
100
175
190
148
170
127
130
180
151
172 1
58 [
145 |
75
170
145
200
Roots and vegetables for
250
Roots and vegetables for
table   	
250
Dairy products 	
200
200o
1532
1520
| 1413
1350
1190
1142
495
son, 67: Alice Leary, 67: Janet Mills,
60; Lottie Benson, 58; Frames
Mason, 57;  R. McDiarmid, 52.
Literature���Ellen Frew. 95;  Myrtle Hutcherson, 95;  Janet  Mills, 89.
Grammar���Ellen Frew, 88;
Swenson, 84;  Francis Mason, 81.
Latin���F. Cederberg, 100;
Swenson, 100; E. Frew, 95;
Reagh, 95.
French���F. Cederberg, 100;
Swenson. 100; C. Reagh, 100;
Frew, 98.
Arithmetic���A. Swenson, 92;
Cederberg. 73;   E. Frew. 53.
Algebra���A.   Swenson,   92;    Alice
Leary,  B0;   Lottie Benson,  89.
Geometry���F.   Cederberg,   92;   A.
Swenson. 81; F. Mason, 79.
A.
A.
C.
A.
E.
F.
FARMING
SHEEP SALE
SUBSIDIES    AT VICTORIA
Half a Million Spent Pending Adoption of General Scheme of
Aid to Provinces.
Brisk Bidding at First Sale of Ewe*
and Rams Under Government
Auspices.
All of the provinces have now
Signed agreements with the Dominion government by which they will
receive the subsidy voted last session
by parliament. When the new administration came Into office it was
felt that a broad policy for the betterment of agriculture In Canada
through co-operation with the provincial governments should be adopted.
It was felt that nothing in this direction could be properly done until a
general survey of the agricultural
ponditions In Canada had been made,
i To make this survey, and to report
on a general policy, C. C. James, formerly deputy minister of agriculture
for Ontario, a man of undoubted
Standing ln the agricultural world,
and with a deep knowledge and experience which peculiarly fits him
for such work, was appointed commissioner. He is at present engaged '
on preparing his report, and It will
be ready by the opening of parliament.
Immediate Assistance.
However, as Mr. James' report was
not ready last session, it was decided j
to give Immediate assistance to agrt-1
culture by voting the sum of $500,-;
000 to this cause by way of a grant1
to the provincial governments on a1
population basis. The grant was to i
be expended for the cause of agricul-'
ture, according to a plan approved
by the Minister of Agriculture. New
Brunswick was the first province to:
fall In line, they have all heartily!
followed and taken up the plan wlthi
enthusiasm.
Tbe Distribution.
The   following   table   shows  how j
much each  province receives:
Ontario   $  175,733.32
Quebec       139,482.40:
Nova Scotia         34,288.45
New Brunswick        24,509.93
Prince Edward Island ..       6,529.85
British Columbia      27,334.7b '
Manitoba         31,730.05!
Saskatchewan      34,296.29
Alberta        26,094.95
VICTORIA, Oct. 9.���The first of
the sheep sales promoted by the live
stock branch of the Dominion Stock
Breeders' Association, under the auspices of the Dominion government,
and advertised In last week's Delta
Times, took place here on Tuesday.
There was a large attendance and
bidding was brisk.
The 220 long wool and down grade
ewes averaged just under $9.50 each,
the highest price being given by Mr.
Dougan and Mr. Todd, who paid
$13.50 apiece for two pens of short
wools. Mr. M. Carlin was a large
buyer, taking no less than seven
pens, and Mr. A. R. Spalding, of Pender Island, and Mr. Clark each secured five pens. Thirty-six rams altogether were put up and fetched
$596.50, or an average of nearly $17
apiece. The top price for South-
downs was the $25 given by Mr.
Hadwen on behalf of the Vancouver
Island Flockmasters' Association.
Shropshires, taken altogether, made
the best prices, Mr. Douglas paying
$31 for a one-year-old ram, but the
best price of the afternoon was made
by an Oxford Down, for which Mr.
Hadwen, again on behalf of the Vancouver Island Flockmasters' Association, paid $100, in spite of the fact
that Us earmark number was lost.
Altogether, Messrs. Maynard & Sons,
the auctioneers, report a very satisfactory sale, and the animals were
distributed among buyer3 from many
different points���the islands. Duncan, Nanaimo, Parksville, Ladner
and Port Guichon.
On October 10th, at the fair
grounds, New Westminster, 54 pure
bred rams and 350 grade ewes were
offered for sale, and on October 12,'
at Vernon, 41 pure breu rams and
408  grade ewes.
THE LATE
Mrs. McCALLAN"
Large  Attendance nt   Funeral   and
Numerous Flora] Tributes to
Memory of Deceased.
RICHMOND  FAIR.
WANT BETTER SERVICE.
Richmond Council Passes Resolution
Calling on B. C. E. R. to Improve
Service.
CAMBIE, Richmond, Oct. 10���The
Municipal Council, meeting yesterday afternoon, decided to support*
the deputation of ratepayers of
Steveston and Richmond, calling
upon the British Columbia Electric
Railway for a reduction of fares on
their Richmond lines and an Improvement of their service in Richmond. Mr. P. Falkner, spokesman
of the delegation, dealt with the
present condition of affairs at some
length, emphasizing the fact that
there had hardly been a single Improvement id the municipal transportation system since the electric railway took it over seven years ago.
After much favorable discussion til.
following resolution, introduced by
Councillor Miller and seconded by
Councillor Shepherd, was put by
Reeve Bridge and carried unanimously:
"That the Reeve and council are tn
hearty accord with the petition of a
number of ratepayers for a reduction of fares and better services to
points on Lulu Island and thit tbey
accompany a committee of the petitioners In interviewing Mr. Sperling,
manager of the B. C. E. R. Company,
in support of the petition."
Financial Report Shows Satisfactory
Outcome.
CAMBIE, Richmond, Oct. 9.���Satisfactory reports were made at the
annual meeting of the Richmond Agricultural and Industrial Association
this evening. It was found that the
treasury was in a very sound condition, and that from a financial standpoint the 1912 fair was the most successful of the long series which have
been held on Lulu Island.
By a unanimous vote the association decided to hold an exhibition
in the fall of 1913.
Reeve William Bridge was elected
honorary president. A. E. McKay,
last year's president, was again
placed in the office. Among other
officers elected were first vice-president, Ezra May; secretary-treasurer,
J. Mclnness, and a board of directors
chosen from among Lulu and Sea
Island farmers.
POTATO EMBARGO.
Early on Tuesday morning tho
death took place at the General Hospital, Vancouver, of Mrs. James McCallan, wife or Mr. James McCallan,
of Port Guichon, near Ladner. Tho
sad event has evoked much sympathy
throughout Delta, where both Mr.
McCallan and the deceased lady were
well known and highly esteemed.
Mrs. McCallan was taken ill about
a week ago last Saturday, and early
the following week It was thought
advisable for her to go to the General
Hospital, Vancouver. She appeared
at first to Improve under medical
treatment, but suffering a relapse*
an operation was performed, from
the effects of which, combined with
her general weakness, slie did not
rally, and passed away about two
o'clock  on  Tuesday morning.
On Thursday afternoon the funeral
took place from Mr. J. McCallan's
residence at Port Guichon to Boundary Bay cemetery. Flags were hung
half mast on several of the buildings
in Ladner and district, aud the presence of-about 60 rigs In the funeral
procession testified to the widespread
feeling of respect for the deceased
and of sympathy with the bereaved
husband and family.
The late Mrs. McCallan, being a
Presbyterian, Rev. J. J. Hastie, of
St. Andrew's, Ladner, officiated at
the service usual on so sad an occasion.
Tbe floral tributes were beautiful
and numerous, coming from all parts
of Delta, New Westminster and other
partB, where the deceased had many
friends and relatives.
The late Mrs. McCallan was about
35 years old, and was a daughter of
Mr. Robert Bradner, formerly of New
Westminster. She was born in Ontario, and when about 18 years of
age, married Mr. James McCallan, of
Port Guichon. Besides her husband
she leaves a family of seven young
children. There are now living besides her parents the following three
sisters and three brothers: Mrs.
James Livingston, of Lulu Island,
Mrs. Eggson, of Clyde, Alberta; Mrs.
Knott, of Clyde; Mr. Norman Bradner, of New Westminster; Mr. Carmen Bradner, and Mr. Gerald Bradner,  all of Alberta.
The funeral was very largely attended and among the relatives present were: Messrs. James, Norman
and John McCallan, Mr. Norman
Bradner, Mrs. James Livingston and
Mrs. H. Innes.
Mr. James McCallan desires to express his deep appreciation of the
general sympathy extended to him in
his bereavement as shown by the
presence of so many friends at the
funeral and the numerous beautiful
floral tributes.
The pall bearers were: Messrs. J.
A. Nelson, Hanford Lewis, J. Roger-
son, C. Davis, William Stokes and
W. D. HennesBy.
TO COMMENCE 0. N. R.
BUFFERED FRACTURE.
Line Along Alberni (anal Will Be Bo-
gun in the Course of a
Week.
ALBERNI, Oct. 9.���Within the
next six or seven days activities ln
connection with the building of the
Canadian Northern Railway along Alberni Canal will be commenced.
Mr. A. R. Mann, president of thc
Canadian Northern Constuction Company, which has the contract, from
this end of Cowichan lake to a point
beyond Port Alberni, was in the city
on Wednesday and Thursday of last
week, accompanied by a number of
gentlemen who have been awarded
sub-contracts. Among these were
Messrs. J. M. Mercer, W. P. Tierney
and James McDonald. The party left
at six o'clock on Thursday morning
on a trip of inspection down the
canal as far as Franklin creek, and
returned at noon. They left in the
afternoon for Vancouver.
Mr. Mann announced that everything was practically ready lor a commencement of grading operations,
and that as soon as be and the party
returned to Vancouver arrangements
would be made for shipping outfits
and material.
Importation Prohibited From Europe
nnd Other  Parts on  Account
of ("anker.
OTTAWA, Oct. 10.���Following the
decision by the minister of agriculture recently to protect as far as
possible Canadian potatoes from tbe j
danireroiis canker which hns done
great damage to the crops in Europe,
the department of customs Is issuing
an order to all collectors, prohibiting
the importation of potatoes from Europe, Newfoundland and the Islands
of St. Pierre and Miquelon. The
regulation is made under the act to
prevent the introduction or spreading of insect pests and diseases destructive to vegetation. The prohibition applies to Great Britain whence
Canada imported 164,000 bushels of
potatoes in the four months ending!
July 31. i
NEW  WESTMINSTER  MARKET.
