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The Delta Times Sep 14, 1912

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Volume 7
LADNER, B. C. SATURDAY, SEPTJ-.-_BE.-l., 1912.
.00 A YEAR.
W.   J-   Brandrith's   Exhibit  of
Produce Wins Gold Medal at
( anadiiin National Show.
A report from Victoria states that
of all the successes of the British
(Vlunibia exhibits at Canadian fairs,
perhaps none is so noteworthy as
those at the Great Canadian National
Inhibition at Toronto, ln its progress across the Dominion the ex-
hlbit,   which   was  arranged   by  Mr.
An Experimental  Station for Truck
Farming for Delta Advocated
by Members.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Delta Board of Trade was held
on Monday, there being a good attendance of members, with the president, Mr. T. Ladner, in the chair,
The chairman reported that a further extension ha* been made on
the new government wharf at Ladner, and that the government  were
w   J, Brandrith, of Delta, has been  ,   , .        , ,.    ., .    ,    ,
Uklng   prizes,   and   the   culmination j takl��K 8teps  t0  further  1*rotect the
of these tributes to the  superiority' ba"ks   of  the   river   nt   Canoe   Pass
of    ihe    products   of   this   province I and  vicinity.
came   this   week,   when   Hon.   Price j     On the motion of Mr. G. W. Brew-
Kllison,  Minister of Agriculture   re- .econded by Mr. D. A. McKee,
ccived  word that the provincial ex-1
hibit as a whole had been awarded .the  secretary   was  asked   to  convey
ilie  gold   medal  offered   by  the  ex-  the thanks of the board both to the
hibition for the finest display of the
products of any province In the Dominion.
Mr. W. J. Brandrith; who resides
near Ladner, Ib to be heartily congratulated on the success of his exhibits, collected by him from all
parts of British Columbia, including
Mr. Brandrith has resided near
Ladner for a number of years, and
is widely known throughout Delta
and the whole province for his long
and active Interest ln all that pertains to agriculture. As a government inspector he has taken Interest
in fruit growing, and his expert advice on the proper care and pruning
of fruit trees, ls often sought from
all parts of tne Dominion.
" There has been Issued, by direction of the minister of agriculture
at Ottawa, a conspicuous poster calling the attention of potato growers
to the Importance of examining their
:rop to ascertain whether or not It
is  infected   with  "Potato  Canker."
authorities at Ottawa and to Mr. J.
D. Taylor, M.P., for obtaining thts
new* wharf for Ladner.
Mr. McKee reported that the circular petition for fire protection had
been further signed and was now
in the hands of Mr. McDonald.
The chairman, aB one of the committee having the matter in hand,
stated that the vegetables proposed
to be sent to the Ottawa exhibition
were not yet ripe enough for showing.
Some discussion on the matter followed and tbe secretary mentioned
that Mr. Brandrith had been written
to and advised to that effect.
Victoria-*- -dner Service.
Mr. Row-ey, part owner of the
steamer Burin, ot Victoria, attended
the meeting and asked the board If
there was any likelihood of further
Inducements In the way of freight
offering between Ladner and Victoria, if his steamer continued running.
Several ot the members Spoke 0A
the matter and there was a general
feeling that the promotion of trade
between Victoria and Ladner was
most  desirable,  and  the hope  was
Display of Indian Handiwork���Many
Prizes Offered for Farm
Work on Handsome and Commodious  show  Days  of  Exhibition   Drawin
The hanger shows, ln natural colors,
a potato plant, the whole yield of j expressed   that   more   dealers   from
which Is affected by the disease.    It victoria would come to Delta to buy
also shows the appearance of Individual tubers ln which the canker
has started to work.    Growers who
It was pointed out to Mr. Rowley
that  the  board  was not ln  a  posl-
discover suspicious symptoms of the! tion to offer any special Inducements,
disease In  their crop  are requested i an_ after some discussion a resolu*
to send affected specimens to the
Dominion Botanist, Experimental
Farms, Ottawa. The poster Is being
distributed by the publications
branch of the department of agriculture.
Machinery    Being    Installed���Great
Demand  for  the  Company's
Lumber at Camps.