There was a large attendance and
very brisk bidding at. the New Westminster market on Friday. Potatoes
were tn more plentiful supply than
last week, but prices did :ioc vary
much, from $12 to $15 per ton being the average price. In the poultry department there was a good demand, chickens being sold at about
20 centB per lb., or from �����> to $8
per dozen and from $9 to $11 for
good Leghorns. Ducks were quickly
sold out at 21 cents j***** 11). There
was a brisk demand also for young
pigs, which sold freely at from $4.51)
to $5.50. Apples were in large supply from Chilliwack and other points
of Fraseri Valley, selling at from
85 cents to $1.25 per case, according to the grade. The price of eggs
remained high, 50 and 55 cents being
asked, and butetr was 43 cents per
lb. Fish were ln good demand, prices
remaining practically unaltered from
last week. In nearly every department of the market biiH..i'; was
brisk, with supplies Increasing.
Mrs.
B. Campbell, the horse
woman who was thrown from ber
mount at the horse show on October
3rd, has been removed to the Royal
Columbian hospital. It was at first
thought that, she suffered no serious
injuries, but because of continued
pain an examination resulted In the
discovery that she had fractured *ne
pelvic bone. Her condition tho ign
not dangerous will necessitate her
remaining at the hospital for some
time. Mrs. Campbell's home is a'.
Larkin, B.C.
DRV  ROT  IV  APPLES.
HOOD RIVER. Ore. Oct. 10.���
That the Hood River orchardists will
lose heavily this year Is now certain.
The valley will pack 850.000 boxes,
but the crop bas been cut down materially by the development of a peculiar dry rot that begins at the core
of the apple. This is its first appearance and it is being studied by
several state and government experts here. If cold storage hurries tt
thc  loss will  approximate  $200,000.
Kiry-J o/^Servid,'
Rulers of Balkan States Who Are
Now at War With Turkey.
KmAofJj
reece THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 10,2
WHEEL AND  WAGON  INDUSTRY.! BOUGHT BY ENGLISH SYNDICATE
Company of Capitalists    Have    Purchase*:! Land to the Value of $l_!">,-
otio in Cranbrook Neighborhood.
CRANBROOK, Oct. 9.���Some time
ago it was said that negotiations were
under way for the purchase of Mr. N.
Hanson's Wasa estate by an English
syndicate. It is announced authoritatively that the deal has been consummated and that the cash will be
paid over to Mr. N. Hanson by November 1, the total payment amounting to $125,000. The same syndicate
contemplate the purchase of other
lands in the vicinity, including portions of the Fenwick and Pownall
estates, but as yet no sale has actually taken place. Sir Edward An-
trobue and Mr. A. St. George Ham-
niersley, K.C., M.P., of England, put
the deal through for the English
syndicate, which includes a number
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ of wealthy men, who are anxious to
already been received from different | assist in the development of this
sections of the Dominion where the section of the province along sound
XXth century wheel, which has a tire commercial lines. It is their inten-
setting device, is known and has been i1'-"1 t0 ���� ��P the estate into small
tested. There is, therefore, a de- '��� holdings and to place thereon settlers
maml waiting for supplies. It is of the right type. The new syndicate
stated, moreover, that the eastern ! win continue to operate the hotel at
manufacturers are unable to fill Wasa, a popular resort, which will be
orders with their present capacity, lHipro**ed in many respects and made
About 45 years ago the Mk-Laugh-! thoroughly attractive to visitors from
Un Co., of Osbawa, Ontario, started I*11 l)ar,s of tne world
in the vehicle business with a force
of eight men, and today are employing over S.tiiiO, so that the Canadian
Wheel and Wagon Co. have a great
example and incentive before them.
The company will have as markets
not only the whole of Western Canada, but also the Orient, Australia.
New Zealand and other points almost
at  this  door,  all   of  which  markets
Canadian Wheel and Wagon Company
Will Re Only Factory of Kind on
the Coast.
(From The British Columbian.)
The Canadian Wheel and Wagon
Company, which has bought a site
east of Fraser Mills, and contemplates building operations, will have
an open field, there being practically
no competition, as there is not another wheel and wagon factory within  2500  miles of the coast.
The purpose of the company is to
manufacture heavy duty wagons of
all kinds, such as heavy dump,
freight, dray and farm wagons, as
well as auto trucks, and equip them
with the XXth Century wheel, which
is considered by the best and most
conservative mechanics to be one of
the most economical and serviceable
inventions of the  kind.
Many   orders,   it   Is   stated,   have
SOME AWARDS AT
Leghorns, R.    C.    buff, bre*dine
pen���G. Routley.
iiiiaiiIumiii    ..,.:     Leghorns, S. C. buff, coc'c��� 1   G.
PROVINCIAL FAIR Uo"Uty; 2> George s*'--i,*'-r. uu��ia-
m,,. ,,-n-,,.,      ,���       ....A ,1=f       Leghorns, B. C. buff, cockerel
The following is a completed lis    j L  Wanhall. 2  G. Koutley; 3,
of   prize   awards  at   the   Provincial I jviarsliall
fi^1.011' M.lUdiD? al���laT!u!10v.t i     thorns, S. C. buff, hen-1,
already   published   in   The   British   Routlev; 2> George Si     ier. 3> j. F
Columbian: ' "     '
-1,
F.
G.
DIVISION E���POULTRY.
Plymouth Rocks, barred, cock���1
and 2, Surprise Poultry Yards; 3, C.
Lord.
Marshall.    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Leghorns, S. C. buff, pullet���1, J.
F.  Marshall;   2 and 3, George Sim-
pier.
���, ..   -,    , .        . Leghorns, S. C. buff, breeding pen
Plymouth Rocks, barred, cockerel _,   j   p   Margha���.  2, George Sim-
���1 and 2,    C. Lord;     3.    Surprise1
Poultry  Yards.
EGOS WILL MOUNT.
Laying Contest Has Been of Considerable Educational Value to
Breeders.
VICTORIA,  Oct.    10.���Eggs   produced in the egg-laying contest now
being   conducted  at   Vancouver,   are
^^^^^^^^^^^^__________________.     .selling  at   80  cents  a  dozen   to   the
the   eastern    manufacturers   are   at | consumer, according to the statement
present supplying, with the handicap
of a freight charge of from $20 to
$30 per wagon. This freight would
be saved by the western company, as
well as the import duties and large
freight rates from the United States.
It is proposed to obtain the raw
material, if necessary, from Australia,
Japan, Siberia and other parts where
gum wood, oak and iron bark are
grown in abundance. This means a
'difference of from 25 to 35 per cent.
as against the cost of the hickory
used by the eastern concerns.
Some of the leading business men
and others of the city have become
financially interested in the company,
among others being Mr. John Rela,
Mr. W. R. Gilley, Mr. C. C. Dunn,
Mr. A. E. White, Mr. E. H. Savage,
Mr. J. R. Duncan and Mr. Jas. Armstrong. The directors include Mr.
J. Reid ad Mr. Leon J. Ladner, and
other well-known and experienced
busines men of New Westminstei,
Vancouver and other parts.
Having regard to these facts, there
appears a bright and prosperous ru-
ture before the Canadian Wheel ana
Wagon Company which will soon employ a large and increasing numoer
of workmen in their new factory.
The land secured is one of the best
manufacturing sites ln the province,
being especially suitable for the erection of a factory and sheds to be
used in the making of wagons and
wheels, and the transportation facili-
t'*"h are exceptionally favorable.
ot Mr. J. R. Terry, of the department
of agriculture. This is a special
price, due to the fact that eggs are
infertile and are collected four times
a week, but it seems likely that all
eggs of the "strictly fresh" variety
will cost more than ever this winter.
One large firm in the neighborhood
of this city is already asking, and getting,  (JO  cents a dozen.
The egg-laying contest at Vancouver, although conducted under some
difficulties, has proved of great educative value and has taken, to a considerable extent, the place of the poultry demonstration farm which the
provincial department of agriculture
hopes to establish in the future. A
similar contest will be held at Victoria next year at the exhibition
ground, under the supervision of government officials. It is believed
that better results can be secured
here, not only because of the absence
of blasting operations in the neighborhood, but also because of the
valuable experience which has been
acquired this year at Vancouver.
STRANGE CASE AT STEVESTON.
Dead Man's Body Clothed in a C.P.R.
Conductor's   Uniform.
STEVESTON, Oct. 10.���-A good
deal of mystery surrounds the find
ing of the body of an unknown man
at Steveston last week. This has
been considerably deepened by recent
developments. When discovered by
an Indian hunter, the remains were
lying in some rushes. They were
clothed in C.P.R. uniform nnd had
upon them private papers bearing the
name of Conductor Bryan.
It has now been discovered that
whereas the clothing was sodden
with water, the papers had not been
wetted. They were written with indelible pencil. The writing was
quite fresh and bore no trace of
having been in the water. This fact
clearly indicates that they were
placed in the pockets of the clothing after the body had been removed
from the stream.
Who the unfortunate man was;
bow he nis't his end: why he was
clothed iu 111101 her man's uniform;
who placed the papers in the pockets,
and for what reason, are Important
questions which await solution.
Several theories hnve been advanced regarding the identity of the
dead man, One is that a recently
escaped convict from Burnaby prison
may have stolen the conductor's uniform, waylaid the unknown mnn, and
after having murdered him, exchanged clothes aud inter returned
to place the papers in the pocket as
a   blind.
chief nt Police Needles, of sieves-
ton, hns turned the Investigation over
to the provincial police department,
COMPARATIVE FIGURES.
POTATO CANKER.
Ottawa Experimental Farm Issues a
Bulletin  Warning  Farmers to
Take Precautions.
VICTORIA, Oct. 10.���Potato canker is the latest danger with which
farmers are threatened, according to
bulletins issued by the Ottawa experimental farm, and forwarded to
the provincial department of agriculture in order that a warning may be
issued here. The disease is not yet
known to have reached British Columbia, but is liable to acquire a
domicile in the province any day unless precautions are taken.
Potato canker reached Canada last
year, when, owing to the shortness
of the crop there were large importations from Europe. Some of imported tubers were used as seed, with
the result that the disease has been
introduced. The Dominion Government has issued an* order prohibiting
the importation of potatoes from Europe. Newfoundland and the islands
of St. Pierre and Miquelon. Mr. W.
E. Scott, deputy minister of agriculture, is having prepared r. number
of lantern slides Illustrating the disease. The slides are to be used in
lectures to the farmers' institutes
throughout the province.
Potato canker, which is known
scientifically as chrysoplilyctis endo-
biota, has been spreading in Europe
for the, past thirteen years. It is
of so virulent a nature that not only
will it destroy the whole crop where
Tt has gained a footing, but it will
poison the land so that no potatoes
can be grown on it for five or six
years without being infected.
Plymouth Rocks, barred, hen���1,
2 and 3, Clifford Lord.
Plymouth Rocks, barred, pullet���
1, 2 and 3, Surprise Poultry Yards.
Plymouth Rocks, barred, breeding
pen���1, C. Lord; 2, Surprise Poultry
Yards.
Plymouth Rocks, buff, cock���1, E.
Chesterfield; 2, Black Bros; 3, Surprise Poultry Yards.
Plymouth Rocks, buff, cockerel���
1, 2, and 3���Black Bros., Victoria.
Plymouth Rocks, buff, hen���1, E.
Chesterfield;   2,  W.  Walker.
Plymouth Rocks, buff, pullet���1,
E. Chesterfield; 2 and 3, Surprise
Poultry Yards.
Plymouth flocks, buff, breeding
pen���-1 and 2, W. Walker; 2, Black
Bros.
Plymouth Rocks, white, cock���1
and 2, Surprise Poultry Yards; 3, W.
Walker.
Plymouth Rocks, white, cockerel
--1 and 2, Surprise Poultry Yards.
Plymouth Rocks, white, hen���1
and   2,   Surprise   Poultry   Yards.
pier.
Minoreas, S. C. black, cock���1, G.
Simpler; 2, W. Walker; 3, Wilson
Bros.
Minoreas, S. C. black, cockerel���1,
Mrs. W. Downey; 2, G. Simpier; 3,
Jas.  Hamilton.
Minoreas, S. C. black, hen���1, 2
and 3, W. Walker.
Minoreas, S. C. black, pullet���1,
Mrs. W. Downey; 2, George Simpier;
3, Jas. Hamilton.
Minoreas, S. C. black, breeding
pen���1, W. Walker; 2, George Simpler.
Minoreas, S. C. white, cock���1 and
2, W. Walker;  3, Wilson Bros.
Minoreas, S. v. white, cockerel���1,
T. J. Leroux.
Minoreas, S. C. white, hen���1, 2
and 3, W. Walker.
The Royal Bank ol Canada
Incorporated I860.
Capital Authorized       $25,000 on-
Capital Paid Up    fILSOoiooo
Best       ��12,500,ooo
Aggregate Assets,   One Hundred and Sevent-Five  MilH0
Dollars.
It is the aim of the management of this Bank to make everv ,1
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his finn-,,*;
affairs. **nclal
SA.VINGS  DEPARTMENT
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upward
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, on May Slut *h
November 30th each year. *"*-
LADNEH, R, c
II. F. BISHOP. MANAOSR
Minoreas,  S.  C.
J. Leroux.
Minoreas, S. C.
pen���W.  Walker.
Minoreas,  R.  C      ^^^^^^^^^
McKenzie. .
R'l.i-V Island Red, S. C��� cock���-1,
_^____ll__, rouiu-y * ��"">��� j e. B. Cole; 2, Wilson Bros.. 3, Mrs.
Plymouth   Rocks,   white,   pullet���|A   n-���-|9a
white,  pullet���T.
white,    breeding'
1
B.,    cock���Chas. I
1 and 2. Surprise Poultry Yards;  3, j
George Simpler. '
Plymouth Rocks, white, breeding!
pen���1, 2 and 3, Surprise Poultry j
Yards. I
Douglas. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Rhode Island Red, S. C, cockerel
���1. M. H. Routledge; 2, E. B. Cole;
3, E. B. Cole.
Rhode Island Red, S.  C, hen���1
... ���        .       ,        .   ���   ,    and 2, H. Hines;  3, E. B. Cole.
Wyandottes, silver laced, cockerel,,     Rnod_ l8,and Re(,   -   c    pullet_
~Wr       > .; Jac'<?on* , '     ,    1, M. H. Routledge;  2, H. Hines; 3,
Wyandottes, silver laced, hen���1, U/   ���   Roiltled���e
W-JVallT*:- 2 ""I 3> T." W/���net Rhode I   and Red. S. C
1   w'aWalker. pen���*" M'  H'  RoM^
'wyandottes, silver pencilled, cock;1-0!?- .
���1, E. B. Cole; 2 and 3, W. Walker.   .  \'., ��T'J��    9  S'���!vL,
-tt .i-..-���   .11-..'-: 1--..1   ...n.�� _JJ* W. Irwin; 2, Wilson Bros
Rhode Island Red, R. C, cock 1 i\
��� 1, 2 and 3, J. W. Irwin.
breeding
2,  E.  B.
cock���1,
Wyandottes, silver laced, pullet
1    W. Walker.
Wyandottes, silver pencilled, cock
���1, E. B. Cole; 2 and 3, Surprise
Poultry Yards.       I bbw
Wyandottes, silver pancill-id, cockerel���1, E. B. 'Col-; 2, t-'urpi-.t-e
Poultry Yards.
Wyandottes, silver pencilled hen
���1 and 2, Surprise Poultry fan!*;
3, E. E. Cole.
Wyandottes, silver pencilled, pul-j
let���1, Surprise Pouit.-y iards; li, E
Black.
A\\undottes,     .silver     pencilled,
breeding  pen���1,'    Surprise Poultry
Yards;   2,  E.  B.  Cole.
Wyandottes, golden, cock���1, Rev.
C. N. McDiarmid; 2, Westminster
Poultry Yards; 3, H. Mitchell, Calgary.
Wyandottes, golden, cockerel���1,
Surprise Poultry Yards; 2, Westminster Poultry Yards; 3, Rev. C. McDiarmid
hen���1 I
Rhode Island Red, R. C
and 2, Wilson Bros.
Rhode Island Red, R. C, pullet���
1. 2 and 3, J. W. Irwin.
Rhode Island Red, R. C, breeding
pen���1, J. W. Irwin; 2, Wilson
Bro*.
Andalus'an,  blue,  cock���1,  E. A.
iOrr.
Andalusian, blue, cockerel���1, 2
and ;;, E. A. Orr.
Andaliisian, blue, hen���1, E. A.
O-r.
Aidalnsian, blue, pullett���1, E. A.
Orr;    2, C. V. Frowen.
.Uidalueian blue, breeding pen���
1. E. A. Orr.
Polish W. C. B., cock���1, E. P.
Loci.art,  Eburne.
Polish, W. C. W., hen���1, E. F.
Lockart.
Polish, W. C. B., hen���1, E.
Lockart.
cock���1,    E
NOTICE
We are now prepared to build your home for you and have you
pay it off as monthly rent. This no doubt is a very gratifying opportunity to the most of the renters in this locality. Why pay
rent when you can have your own home built according'to your
own  ideas? j
This is one of the grandest opportunites that has ever been put
before the public.
CALL  AND   SEE   US.
Ladner Investment & Trust
Corporation, Limited
REAL ESTATE
Phone L80
INSURANCE LOANS
Ladner, B. C.
LUMBER!
F.
Wyandottes,     golden,     pullet���1,
Surprise Poultry Yards; 2, Westmin-)     Po"8h* W. C. W��� cock���1,    E. F.
��,��_,,. P/Miitrv vor-ta*  a   Pev   Mcninr-1 t-ockart. "^|^^^^^^
Polish, bearded, G., cock���1,E. F.
Lockhart.
ster Poultry Yards;  3, Rev. McDiarmid.
Wyandottes, golden, breeding pen
���1 and 2, Surprise Poultry Yards.
Wyandottes, white, cock���1, Surprise Poultry Yards, 2, C. F. Smith;
3, Surprise Poultry Yards.
Wyandottes, white, cokerel���1, J.
Tweedles; 2, Surprise Poultry
Yards;  3, Surprise Poultry Yards.
Wyandottes, white, hen���1, Surprise Poultry Yards; 2, E. B. Cole;
3, Royal Oak Poultry Yards.
Wyandottes, white, pullet���1 and
2, Surprise Poultry Yards; 3, J. Hell-
Iwell.
Wyandottes, white, breeding pen���
1, Surprise Poultry Yards; 2, G. F.
Smith
Polish, bearded, G., hen���1,. E. F.
Lockhart.
Polish, bearded, S., pullet���1, E.
F. Lockheart.
Polish, bearded, W., cock���1, E.
F. Lockhart.
Polish, bearded, W., cockerel���1,
E. F. Lockhart.
Polish, bearded, W., hen���1, E. F.
Lockhart.
Polish, buff laced, hen���1, E. F.
Lockhart.
Hamburgs, silver spangled, cock���-
1,   C.  T.  Frowen,  Burquitlam.
Hamburgs, silver spangled, cockerel���1, Mrs. E. Rosseau;   2, C. T.
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors Turclngs and House Finishings
Phone R 14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow
Wyandottes, buff, cock���1, E. B.iFr��*vel\j  3> J- J* Jackson.
Wil-
hen
Hamburgs,   silver   spangled
-1, 2 and 3, C. F. Frowen.
Hamburgs, silver spangled,  pullet
-1, J. J. Jackson; 2 and 3, Mrs. E.
FOR COVENT GARDEN.
Showing Attendance nnd Receipts nt
Fair in the    Past    Throe
Years.
The following i.s a comparison of
the attendance and receipts of the
exhibition, which closed on Saturday,
with thc two previous years:
lfilO Attend.    Rerpts.
Second Dav  .
.   ..     6903
tp      U O -) . O U
1592. 80
Third  Day   .
.    ..   10649
3766.fi6
Fourth Day .
.   ..   11211
2437.50
Fifth Day  . .
1459.00
$9929.80
1.11.
Attend.    Recpts
First Day  . .
.   ..     3220
%  483.15
Second Day  .
.   ..     S582
2252.70
Third Day   .
.    ..   11124
3510.35
Fourth Day .
.-.     0764
T.     6511
1841.05
Fifth   Day   .
1430.00
39,201
$9517.25
1012
Attend.    Recpts.
First Day ..
..     8198
$   1996.45
Second Day. .
..     7620
1721.95
Third   Day   .
..   15,668
5389.05
Fourth   Day
..   12,691
2962.95
Fifth Day . .
..   12,148
3355.20
57,325
$15,425.60
ICoOteruty Fruit (.rowers' Union Will
Ship Consignment for Christinas
Market.
NELSON, Oct. 9.���Definite decision to semi n carload of fruit on con-
Slgnment to Covent Garden, London.
has 1 een reached by the directors of
the Kootenay Fruit Growers' Union.
I'lu car will he made up on October
20, IUJ<J Will reach England in ample
time for the Christmas market, Cox's
Orange Pippins, Yellow Newtona and
Northern  Spys will be the varieties
shipped.
It is probable that a second car,
made up of boxes consigned to individuals in various parts of England
by friends in this country, will he
sent across the Atlantic to reach the
Old   Country  before  Christmas.
"A number of orders have already
been received by the Union," said
Raymond T. Hicks, manager, "and it
la anticipated that there will be little
difficulty in making up a carload.
The cost per box will be about $3.
and will include all charges for fruit
and for transportation and delivery
to the individuals in England to
whom the boxes are addressed. About
$1 of this charge will be represented
by transportation expenses."
Cole;  2, E. V. Chesterfield;  3
son Bros.
Wyandottes, buff, cockerel���1, E.