The McLelan Lumber Mills at
I.adner have been Installing recently
some of their machinery, although it
ia not yet all to hand.'
Among the special features of the
plant Is what ls called "a gun-shot
feeder," or steam cylinder for running the carriage to the band saw,
instead  of the cable system chiefly j at  3.30 p.m.,  instead  of 6.SO  p.m.
in voque.    There are supposed to beja8 |n summer.
only   three  of  these   new    cylinder | Experimental Farm.
feeders in use on the coast.      Their 1 __,���*_. ..-- ������_-��� ���_ f���,
main advantage ts greater speed In I     An i1mpo* *Tn    i*r C�����fr*lP '�����r
the  travelling  of   the   carriage   and! discussion    when    Mr.    Hutcherson
nuleter handllntr of short logs than ' sP0Ke ln favor of Petitioning the gov-
the cable svstem ernment to establish an experimental
A%eam%K" has also arrived'^ation    f��r   tn'Ck    '"����������'""'���
tion was carried that the steamer
Burin should extend its service during the fall and winter.
A letter was read from the Vancouver Automobile Club, asking for
information regarding the condition
of the roads in Delta, and Messrs.
Lambert and McDonald were deputed
to answer the communication.
The  New  Delta  Schedule.
Mr. McDonald asked the Board to
urge the necessity of running the
steamer "New Delta" on a later evening than  at present.
Mr. G. W. Brewster, owner of the
"New Delta," explained thafthe post
office Inspector at Vancouver raised
objections to the late service, and
also that great difficulty was encountered by the boat in passing
through the fishing nets at night
when dark.
After some discussion, Mr. Brewster undertook to see the post office
people and take up the matter with
It should be explained that at
present the "New Delta," on Its .aland  winter schedule,  leaves  Ladner
���To the eastern visitors, and to the
residents of the Province not near
an Indian reservation, one of the
most interesting features of the annual Provincial exhibition at New
Westminster is the display of Indian
work, and the Indians themselves.
While the race is civilized now, specimens which seem as primitive as in
the frontier days are to be seen.
The Indians, being wards of the government, are always admitted free
to the Westminster Exhibition, and
they take advantage of their privilege in large numbers. They apparently enjoy the noise and gaiety, for
every year sees hundreds of redskins at the fair.
Besides being interested in tne exhibition from a spectator's standpoint, the Indians have a space reserved for them, and they enter the
results of their labor ln competition
for liberal prizes. Manager D. E.
MacKenzle, of the 1912 fair, says
that the Westminster exhibition is
practically the first in Canada to
recognize the fact that the Indians
will shortly have to turn their attention to farming for a livelihood. To
encourage them ln thts, the management each year pays special attention to Indian exhibits, charging no
entry fees and offering substantial
prizes for the best showing.
In the women's department, a
prize of $20 and a second prize of
110 is offered for the best collection
of needle work from an Indian
school. For the best assortment ot
Indian made baskets, including nsat-
est wor_. pnMg 0f $10 and $5 are
Offtred. For bottled fruit, not less
than five bottles, put up by an Indian woman or girl, prizes of $5
and $3 are offered, First prizes of
$3 and second prizes of %2 are offered for needlework, knitting, crochet work, moccasins, butter, and
bread. **-���*."��. T1? r   *
Division B Includes the agricultural and horticultural prizes. In
this class, special prizes of $25, $15
and $10 are offered for the best exhibit of farm products and fruit from
any Indian reservation In the province. Other prizes of $2 and $1 are
offered for the best wheat, oats, timothy seed, clover seed, potatoes, carrots, turnips, onions, corn, beans,
peas, cabbage, pumpkins, squash,
apples and pears. These exhibits
are allowed to be sold.
In past years there has always
been a good representation ln all
classes, and some entries have already been received this year. Entries close on Sept. 21. Entry blanks
and Instructions may be obtained
from Mr. MacKenzie, in this city.
New   School   Is   Rapidly
Near���Last Day for Knllies
Is  September  11).
Building on the new Ladner High
School has been making substantial
progress this week. The cement
foundations and the first floor are
now completed and work on the second floor is now proceeding.
The new structure will be another 1
handsome addition to the  buildings
of Ladner, and the two class rooms!
will be fitted up with desks and other
furniture of the latest  kind  used in '
the best of schools of the province.
Ths teachers' room, cloak room, book
room and  other rooms  will also be
equipped   with   the   most   up-to-date
conveniences. -
The floors are concrete and a con- '
crete walk will be built from the
entrance of the school to the road
facing it. In the basement there
will be a furnace, toilet rooms and
the best of sanitary arrangements,
with a septic tank tn connection.       \
The building, which Is 46 feet by
66 feet, is splendidly situated on
ground which covers -/bout two
acres, allowing ample scope for future additions if necessary. j
The contractors expect to have the
building completed by about the
middle of October, and the government architect was in Ladner this
week, Inspecting the progress of the
work. Messrs. Catt_grwood & Slack,
are the contractors. t
Threshing   Nearly   Over���Mr.   V.   J.
MacKenzie, M.P.P.. on Delta's
11 Splendid Crops.
The Annual Report Read at Meeting
Sho%V8  Satisfactory Surplus I
in Finances.
A meeting of the executive of the,
Beaver Lacrosse giub was held last'
Saturday at the office of the Ladner
Investment    Company.     Mr,   JTob>_
Guichon was the chairman and there]
was a full attendance of members. |
Mr. H. A. MacDonald, th- secre-'
tary-treasurer,  read  the annual  re-!
port, which showed an excellent state
of the club's finances.    While there,
was a deficit in last year's balance
sheet, this year there was a satisfactory surplus.
As the opening of the fall fair of
the Delta Agricultural Society draws
near, attention may be again called
to the dates, namely, Friday, September 19 and Saturday, September 20.
Those who have not yet done so. and
desire to exhibit, are reminded that
entries must be filed with tne secretary on or before September 19.
Greatly due to the untiring efforts
of Mr. A. de R. Taylor, the secretary,
supported by the hearty co-operation
of the other officers, the forthcoming show will be an excellent one,
aud the entries large and varied.
It now remains for the public to
attend in generous numbers this exhibition of the best products of the
Delta, which many beyond Its bonders consider the most fertile land
In the province. As regards horses
and sheep, the Delta Fall Fair generally has the best exhibition in the
whole field.
The officers this year are as follows: President, H. J. Hutcherson;
vice-president, A. D. Paterson; secretary, A. deR. Taylor; treasurer, H.
N. Rich; directors, Alexander Montgomery, J. Guichon, R. Kittson, E*.
J. Green, Alex. Davie, E. Hutcherson,
T. Hume, G. Grauer and John
-.��.- >~'gc~ ipr-iint*"* are: Live
stock: Horses, beef, cattle and sheep,
James Yule, Selkirk, Man.; dairy
cattle and swine, D. C. Flatt, Hamilton, Ont. Fruit and vegetables, B.
Hoy, assistant horticulturist, Provincial Department of Agriculture, Victoria; poultry, H. E. Upton, assist-,
ant poultry Instructor,
Crescent Island school, under the
tuition of Miss Ferris, is showing
good resultB. Miss Ferris is an excellent teacher. Last year, out of
five candidates for the entrance examinations, four passed. The silver
watch, which Mr. A. de R. Taylor
offered as a prize for the pupil giving the highest number of marks,
was won by Demitre Stephens.
on the grounds, and more machinery
is expected to arrive within the "Xt,^^.  -,_._  Hutcherson's  sus-ges-
Several  of  the   members  strongly
few days.    The jack  ladder  is now
practically completed..
The company have now three lum-
tlon, and a resolution was moved by
Mr. Hutcherson, seconded by Mr. Me
ins company nave now WMium- be b        ht b
ber camps operating and anotheiwIII,       ��� agriculture and
start up ln a few weeks.    The camps   '  lK MacKenzle   MPP
working are situated In Jervls Island  Mr- F- J- MacKenzie, w.r.r.