B. Cole;   2. Davies & Sons;  3, H. S.  _
Cunningham. Rosseau. ^^hj^^b
Wyandottes, buff, hen���1, E. V.I Hamourgs, silver spangled, breed-
Chesterfield; 2, E. B. Cole; 3, E. V. i'n& Pen���*������ c- T- Frowen; 2, Mrs. E.
Chesterfield. [Rousseau.
Wyandottes, buff, pullet���1, E. B. __ Houdans, cock���1, Wilson    Bros.
Cole;  2, H. S. Cunningham; 3,    Da-
Vancouver City Market
MAIN STREET, VANCOUVER
The Market ls operated by the City as a means of bringing the
Producer and Consumer together.
You Are Invited to Send Your Produce
We  handle everything from the Farm  (except milk).
.By consigning your Produce to the Vancouver City Market you
will g��t best prices, sharp returns and prompt settlements.
JOHN McMILLAN,   Manager
t***.y^*************.y^********.^^
SUBMARINE  SINKS.
DOVER, Oct. 4.���The British submarine B.-2 was run down by tho
Hamburg-American liner .Amerika
here today. It sank at once, drown
Ing fourteen of the crew. The officer in charge was rescued.
vies & Son     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Wyandottes, partridge, cockerel���]
1,  2  and  3,  Surprise Poultry Yards.
Wyandottes, partridge, hen���1, R. 1
Wilson;   2   and   3,   Surprise  Poultry!
Yards.
Wyandottes,   partridge,   pullet���1,
2 and 3, Surprise Poultry Yards. j
Wyandottes,   Columbian,   cock���1
and   2,  Surprise  Poultry Yards. I
Wyandottes,   Columbian,   cockerel |
���1 and 2, Surprise Poultry Yards;
3, E. B. Cole.
Wyandottes, Columbian, hen���1,
B It. Cole; 2 and 8, Surprise Poultry
Yards.
Wyandottes, Columbian, pullet���1
and 2, Surprise Poultrv Yards; 3, E.
B. Cole.
llriihmas. light, cock ��� 1, C. F.
Lockhart, Eburne.   *
Brahamas, light, lien���l, c. F.
Lockhart.
Lnngshans, white, hen���C F.
Lockhart.
Leghorns,   S.C.  brown,  cockerel���
1, 2 and 3, Frances Marshall, Coquit
lam.
Leghorns, S. C. brown, hen���1, F.
Marshall; 2, A. H. Pepper, Vancouver.     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Leghorns. S. C. brown, pullet���1,
Frances Marshall;   2, F. J.  Russell;
3 J. F. Lee. Vancouver.
Leghorns,   R.Ci,   brown  cock���\t
A. II. Pepper; "2, A. H. Pepper.
Leghorns, R. C. brown, hen���1, 2
and 3, A. H. Pepper.
Leghorns, R. C. brown, breeding
pen���1, A. H. Pepper.
Leghorns, S. C. W.. cock���1, E. A.
Orr; 2, C. F. Smith; 3. E. A. Orr.
Leghorns, S. C. W., cockerel���1,
J. S. Sinclair; 2, D. M. Ross; 3, E. A.
Orr.
Leghorns, S. C. W��� hen���1, E. V.
Chesterfield; 2, D. M. Ross; 3, C. F.
Smith.
Leghorns, S. C. W., pullet-^1 and
2. D. M. Ross;  3, H. V. Davies
Leghorns. S.  C. W., breeding pen
���1, D. M. Ross; 2, E. A. Orr.
Leghorns, R. C. buff, cock���G.
Routley, Vancouver.
Burquitlam ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Houdans, hen���1. Wilson Bros.
Houdans,  pullet���1, Wilson  Bros.
Dorkings, silver, cock���G. Routley.
Dorkings, silver, cockerel���H. H.
Grist.
Dorkings, silver, hen���1 and 2, G.
Routley.
Dorkings, silver, pullet���1, H. H.
Grist.
Dorkings, silver, breeding pen���1,
G. Routley.
Orpingtons, buff, cock���1 and 2,
Mrs. J. l.acells;  8, W. Walker.
Orpingtons, buff, cokerel���1, W.
Walker; 8, Mrs. J. Lascells; 3, W.
Walker.
Orpingtons, buff, hen���1, Mrs. J.
l.acells; 2, W. Walker; 3, Mrs.-J.
Lacells,
Orpingtons, buff, pullet���1, Mrs.
J. Lacells; 2, W. Walker; 3, Mrs. J.
Lacells.
Orpingtons,  buff,  breeding  pen���-
1, Mrs    '   Lacells; 2, W. Walker.
Orpingtons; black, cock���1, 2 and
3. W. Walker.
Orpingtons, black, cokerel���1 and
2, W. Walker; 3, Surprise Poultry
Yards.
Orpingtons, black, hen���1, 2 and
3, W. Walker.
Orpingtons,  black,  pullett���1, W.
Walker; 2, Surprise Poultry Yards;
3, W. Walker.
Orpingtons, black, breeding pen���
1, W. Walker; 2, Surprise Poultry
Yards.
Orpingtons, white, ben���1, W.
Walker; 2, D. Wishart; 3, W. Walker.
Orpingtons, white, breeding pen���
1, W. Walker; 2, D. Wishart.
Favorelles,  any    color,    breeding
pen���H. H. Grist.
Ancona, cock���1, P. Hearn & Son;
2, G. Routley; 3, T. P. Hearn &
Son, Vancouver.
Anconas, cockerel���1, N. Malcolm,
Chilliwack.
Anconas, hen���1, 2 and 3, T, P.
Hearn & Son.
The Best Yet
NATIONAL DOG BISCUITS
�� If you have a good dog or a poor one they all get hungry, and can
Y alwaya give you to understand they are.   If your dog could speak, ha
X would say:
���}��� National Dog Biscuits, Please."
X Sold in  bulk, cotton sacks, and ln 25c carton* by dealers.
.�� Try Them, They Aro Good.
I    National Biscuit I Confection Co., Ltd.
���|> Tan oon ver, B.C.
X Makers of the Famous Halda Chocolates and National Biscuit*-.
&**>*********< *************************************
COnt-nujsd on FourBb. Ps-fe.)
Automobiles
Wmmmm^mMmlm^mWmWmMmfmWm^mmm^m^mmmmWmmm^mWmKSn
Mclaughlin automobiles and carriages
Carriages,   Wagons and   Farm   Implements of al
classes and descriptions.
Horseshoeing and General Blacksmith Work.
Repairs of all descriptions on Automobiles, Carriage*
and General Machinery.
Ladner Carriage and Automobile Works
G. T. BAKER, Proprietor SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1012.
TEO. DELTA TIMES
.Ayj4^******************************************t*Qt9,ll
I    ...LOCAL ITEMS...
$+4a$*****<'********<*****<*
Rev. C. C.
on Monday.
Hoyle visited Vancouver
The new electric power ringer was
installed at the Ladner Telephone
Central on Monday.
Mr.
spent
Mrs
Arthur Lewis,
the  week end
E. F. Douglas.
of Vancouver,
with   Mr.  and
Mr. Phillip Betterton and Mr. G.
Betterton, of Vancouver, were in
j.adner this week buying up cattle.
Mr. W. J. Lanning is
friends on a holiday trip.
away with
Mr. Frank Trapp, of New Westminster, was in Ladner this week
on business connected with his firm.
This is another reminder that the
masquerade ball of the Odd Fellows
takes place on Thursday, October 31.
Mr. O. Murphy, manager of the
McLelan Lumber Mills, at Ladner, is
expected back from his trip east
within the next few days.
But  you
Killops.
can   do  better
at   Mc-
**
Mrs. John Honeyman returned to
I.adner last Friday after an extended
visit to the old country and the continent.
Mr. F. Williams and Mr. T. W.
Murphy, of Vancouver, were in Ladner this week in search of desirable
horseflesh.
Mr. Clark, manager of the Otter
Lumber Co., with a party of friends,
visited Ladner and Port Guichon this
week.
The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper will be dispensed (D.V.) In St.
Andrew's church, Ladner, and St.
Stephen's,   East   Delta,   on   Sunday
next.
Complaints are again being made
as to the poor and irregular lighting
,if the streets of Ladner. Some parts
of the town have been In a state of
total darkness for days and weeks
at a time.
But   you
Killops.
can   do   better
at   Mc-
On Sunday last the Trader shipped
over 60 tons of Delta potatoes for
Virtoria. It is contrary to Mr. Fox's
principles, but he was obliged to
'���desecrate the Sabbath" in this particular instance.
The band saw and other machinery
arrived this week at the McLelan
Lumber Mills, Ladner, and will be
immediately placed in position.
But   you
Killops.
can   do   better
at   Mc-
*���
Air. A. B. Catherwood, of Hatzic,
was In Ladner this week, superintending tiie work on the new High
School now nearly completed,
Mr. Lormor is very enthusiastic
about the future of the Delta district
nnd is of the opinion that people
outside of the district do not, generally, realize the wonderful fertility
and possibilities of this valley.
An auction Bale of several horses
and cattle is advertised tn this week's
Delta Times by Mr. H. N. Rich.
They belong to Mr. Robert McKee,
who has rented his farm at East
Delta. The sale ls on Thursday, October 17th, at 2 p.m.
But   you
Killops.
can   do  better
at   Mete
Work on the new High School Is
nearing completion. The windows
have been fixed up, and the plastering and interior finishing ls now ln
progress. A couple of weeks or so
should see the school ready to revive the furniture and other fittings.
It is refreshing in these days of
wildcat companies and fake propositions to meet with a company which
presents .all the appearances of solidity and permanency,* and which insists on doing its business along conservative lines.
At the Royal City fair, Delta exhibitors were not only conspicuous
winners in the live stock departments
but were among the most numerous
prize takers in the agricultural produce. Asahel Smith, S. Morley and
several other Delta men secured a
big share of premier honors in roots
and  vegetables.
Your orders by Phone (37) will
have the same attention as if you
picked the goods yourself from Mc-
Killops. **
There was quite an exodus of
worthy folk from Crescent Island
this week en route for Victoria to
attend the nuptials of Miss Edith
Cowper and Mr. Clarence McLean,
which took place on Wednesday.
\lining the party were: Mr. John
Burr, Miss L. Burr, Miss Price, Mr.
and Mrs. David Price.
There is a fine band stand in tho
lincipal street of Ladner, from
liich the strains of melody are sel-
'"iii. ir ever, heard. If it is not pos-
Ible to induce Sousa's band to come
lere, why not get the celebrated
'ranklln'a band to give a Saturday
r Sunday's performance in eelebra-
iin say, ofthe Delta farmers' success
d    Ihe   New   Westminster   fair,   or
'any other reason why."
The quarterly business meeting of
the Baptist church was held on Wednesday evening at the home of the
minister, Rev. C. R. Blunden. Reports of the different branches of
��ork indicated steady progress. The
plans for the tower, baptistry and
vestry, prepared by Mr. H. Cresswell, were accepted and the work
Will be proceeded with as soon as
possible.