Nearly all the Ladner and Westham Island canneries are closed down
for the present. Possibly one or
two may start up again shortly, but
nothing definite is known. The
Deas Island continues to operate, but
from all accounts the supply of cohoes and springs continues meagre,
the boats doing poor business.
and    Held    Island, and   the  timber
limits are near the coast of the maln-
l nid.    The company Is now putting^
an   average   or   about   200-000   feet 1
"' logs in tho water, and they are] A fire occurred on Wednesday,
nelllng the lumber as quickly as they , when the barn on the land occupied
ran meet the demand, which Ismiow , by Mr. Scott, on the Morgan estate,
very active. I East   Delta,    was   destroyed.       The
One great advantage whlcli the ham Is stated lo have contained about
I.adner mill posseses Is tnat logs can 200 tons of hny, all of which went
he kept In the water of the Fraser, up In smoke. The Iobh. which will
for a longer period without Injury probably amount to between $3,000
than In the salt water of the Pa-1 and $4,000, Is a serious one to Mr.
���iflc, where the sea worms or Insects Scott, especially aB it was his first
��� re more prevalent than In the com-j season on the land.
paratively fresh water of the Fraser 1 .
Hiver,   In   the  vicinity   of   Ladner.]
These worms are extremely injurious      XEW WESTMINSTER MARKET.
to the logs.
TORONTO, Sept. 9.���Bobert Cumberland, aged seventeen was drowned on Saturday afternoon In the lake
opposite bis home. He was out
canoeing when the craft upset. The
body hns not been recovered.
The wedding took place at St.
Augustine's church, Eburne, on
Wednesday, Sept. 4, at high noon, of
Miss Mabel Laura Louisa Scratchley,
eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.
J. Scratchley, ot Lulu Island, and
Mr. Samuel Garvin, Vancouver, the
ceremony being performed by the
Rev. Mr. Battershill. Miss Myrtle
Scratchley, sister of the bride, and
Miss Lydla Thomas, of Enumclaw,
Wash., were the bridesmaids. Both
carried a sheaf of pink carnations,
the gifts of the groom. Master
Lewis Physlck acted as ring bearer,
dressed ln white satin and pale blue
velvet 'fashioned in court style, and
little Miss Hazel Addison was flower
girl, dressed daintily ln pink ani
white with Juliet cap and carryinj,
a basket of pink sweet peas. The
best man was Mr. James Garvin,
brother of the groom, and Mr. Harry
Sayers, of Vancouver. Following
the church service a reception was
held at the home of the bride's parents, New Grounds Farm, Lulu Island. More tllan 125 guests were
present to express their beBt wishes
for the happiness of bride and groom.
Mr. and Mrs. Garvin left on the 4
o'clock train en route to California
and Yellowstone Park, to be away
about six weeks. On their return
they will make their home In Vancouver.
John A. Thompson,    Who Recently
Died  in  Victoria, Was  WeU
Known in Ladner.
Mr. John A. Thompson, steamboat
inspector, whose death in Victoria
was reported last week, was well and
most favorably known by a number
ot people ln Ladner and Steveston.
He ls described by Captain Brewster,
of the SS. "New Delta," as a man
rigorous ln the discharge of his
duties, but withal of a genial and
considerate disposition.
Mr. Thomson was the son of Andrew Thomson, of Newblggin, England, who moved to Scotland, and at
Glasgow he was born 65 years ago.
He obtained a reputation as a marine
engineer of standing, and was employed with many important vessels
steaming out of British ports till he
came to B.C. ln 1886.
For some time after coming here
he was engaged on various coasting
vessels, and 23 years ago received
his appointment from the Dominion
government as steamboat inspector.
He made a very wide circle of
friends In his professional capacity,
[rom whom messages of condolence
were received by the family when
the news of his decease was made
Mr. Thomson was associated as an
elder with St. Andrew's Presbyterian
church, Victoria, and from that
church he was burled ou Thursday
Rev. W. Leslie Clay officiating.
He is survived by the widow, and
one son, Francis A. Thomson, head
of the department of mining engineering, State College of Washington,
at Pullman.
The crops generally In the Delta
are now in excellent shape. Threshing has been rapidly carried on during the fine weather this week, and
; a few days should see the great bulk
of the oafs safely garnered.