GIVE IT UP.
LONDON, Oct. 3.���That the British authorities have abandoned attempts to compel a man to pay his
wife's income tax ls evident here to-
day from the unconditional release
' f Mark WilkB, arrested recently for
if'fusing to pay his wife's tax. No
reason for their action was given by
'ne police. Mrs. Wilks, who ls a
suffragette, refused flatly to pay.
The members of the three lacrosse
teams and their friends and supporters are requested not to forget the
dance given by the ladies of Ladner
in McNeely Hall, on October 18th.
Mr. and Mrs. Dickenson, of Seattle,
arrived in Ladner on Thursday. Mr.
Dickenson is taking up the position
of conductor on the^Great Northern
Railway.
Mr. A. J. Parmiter has samples of
the potatoes he has grown from seed
supplied by Mr. Asahel Smith, in the
office of the Ladner Trust Corporation.
LADNER PUBLIC SCHOOL.
Results of Examination*
ing tho Months of
t ember.
The following are the results o
the   examinations    in   the    various
classes of Ladner Public School for
the month of September:
Entrance class���1 ""Violet Hoey; 2,
Roland Lanning; 3, Robert Devereaux. Honorable mention: Nellie
Ellis, Myrtle Kirkland, Mildred Ellis.
Junior fourth���1, Marjorie Mason;
2, Viola Richardson; 3, Eva Williamson.
Senior third���1, Evelyn Monkman;
2, Lilian Taylor;  3, Harold Siddall.
Junior third���-1. Li Lee; 2,|
Vaughn  McKlllop;   3, Carrie  Eyton.
Division HI., second reader���1,
Annie York; 2, Alex. Eyton; 3, Albert Marks.
Senior first reader���1, Walter
Lanning; 2, Nettle Nicollch; 3, Harold Lanning.
Junior first reader���1, Stewart
Gifford; 2, Rudolph Heinze; 3, Mat-
tie Nicolich.
Division IV., second primer���1,
Albert Rogerson; 2, Marjorie Lanning; 3, Frances Webster; 4, Jhong
Him.
First primer A.���1, Fred Williamson;   2,  Edna Grant;   3,  Get  Wong.
First primer B.���1, Florence Robinson; 2, Martha Alexander; 3,
Bessie Siddall; 4, Ralph Coleman.
Tor Sale, For Ex-hnns*-, Winten in
Purchase, To Let, Low. Found. Work
Wanted, Situations Vacant. 1 cent per
word, Minimum, 25 eents for any one
advt. These rates for tafih with order.
AU Went Ads. must be in by 2
on Thursday.
p.m.
FARM  TO  LEASE.
TO LEASE���One of the best dairy
farms in the Delta with stabling
for ninety cows. Apply D. A. McKee, Box 14, Ladner, B. C.
DRY FARMING CONGRESS.
Clement & Lambert have received
their  first  shipment of  stoves  and
ranges for the fall and winter trade.         _,���...__ _.  _,_.__, ���..._.. ,.���.-
The celebrated Gurney Oxford Chan-|declded"up to the present, to send
cellor Ranges, ln all sizes, on hand.1 exhibits to Lethbridge are Penticton,
Kelowna, Summerland,    Revelstoke,
Complete Exhibit From British Columbia Will Re Shown at
Lethbridge.
On Saturday Mr. W. J. Brandrith,
exhibition commissioner for British
Columbia, arranged for exhibits
to be sent to the Dry Farming Congress exhibition to be held at Lethbridge on October 19.
The Boards of Trade, which have
Mr. A. deR. Taylor, secretary, and
Mr. J. Welsh, wire chief of the Delta
Telephone Company, were in Vancouver on Saturday last, consulting
the engineers of the company respecting the extension of lines.
FOR SALE.
FOR SALE���Eighty acres    of first-!
class Delta land, with waterfront.
Phone communication    and    city
water; wharf on premises.   Apply
Box 62, Ladner, B. C.
WANTED���Painting, tinting and
decorating. Apply Walden &
Purkey, this office.
THE DELIA FARMERS' GAME
PROJECTIVE ASSOCIATION
But   you
Killops.
can   do   better
at   Mc-
��� *
If it were not for the fafr sex,
Ladner would be in a bad way for
social and public entertainments.
They are "the reason why" of the
dances that help to break for brief
spells the dreary monotony of long
Ladner evenings.
In another column of the Delta
Times will be found the rules of the
Delta Farmers Game Protective Association. Particular attention is
drawn to the bylaw passed prohibiting shooting upon any of the highways, bridges or wharves within the
confines of the municipality.
Harvest thanksgiving services will
be held in the Methodist chureh on
Sunday, October 20th, when special
music will be a feature. The Epworth League of the Methodist
church commence their winter socials
next Wednesday, October 16th, being
held at the parsonage.
Armstrong, Salmon Arm, Kamloops,
Nelson and Creston.     ^^^^^^^^
The agricultural department is
sending from the R. A. & I. exhibition there, grains, grasses, roots,
vegetables, fruit, dairy produce, and
an Indian exhibit, comprising all thc
foregoing, as well as Indian baskets,
as a complete exhibit of the agricul
tural produce of the province of Bri
tish Columbia.
The government is also sending to
Lethbridge samples of the minerals
timber and fish, to represent these industries of the province.
The exhibits decided upon left New-
Westminster for Lethbridge on Tuesday by C.P.R. train No. 14, laying
up at SlcamouB on the 9th inst., fo
complete loading, thence proceeding
to Lethbridge. The Kamloops district exhibits will be represented by
Mr. J. F. Smith.
HYPNOTIST GIVEN DAMAGES.
Your orders by Phone  (37)
have the same attention as If
picked the goods yourself from
Killops.
will
you
Mc-
**
It having been rumored that the
Wm. Ladner estate bad been recently
sold, it is authoritatively stated that
there is not the slightest foundation
for the statement. It is understood
that the estate will be subdivided
later in the year.
Mr. D. P. Henry, superintendent of
the City Rescue Mission, Vancouver,
occupied the pulpit of the Methodist
church on Sunday morning last, and
was the preacher at Crescent Island
and the Baptist church, Ladner, in
the afternoon and evening respectively. Mr. Henry's services were
much appreciated. '
The following team has been selected to play for the Hibernians on
Saturday against Westham Island in
tiie Vancouver senior soccer league:
Goal, Home; backs. Wilson and
Baird; halfbacks, Wynne, Forrest
and Sawyers; forwards, Spence, Gray,
Brass, Tomllnson, Harvey; reserves,
/tobson,   Ilalstead,   Davis.
Mr. Arthur J. Lormor, managing-
director of the Canada Trustee Co.,
Ltd., with head offices In Vancouver, has been visiting Ladder and
district in the interest of his company for the past few days. Mr.
Lormor has succeeded in Interesting
a Dumber of local men ln his company, which is being organized for
the purpose of purchasing income-
producing business property in the
city of Vancouver, and is certainly
an attractive looking proposition.
Thi' company's stock has lieen largely
subscribed in Vancouver, New Westminster and Chilliwack, and it Is
notable that the company has for its
Stockholders some of the strongest,
most influential and conservative
men in British Columbia.
Tiie personnel of its officers is indicative of the high class and character of the company, the president
being Hon. F. Carter-Cotton; vice-
president, Mr. David G. Marshall, of
the well-known legal firm of Davis,
Marshall, Macneill & Pugh. and the
secretary-treasurer, Mr. Charles H.
Macaulay, of the realty firm of Mac-
aulay  &  Nlcolls,   all   of  Vancouver.
PASSED BY-LAWS.
NORTH VANCOUVER, Oct. 7.���
Ninety-one voters of the District of
North Vancouver succeeded in getting to the polls during the ten
hours they were opened Saturday
and passing two by-laws for a total
amount of $58,000. The street bylaw for $50,000 is for the improvement of thoroughfares in every part
of the municipality.
VICTORIA, Oct. 9.���Damages to
the amount of one thousand dollars
against Mayor Beckwith and $50
aga'nst Chief of Police Langley ware
awarded by a jury yesterday in favor
of Roy Barnnm, hypnotist, whose
performances were stopped by order
of the mayor on March 8 and 9.
Parnum sued for $25,000 damages.
The jury threw out the charge of
malicious prosecution, but awar.lcd
the damages for false arrest. The
decision will be appealed.
AT THE HOTELS.
Delta Hotel.
N. H. Main, Vancouver.
H. R. McLeod, Vancouver.
J. R. Sigmore, Fort George.
T. A. Rice, Winnipeg.
D. Cassells, Vancouver.
A. Saint, New Westminster.
J. H. Brown, Vancouver.
R. T. Power, Vancouver.
Lee Palminton, Seattle.
Thomas-H. Allen, Vancouver.
H. W. Muirhead, Vancouver.
A. J. Lormor, Vancouver.
Frank Trapp, New Westminster.
W. II. Morrow. Vancouver.
Bruce Hartman, Vancouver,
R. C. Clark, Vancouver.
S. C. Kinney, Seattle.
W. L. Kirkbride, Vancouver.
F.  Williams,  Vancouver.
T. W.  Murphy, Vancouver.
Ladner Hotel.
Phillip Betterton, Vancouver.
G.  Betterton, Vancouver.
John R. Vant, Vancouver.
B. R. Whiteley, Cloverdale.
J. II. Brown, Vancouver.
F. J. Stannard, Nanaimo.
II. McKay, Nanamio.
If. A. McKenzie, Vancouver.
T. A. Cross, jr., Vancouver.
Wm. N'etherton, Vancouver.
G. Mantell. New* Westminster.
M.  Guerson,   Vancouver.
R.  II. Harris, Ottawa, Ont.
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Bickmoor,   Seattle
GREAT SHOWMAN DEAD.
RULES.
The following shall be the rules of
the association, and shall be strictly
adhered to: ���
Rule 1. No person shall be allowed to hunt or shoot over the
property of any member of the association unless he is provided with a
permit issued and signed'by the secretary, to whom all applications for
such are to be addressed.
Rule 2. Every person who is not
a member of the association applying to the secretary for a permit
must have his application endorsed
by at least one member of the association which shall be taken to mean
that the applicant has the permission
of the endorser to go on to his property in pursuit of game; applications
may in this way be endorsed by any
number of members, and the permit
so issued shall specify on what property or properties the holder has authority to go.
Rule 3.���All applications for permits must be accompanied by a fee
of $5.00.
Rule 4. No permit shall give the
holder the authority to hunt or shoot
for a longer period "than six days,
which may be consecutive or otherwise as the holder may elect, but in
any case the date must be distinctly
stated in the permit, but shall not
include any Sunday. Permits are
njt transferable or in force until endorsed by one of the members.
Rule 5. No holder of a permit issued undeT Rule 2 shall shoot or
carry away more than ten cock
pheasants in any one season covered
by his permit.
Rule 6. Members of the association or their sons resident with them
shall also be provided with permits
to conform with Rule 1; such permit
shall on application to the secretary,
be issued by him tree of any charge
and shall be exempt from the condition imposed by Rules 2, 3, 4 and 5.
Rule 7. All holders of permits issued under any of the foregoing
rules shall submit them to the inspection of any officer or employee
of the association when required to
do so.
Rule 8. Any person violating the
game laws of the province, or rules
of this association, shall forfeit his
permit until such time as the executive committee shall reinstate him.
Rule 9. That any person residing in the Delta municipality three
(3) months prior to his application
may obtain a permit by paying the
sum of one dollar.
A. Mcliillop
Successor to  ^^^^^^^^^^^
Delta Mercantile Co.
We invite you to visit our store
and examine our new stock of
shoes. We have added a complete
line of Ladies', Misses', Men's and
Children's Shoes. We know the
prices are right, as well as the
quality. Don't forget the maxim,
"You can do better at McKlllop's"
Phone 37
Ladner, B. C.
Extract Highway Regulations Bylaw
Passed April 8,   IOI1:
Sec. 6. No person shall discharge
any firearms upon any of the high-
vv-ays, bridges or wharves within the
corporal limits of the Delta municipality.
Permits can be obtained from Secretary A. deR. Taylor, Ladner; and
from Mr. Weaver, East Delta.
LONDON, Oct. 8.���Frank Bostock
the well known showman, died hero
today from influenza.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
AUSTRIAN
ARMY
IS MOBILIZING
I nlti'il  Pr-'-m  l.i'iiMi-tl  Wire.
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 10
���Possibility of war between
Russia and Austria, as an
outgrowth of the disturbance
in the Balkan states, is seen
here today in despatches to
the Novoe Vremya, asserting
that Austria is mobilizing
four army divisions, presumably for service in the Balkans. The newspaper also
asserts that 1800 cars stand
ready to transport 80,000
Russian soldiers to the scene
if Austria tries to Intervene.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
AUCTION SALE
OP
Horses and Cattle
Including pair of bay driving mares,
6 and 7 years old; express team, rising 4 years; bay mare, rising four
years; team of mares, 1700 lbs.
each, 5 and 6 years old; mare and
foal, 4 heavy draft yearling colts, 2
bay colts, rising 3 years; 1 pony, 4
heifers in calf, and 1 pure-bred Jersey cow, which MR. H. N. RICH has
received instructions from Mr. Robert
McKee, who has rented his farm, to
sell by auction at his farm. East Delta
(6 miles east of Ladner.  on
Thursday, October 17th,
at 2 p.m. '
TERMS CASH.
V. Taylor
Has opened a
Harness Business
in Westham Street, Ladner,
(east of the Ladner Hotel) with
a complete stock of
Harness Fittings
Being an experienced Harness
Maker, V. Taylor can guarantee
absolute satisfaction in all goods
and work, and hopes to be
favored with the patronage of
Ladner and District.
FALL AND WINTER SCHEDULH
Beginning September I.
LADNER and WESTHAM ISLAND
Via Steveston and
8.S.    "NEW    DELTA"
To Vancouver and New Westminster.
Week Days.       ���
Leaves Ladner���8:30 a.m. and 3:30
p.m.
Leaves Steveston on arrival of car
leaving Granville street, Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m. and 3:30
p.m. New Westminster passengers
will take car leaving at* 8:00 a.m.
and 3:00 p.m. for Eburne car, to
connect with the boat.
oooooooooon
SOME SLAYING.
LONDON, Oct. 9.���Troops of
President Yuan Shi's army in eastern Mongolia bave slain more than
10,000 Mongolians, according to a
St. Petersburg dispatch received by
the London Times. The victorious
army, it is said, is marching ln a
narrowing circle towards Urga.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
SODA WATBR, GING-BR
ALE and all kinds of
SUMMER DRINKS
Your Patronage Solicited
Vhe 7)etta TJi
imes
81.00 A YEAR
in   Jfduaitc*
MADE TOO Ml'CH.
VICTORIA, Oct. 10.���The four
pilots wbo are engaged at this port
divided among themselves in the last
year a little over $17,000, according
to a report made by a special committee of the Board of Trade. The
committee thinks this is too heavy
a charge on the shipping of the port,
and recommends that the number
of pilots be reduced to three, and
that they be placed on salaries.
NIOBE FOR ENGLAND.
HALIFAX, Oct. 5.���The cruiser
Nlobe will sail for England at the
end of November and the officers and
crew are glad of the prospects of
getting out of drydock, where the
cruiser has been owing to an accident
a year ago. The Nlobe would have
sailed earlier had it not been for the
delays in the casting of the rudder at
Maxims, England. >
GURNETS
Chancellor
Range
Has dividing flue
strip which makes
Perfect Baking.
Patent Economizer whieh saves 20
per cent, in fuel.
Improved Duplex
Grade whieh can be
removed without
disturbing   linings.
Burns wood or
coal.
Heavy steel top,
riveted on body of
range, making the
flues air-tight.
The Chancellor Is
the only range made
with these important advantges.
SOLD AND GUARANTEED BY
CLEMENT & LAMBERT
LADNER B.C.
1 THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, if*-.
WASHINGTON STATE
Seattle Market.
SEATTLE, Oct. 10.���Eggs: Local
ranch, 4 4c to 45c; Eastern fresh,
33c to 35c; Eastern storage, 28c to
30c. Butter: Washington creamery
-firsts, 34c to 35c; Eastern, 31c to
3.1c. Cheese: Tillamook, 18c to
18 l-2c; Limburger, 20c; Wisconsin, 19c; Brick, 20c; Block Swiss,
29c; Wheel Swiss, 22c. Onions: $1
to ""1.2* per sack. Potatoes: Local,
-fl4 to $17; Yakima, $16 to $18;
.���Sweets, 2c per pound. Oats: Eastern Washington, $29 to $30; Puget
Sound, $29 to $30. Hay: Puget
JSonnd timothy, $13 to $14; Eastern
Washington timothy, $15 to $16;
wheat bay, $16 to $18; alfalfa, +12
to J13;   mixed,  $15  to $16;   otraw,
fa to no.
Ports Closed.
PORT TOWNSEND, Oct. 10.���By
an executive order issued by President Taft under date of October 2,
received by Collector F. C. Harper,
alt American ports have been closed
to foreign vessels. They are: Tor-
tngas. Fla.; Great Harbor, Culebra;
Guantnnamo naval station, Cuba;
Pearl Harbor, Hawaii; Guam and
Subig Bay, Philippine Islands,
Option   I'd it inn  Fails.
BELLINGHAM, Oct. 10.��� Finding
that tbe local option petition of the
city of Illiiinn bad been filed in section" instead of as one instrument,
as tbe law provides, that the n nii<-
Oi me signers were not, In all Instances, followed by the number of
the precincl and the house and slieet
number of the signer, and making
mo decision as to the eligibility cf
���ome of the signers, Judge John A.
Kellogg Tuesday ruled that the local
option petition was invalid and therefore! granted the order asked for by
those who attacked the petition restraining the city clerk from calling
an election.
War Manoeuvres.
PORT TOWNSEND, Oct. 10.���The
recent manoeuvres in Chimacum valley by twelve companies of coast artillery demonstrated that a landing
force from a hostile fleet would have
a bard time to rush Fort Worden
ttom the rear. It has been claimed
���fcy military men that such was the
noeelbliity in case of war. This was
one of the problems to be solved
during the recent encampment of the
artillery.
Blaine Fair Success.
BLAINE. Oct. 9.���The Blaine fair
closed Saturday evening with a Mardi
Cras parade. Although the attendance was not large, the exhibits were
excellent. Judge Hildebrand, of
Bellingham, who acted as judge of
the poultry show, credited the poultry department as being better than
that of Skagitt county, which he
judged last week.
Too  Much   for Roads.
SEATTLE, Oct. 9.���The roads
���committee on Monday protested the
append it lire of $856,174 on King
���county roads in 1913, as proposed,
out aide of the $3,000,000 bond Issue
to be -voted on, and pointed out that
It was time to slow down on the
Jieavy expenditures. Of the total
estimates the state permanent highway fund, paid by the county, car-
Tien $237,174. the road districts
1J224.000, and the county road and
toridge fund $399,000. If the bonds
are voted it will form an aggregate
road \w\A of nearly $4,000,000.
Lost   His Head.
HOOD RIVER, Oct. Hi. ���John III-
Tael, working on thc dam of the
Northwestern Electric Company at
White Salmon, wns struck by 'a stray
Tock from a blast Saturday and his
licad was completely dismembered
from his body.
COAL IS SCARCE.
llentiliil Supply May Be Had From
Seattle, If Necessary, on Payment of Duty.
(From the llritish Columbian.)
At present only one firm in New
Westminster claims to hnve. coal
to sapply its customers, while of
ahe other two companies, one lias no
acoal on hand at all, and the other is
advising its customers to use as
Siltle of the fuel as possible. Capt.
Joseph Mayers, who states that bo
"���nan sufficient coal to fill all orders.
reports such a big demand that he
cannot handle the orders received
promptly, but this is the only
trouble  he  bus  experienced.
Mr. Gilley, of Gilley Bros., stated
yesterday that he looked for an
#*arly settlement Of the coal strike
-nnd that be thought there would bo
no danger of a famine. The difficulties between the miners and the
���operators mny be adjusted shortly.
.he believes. Gilley iiro��. have bad
���io coal on hand for some time und
bave notices In the newspapers to
���!>.e effect tbat they are unable to
-Unfile any orders  for coal.
The Belyea Coal Company an-
Bounce thai they have ;t limited
supply on hand and that tboy are
l-dvising tlnir customers to use as
little coal OS possible, The company
expects s scow Into port on Saturday or Monday bringing a loud of
���Xnal,     Tbey  have  been  forced  to get
four hundred ions of coal iii Beattie
in the tace of a duty of 58 cents
per ton, and a scow and boat will
be sent for il today following the
recelpl of a wire from Seattle that
their onier could be filled. The
Belyea Company will likely ask a
li-i-hir price for this coal owing to
tin- duty, tun  they will be able to
j'l.f iii all the coal they desire in
S' .nth Should it be necessary to fall
back   on   thi*-  source.
Capt. Joseph Mayers, handling
ihe Naoalmo coal, states thai be can
eel   all  that  he  wants and  that  the
���**.��� difficulty which he is experiencing is thai owing to the scarcity
of coal in other yards he is having
trouble   in   handling      the      orders
promptly. The company expects to
continue to get all of the coal that
.they desire.
The .miners  are on  strike at  tho
_baftyanith  and  I'nion  mines,  while
.at  Boat  Harbor  and  Nanaimo   tbey
are still at work.
SOME AWARDS AT BIG FAIR.
(Continued  on Second  Pare.)
Aneonas, pullet���1 and 2, N. Malcolm;  3, T. P. Hearn.
Games, white, cock���1, E. A.
Orr, Chilliwack.
Games, white, cockerel���1 and 2,
Glenmorgan Poultry Ranch, Pitt
Meadows;  3, H. H. Grist.
Games, white, hen���1, H. H. Grist,
Victoria.
Games, white, pullet���1, 2 and 3,
Glanmorgan Poultry Ranch.
Games, Indian, cock���-1, Surprise
Poultry Yard; 2, C. F. Frowen; 3,
C. F. LocKhart.
Games, Indian, cockerel���1 and 2,
Westminster Poultry Yards; 3, Surprise Poultry Yards.
Games, Indian hen���1 and 2,
Clarence F. Frowen; 3, Westminster
Poultry Yards.
Games, Indian, pullet���1 and 2,
Surprise Poultry Yards; 3, Westminster Poultry Yard3.
Games, Indian, breeding pen���1,
Surprise Poultry Yards; 2, C. F.
Frowen.
Bantams, games, B. B. R., pair���1,
Nellie Tyson; 2, Westminster Poultry Yards.
Bantams, G. Sebright, pair���1, 2
and 3���H. Mitchell, Calgary, Alta.
Bantams, rose comb, pair���1, E.
B. Cole; 2, W. Walker; 3, H.
Mitchell.
Bantams, white, pair���1 and 2,
Surprise Poultry Yards; 3, E. B.
Cole.
Bantams, cochin, buff, pair���1, E.
B. Cole; 2, R. Wilson.
Bantams, cochin, white, pair���1
and 2, W. Walker.
Bantams, cochin, black, pair���1,
Jas. Walker; 2, W. Walker; 3, E. A.
Orr.
Geese, Bremen or Embden, male���
1 and 2, W. Walker; 3, Roy Gibson.
Geese, Bremen or Embden, female
���1 and 2, W. Walker; 3, Roy Gibson.
Duck, Pekin, male���Glanmorgan
Poultry Ranch.
Duck, Pekin, female���Glanmorgan
Poultry Ranch.
Geese, Pekin, male���1, Glanmorgan Poultry Ranch; 2, A. W. Deakin.
Geese, Pekin, female���1, A. W.
Deakin; 2, Glanmorgan Poultry
Ranch.
Duck, any other variety, male���1,
C. F.   Lockhart.
Duck, any other variety, female���1,
C.   F.   Lockhart,
Pair of geese, old or young���1, W.
Walker.
Pair of ducks, old or young���1,
R. W. Deakin.
Fantalls, white, pair���W. Walker.
Fantails, black, pair���1, J. J. Jackson.
Fantails, blue, pair���1 and 2, J.
J.  Jackson.
Dragoons, pair���1, R. Wilson; 2,
R. Wilson.
Homers, blue, pair���1, Davies &
Sons.
Homers, black, pair���1, Davies &
Sons.
Homers, black cheek, pair���1, Davies & Sons.
Homers, blue cheek, pair���1, Davies & Sons.
Homers, any other variety���1, Davies & Son.
Sweepstakes.
To the exhibitor winning the largest number of points, first prize to
count 4 points, second prize to count
3 points, and third prize to count 2
points���1, Surprise Poultry Yards;
2, W. Walker; 3, E. B. Cole.
In classes where there Is no competition the prize cards will count as
follows: First prize 2 points; second prize 1 1-2 points; third prize to
count  1-2  point.
Rabbits.
Rabbits, lop-eared, pair���1, Roy
North.
Hares, Belgian, pair���1 and 2, C.
M. Richards.
Special prize, presented by The
Columbian Co., Ltd., New Westminster, B. Ci J. D. Taylor, managing
director, to the person winning the
largest number of prizes under Division E, Poultry���1, Surprise Poultry
Yards;  2, W. Walker.
Manufacturers  and  Industrial.
Speclment of workmanship by
mechanics���George Pyper, Cedar
Cottage.
Specimen of workmanship by non-
mechanics���1, Mr. John Boyd, City;
A. Crompton, Vancouver.
FINE  ARTS.
Life studies, portraits���1, Mrs. D.
A.  McKle.
Life studies, animals���1, Kate A.
Smith,   Eburne.
LandBcane, named Canadian subject���1, Mrs. A. L. Fowler.
Group, inanimate objects or flowers from life���1, Kate A. Smith; 2,
Emma Knott.
Life studies, animals���1, Mrs. A.
L. Fowler.
Group, Inanimate objects of flowers from life���1, Miss Annie Rewer.
Water Colors.
Landscape, named Canadian subject��� 1, Kate A. Smith; 2. Mrs. A.
L. Fowler.
Marine, named Canadian subject���-
1,   R.  Atkin;   2,  Miss  Annie   Power.
Group, Inanimate objects of flowers from life���1, Mrs. A. L. Fow*ler.
Landscape,   named   Canadian  subject��� 1, Miss Annie Power.
Amateur oils.
Portrait from life���1, Florence M.
Bailey.
Studies, animals from life���1, Irvine Sinclair;   2.  Mrs. Clifford Lord.
Landscape from nature���1, Alex.
G. Jamieson.
Marine, subject from natnje jv-l,
Robt. Whitmore, carj
Fruit or flowers from nntoour���1,
Mrs Clifford Lord; 2, Mrs. Ju.-n L,
Oulchon.
Water   Colors���Original.
Portrait  from life���1,  Mrs.   E.  N.
| Malt by.
Studies  of  animals   from   life���1,
JMiss Lila Donovan; 2, James Creigh-
ton.
Landscape   from   nature ��� 1.   Miss
M. Conron; 2, Miss Margaret Fraser.
Marine, subject from nature���1.
Lila  Donoven;   2,  Miss  L.   Simpson.
Fruit or flowers from nature���1,
Robert Atkin; 2, Miss Lila Donoven.
Drawing.
Study of a head from life. In pen
cil, chalk or crayon���1, Chas. E. Salter.
Study of a group of trees from nature, in pencil, chalk or crayon���1,
Miss Lila Donoven.
Pen and ink drawing of any of
the above subjects���1, Mrs. E, N.
Maltby.
Studies of flowers or plants from
nature, with a view lo using them ln
designs���1, Mrs. S. Sniythe.
Best original deslfct for stencilling
���1, Miss J. Cardingly; 2, Robert Atkin.
Best set of original colored designs for borders, in any material
���1,  Robert Atkin.
Best  scale drawing from'any  familiar object, showing the scale and
some sections���1, Dudley G. Taylor.
Photographs���Amateur.
Best collection of B.C. views���1,
Miss Mabel Sillers; 2, Miss Lila Donoven.
Craftwork.
Best half dozen plates���1, Miss
Florence Nlcolai;   2, Mabel Bain.
Best ornamental piece of china���1,
Mrs. F. H. Alexander; 2, Margaret
Mayes.
Best decorative panel, original design, done on wood in pyrography���
1, Mrs. A. L. Fowler.
Best piece of wood carving���'
Georgina G. H. Smith; 2, Miss Ann'
Pasoer.
Best   piece of stenciled   work-
D. McNider; 2, Mrs. S. Smythe.
Best collection of decorated chini
1, Katie Goulet; 2, Isabel Bolton.
Following   Were  the  Prize   Awards
in the Fruit Department nt the
Provincial  Exhibition.
EAST OF NORTH BEND.
Apples, Blenheim Orange���1, H.
Gardner, Kelowna; 2, E. G. Thompson,   Kelowna.
Apples, Delicious, five���1, W. O.
Harvey, Kelowna; ��*, F. DeHart,
Kelowna.
Apples, Northern Spy���1, J. McLaughlin, Kelowna; 2, H. V. Chaplin, Kelowna; 3, T. G. Speer, Kelowna.
Apples, Alexander���1, C. Weeks,
Kelowna; 2, John Dunlap, Kelowna;
3, C. H. Green, Kelowna.
Apples, Fameuse���1, Salmon Arm
Board of Trade, 2, John Dunlop,
Kelowna;  3, E. G. Thompson.
Apples, Gravenstein���1, Salmon
Arm Board of Trade; 2, T. E. Speer;
3, Salmon Arm Board of Trade.
Apples, Hubbardston���1 H. Gardner, Kelowna; 2, F. DeHart; 2, T. G.
Speer.
Apples, Jonathan���1 F. DeHart; 2
Salmon Arm Board of Trade; 3,
Smith Bros., Kelowna.
Apples, Mcintosh Red���1, E. G.
Thompson; 2, A. McLennan; 3,* J.
Creighton, Penticton.
Apples, Cox Orange���1, Salmon
Arm Board of Trade; 2, C. H. Bond;
3, H. V. Chaplin.
Apples, Grimes Golden���1, Salmon Arm Board of Trade; 2, L. E.
Taylor, Kelowna; 3, Moses Foster
Llllooet.
Apples, Red Cheek Pippin���1, R.
H.  Parsons,  Kelowna.
Apples, Spitzenberg ��� 1, Jas.
Creighton, Penticton; 2, McLaughlin, Peachland;  3, H. Burtch.
Apples. Tompkins King���1, O. A.
Ross, Kelowna; 2, R. H. Parsons,
Vernon,
Apples, Winesap���1, R. H. Par
sons,   Vernon.
Apples, Wagner���1, J. Creighton
Penticton;  2, Salmon Arm Board of
Trade;   3, H. Chaplin.
Apples, Wealthy���1, Salmon Arm
Board of Trade: 2, W. C. Blackwood;   3. Miss Laing, Peachland.
Apples, Winter Banana���1, Jas.
Creighton; 2, Moses Foster, Llllooet;
3, Salmon Arm Board of Trade.
Apples, Wolf River���1, Salmon
Arm Board of Trade; 2, L. E. Taylor, Kelowna.
Apples, Yellow Newton���1, H. V.
Chaplin; 2, Mrs. McKee; 3, Jas.
Creighton.
Apples, Canada Baldwin���O. A.
Robs, Kelowna: 2. R. H. Parsons,
Vernon;  3, E. G. Thompson.
Apples, King David���1, J. McLaughlin, Peachland; 2, Miss Laing,
Peachland.
Apples, Maiden's Blush���1, Salmon Arm Board of Trade; 2, H. V.
Chaplin;  3, T. G. Speer.
Apples, Ben Davis���1, W. A. Scott;
2, L. A. Taylor;  3, T. G. Speer.
Apples,  Bismarck���1,  L.   E. Taylor; 2, R. H. Parsons; 3, D. E. Gat-
ley.
Apples, Gano���1, D. W. Crowley;
2, T. G. Speer; 3, Moses Foster.
Apples,  Northwest  Greening���1,J.
E. Lyttle;   2, W. D.  Harvey;   3,    C.
Weeks.
Apples, Akin Red���1, Salmon
Arm Board of Trade.
Apples. Baldwin���1, H. Gardner;
2. Moses Foster.
Apples. Belle De Boskoop���1,J.
Carlln; 2, L. E. Taylor; 3, Moses
Foster.
Apples. Blue Pearmaln���1, L. E.
Taylor;  2, W. G. Duquld, Llllooet.
Apples, Canada Red���1, Salmon
Arm Board of Trade.
Apples, Golden Russet���1, H. V.
Chaplin; 2, A. McLennan; 3, Moses
Foster.
Apples, Llmbertwlg���1, Salmon
Arm  Board of Trade.
Apples, Ontario���1, IT. Gardner;
2 Salmon Arm Board of Trade; 3,
C.  Weeks.
Apples,  Rhode   Island  Greening ���
1, R. H. Parsons;  2, T. G. Speer;  3,
Salmon  Arm Board of Trade.
Apples Rome Beauty���1, R. II.
Parsons; 2. C. Martin; 3, Salmon
Arm Board of Trade.
Apples, Ripston Pippin���1, Salmon Arm Board of Trade; 2, J.
Creighton;   3, R.  II.  Parsons.
Apples, Koxhury Russet -1, Miss
Laing.
Apples, Salome���1, H. Hardy; 2,
J.   McLaughlin.
Apples, stark���l, J. McLaughlin;
2. Salmon  Arm  Board of Trade;   3,
O. A. Ross.
Apples, Sutton's Beauty���1. R. H.
Parsons; 2, Misa Laing; 3, Mrs.
Cameron.
Apples, 20-oz. Pippin. 5.���1, R.
Munson; 2, E. G. Thompson; 3, Salmon  Arm Board of Trade.
Apples, Talman Sweets, 5.���1, Salmon Arm Board of Trade; 2, J. E.
Lyttle; 3. O. A. Ross.
Apples. Waxen, 5.���1, Salmon
Arm Board of Trade.
Apples, Winner, Desert, 5.���1,
Salmon Arm Board of Trade; 2, J.
Dunlop.
Apples, White Winter Pearmain,
5.���1, Salmon Arm Board of Trade.
Apples, N.V., Wine. 5.���1, Salmon Arm Board of Trade.
Apples, Wallbridge, 5.���1, Salmon Arm Board of Trade.
Apples, Winter St. Lawrence, 5.���
1, R. 11. Parson; 2, L. E. Taylor; 3,
E. J. Thompson.
Apples, Yellow Belleflower, 5.���1,
W. D. Howey; 2, Moses Foster; 3,
Salmon Arm  Board of Trade.
Apples, York Imperial, 5.���1, W.
C. Blackwood;  2, Miss Laing.
Apples,  best collection  by  individual growers, of fall apples, 5 varieties, 5 of each.���1, II. V. Chaplin; 2, i
Jas. Creighton.
Apples, best collection by individual growers, of winter apples, 5 varieties, 5 of each.���1, H. V. Chaplin;   2, James Creighton.
Pears, best collection by individual
growers, 5 varieties, 5 of each. fall.
���1, Jas. Creighton; 2, H. V. Chaplin.
Pears, best collection by individual growers, 5 varieties, 5 of each,
winter.���1. H. V. Chaplin.
Pears, Bartlett. 5.���I, ,1. Creighton.
Pears, Flemish Beauty, 5.���1, L.
E. Taylor; 2, W. D. Howey; 3, Salmon Arm Board of Trade.
Pears, Howell, 5.���1, E. G.
Thompson:  2, H. V. Chaplin.
Pears, Beurre d'Anjou.���1, H. V.
Chaplin; 2, Jas. Creighton; 3, L. E.
Taylor.
Pears, Winter Nellls, 5.���1, L. E.
Taylor;  2, T. G. Speer.
Pears, Bonne de Jersey, 5.���1, H.
V. Chaplin; 2, L. E. Taylor; 3, Jas.
Creighton.
Pears, Duchess d'Angouleme, 5.���-
1, L. E. Taylor; 2, F. de Hart; 3,
Salmon Arm Board of Trade.
Pears, Beurre Boussock, 5.���1, J.
E. Creighton; 2, F. de Hart; 3, F.
G. Speer.
Pears. Bose,  5.���1, L. E. Taylor.
Pears, Idaho, 5.���1, Salmon Arm
Board of Trade; 2, L. E. Taylor; 3,
J. Creighton.
Pears, Dr. Jules Guyot, 5.���1, Salmon Arm Board of Trade.
Pears, Vicar of Wakefield, 5.���1,
L. E. Taylor, Kelowna.
Pears, Easter Beurre, 5.���1, R. H.
Parsons.
Pears, Hardy, 5.���1, L. E. Taylor,
Pears, any other variety, winter, 5
���1, H. V. Chaplin; 2. J. Creighton.
minster and Vancouver at 7 a.m.; returning, leaves Vancouver at 2.30
p.m., reaching Port Guichon about
7.30 p.m.
Lulu Island Branch, G. H. Frank-
Un, local manager; Vancouver to
Eburne and Steveston���Cars leave
Granville Street Depot (at north end
of bridge over False Creek) at 6.30
a.m. and hourly until 10.30 p.m.
Special car for Eburne at 6.00 a.m.
Cars leave Steveston at 6.30 a.m.
and hourly until 10.30 p.m. Sunday
service���First car leaves either terminus at 8,30 a.m.; hourly service
thereafter until 10.30 p.m.
DELTA DIRECTORY
Delta municipality is situated at
the mouth of the Fraser River in
the finest agricultural district in B.C.
The chief interests in the Delta are
farming, dairying, fruit culture, market gardening, sheep and horse
breeding. There are also salmon
canneries in the Delta municipality.
There are shipping facilities by rail
and boat to the markets of Canada
and the United States. The crop
yield is the largest per acre
in Canada, and the sheep and horses
bred are the finest in British Columbia. Along the south bank of the
Fraser River there are splendid sites
for industries.
Board of Trade���President, T. E.
Ladner; secretary, W. J. Lanning.
Justices of the Peace���H. D. Ben-
Bon, H. J. Kirkland, J. B. Burr, J.
McKee. ^
Police Magistrate���J. McKee.
Coroners���Dr. A. A. King and Dr.
J. Kerr Wilson.
Medical Health Officer���Dr. A. A.
King.
School Board ��� Chairman, S.
Wright; T. Robertson, A. deR. Taylor, J. McCallum, W. R. Ellis. Secretary, N. A. McDiarmid.
Farmers' Institute���President, T.
Hume;  secretary, N. A. McDiarmid.
Delta Farmers' Game Protective
Association���President, Wm. Kirkland, secretary, A. deR. Taylor.
Delta Agricultural Society���President, H. J. Hutcherson; secretary, A.
dell.  Taylor.
Member of Parliament���J. D. Taylor, New Westminster.
Member of Local Legislature���F.
J. MacKenzie, New Westminster.
Boat Sailings���S.S. New Delta
leaves Ladner every day for Steveston at 8.30 a.m. and 3.30 p..m, connecting with the B.C.E.R. for Vancouver and New Westminster. Returning, leaves Steveston about 9.30
a.m. and 4.30 p.m., on arrival of
B.C.E.R. cars. S.S. Transfer leaves
for New Westminster dally, except
Sundays, at 7 a.m., and returning,
leaves New Westminster at 2 p.m.,
reaching Ladner at 5.30 p.m.
Railways���Great Northern leaves
Port  Guichon   daily  for  New  West-
Anglican.
Holy Communion, first and third
Sundays at 11 a.m., second fourth
Sundays at 8 a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.;
Sunday school at 10 a.m.; Evening
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wednesday
evening. Litany at 8.30. Rev. C. C.
Hoyle,  M.A.,  vicar.
Baptist Church.
Pastor, Rev. C, R. Blunden.
Ladner���Sunday school, 11 a.m.;
evening service, 7.30 p.m.: prayer
meeting. Wednesday, 7.30 p.m.; missionary meeting every first Wednes
day under the auspices of the Ladies'
Circle.
Crescent Island���Sunday school,
p.m.; service, 3 p.m.; singing practice and Bible reading, Tuesday, 7.30
p.m. ,
Gulfside Schoolbouse���Union Sunday school. 2 p.m.; singing practice
and Gospel service, Friday, 7.30.
Catholic.
Church services will be held every
other Sunday, beginning with Sun
day, 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, 6
a.m. F. Kientz, D.L., parish priest.
Methodist.
Services next Lord's Day at 11
a.m. and 7.30 p.m!; class meeting,
after the morning service every Sunday; Sabbath school at 2.30 p.m.
every Sunday; prayer meeting every
Wednesday evening at 7.30. Rev.
C. W. Whittaker, pastor.
St. Andrew's 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'clock; Sunday school at 2.30 p.m.
Rev. J. J. Hastie, minister.
Any corrections in above names or
times should be sent to the office
of the Delta Times, Ladner, B.C.
SYNOPSIS OP OOAL MINING REGULATIONS.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion,
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In a >ortion of
the Province of British Colu.nbia, may
be leased for a term of twenty-one
years at an annual rental of $1 an
acie. Not more than 2,660 acres will
be leased to one applicant.
Application foi a '.ease must be
made by the applicant ln person to
the, Agent or Sub-Agent of the district In which the rights appMod for
are situated.
In surve>ed territory the land must
be described by sections, or legal subdivisions cf section!, and In unsur-
veytd territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a fee of $5 which will be
refunded If the rights applied for are
not available but not otherwise. A
royalty *>ha!l be paid on the merchantable output of the mrno at the rate
of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting fpr th6 full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will tncli.de the coal mining rights only, but tha lessee may
be permitted to pure lase whatever
available surface right* may be considered necessary for the wonting of
the mine at the rate of $10.00 an
acre.
For full Information application
should be made to the Secretary of
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion  Lands.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid for.
\***i>******************************>******************
!
J
9
%
%
Delta   Hot
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Ladner, Q.
All Modern Conveniences, Newly  Furnished, Well  Heated,  Sample Room.    American and European    Plan.       First-class    Cuisine.
Prom pt Service.
Rest Wines, Liquors nnd Cigars. Rates Reasonable.
McNEELY CONCERT AND DANCE HALL.
NUT AND LUMP COAL FOR SALE.
Vh
e
flelta
TJimes
ftfakes a Specialty
or*���*.
Jtine
fob ana
Commercial
{Printing
��__. ^-s*^ A AAA AAAA#**A**--*--*-���������*���-������* *"L -"L "* -ts-f-AA-r\-f*-dBtA_lh_*i-f\A-fc_S-'-i-f -_-_���_-. _-..---���. __. ���*��� AAAA-*��- _*'_-*
****************************************<*************���
I LADTraO^TEL!
Corner Westham and  Delta
favorite Resort for Automobile Parties
H. W. SLATER, Prop.
*************���**************<
********
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The Delta Time* la published ��v��fT
Saturday from the Time* BulWis*
Ladner. B.C. J. D. Tsjr-sr, rs**"
**ln��-director.

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