The potato canker, although more
' or less prevalent in certain areas, Is
not, according to all accounts, nearly
: so apparent  in  the Delta district as
Mr. F. J. MacKenzle, M.P.p., was
in Victoria on Wednesday, looking
after some departmental business ot
interst to his constituents. In
the course of an Interview, he referred to farming prospects in the
Mr. MacKenzie reports that the
erection of the reclamation TTams on
the Nicomekl and Serpentine rivers
Ib progressing satisfactorily. The
steel gates, of which there will be
five to each dam, arrived a few dayS
ago. These reclamation works will
cost about $135,000, and will benefit about 12,000 acres of land, making It worth many hundreds of dollars an acre.
Mr. Mackenzie says that farming
operations in the Delta have been In-,
terfered with to some extent by rain,
but the crops are in splendid con-,
ditlon. The root crops have never
been better and will more than make
up for the smaller yield of hay and
other crops that hare been affected
by the wet weather, %,
-     "*A LUCKY MAN, "t     g^
-Jew Westminster draws money Irresistibly from every conceivable
source. Mr. H, Drew of that city,
who invested a dollar bill in the Sal-
toon Sweepstakes, learned Thursday
that he had realized a profit of $1.,-
809 on his investment ln the St.
Leger*. Joday Jlr, Drew is trying to
figure out what he will 30 with Ml*
this money, but so far he has not
made any announcement. In fact he
has hardly had sufficient time to
realize that he ls the possessor of
almost $20,000.
The result was made known Thursday at the Gamon Cigar Stand.
The winners of the first three large
prizes are: Ticket No. 45507, ticket
No. 18926 and ticket No. 50682.
Victoria was the scene ot the draws.
Mr.   Joseph  Mills,   at   Burr-villa,   Is
Steadily Increasing His Nursery Stock. '.'
Prices at the New Westminster
marks! on Friday did not vary much
rrom those of last week.    There was
  I ii   tair supply of  potatoes  for  which
VICTORIA,  Sept.   11.���Of all  the  75 cents a sack was asked, but with
success* or tho llritish Columbia ex
hlbits at Canadian fairs, perhaps
none Is so noteworthy as those at
the great Canadian National exhibl-
'lon at Toronto. In Its progress
���'" 1*088 the Dominion the exhibit,
which,  was arranged by Mr. W. J.
'randrlth, hns been taking prizes,
and the culmination of these tributes
'0 the superiority of the products of
'his province came yesterday when
Hon. Price Ellison, minister of ag-
fl Ulturs, received word thnt the pro-
vinclal exhibit as a whole had been
awarded the gold medal offered by
;" ��� xhll.ition for the finest display
"; the products of any province in'
the Dominion.
no  great  demand.     In  the    chicken
line,   broilers   were   selling   at   from
(8.60 to $4.50 per dozen, and poultry, live  WQlght, at  from   IT  cents ro
20 centB per lb.    There was only a
smnll supply of ducks In the morn-!
ln��,   selling  at   from   IS  cents  lo  20]
cents  per  lb.     Eggs  ami   butter  re-,
ninined  unchanged,  namely 40  cents ���
wholesale   and   45   rents   retail   for
SggS,   while   butter   retailed   for   40
cents per lb.    There were no changes
In the prices of fish.    Tomatoes were
offering at 3  lbs.  for  26  cents;   cab-,
bages. 3 cents a lb., and carrots, two
for r> cents.    Firs to six* dollars was
being asked for young pigs of which
! the supply was lim'ted.
���Loaded to capacity with stock, exhibits and concessions, the arrival or
the ship from Victoria on the Sunday
preceding the opening is always one
of the most Interesting of the many
Interesting things connected with the
Provincial Exhibition at New Westminster, on October 1 to 5. The
Victoria exhibition for years has been
held Just before the Provincial fair
here, and a great many people enter
their stock and exhibits In both of
them. It ls these that are brought
over. Concessionaries also show at
both places, and tnke up some of the
room on the boat coming over. The
entries this year are exceptionally
heavy and a big load Is expected.
The Victoria fair will close on Sept.
28. and.the boat will be loaded Saturday night, arriving her* on Sunday. Monday will be spent in getting the exhibits In place.
While the Victoria boat brings ln
a great load, It is far from being
all the stock or produce which will
be seen at the Exhibition. A great
many people exhibit no place but In
New Westminster, and these will
come in by rail and water from the
interior and up and down the Fraser.
The steamers Transfer. Beaver anil
Paystreak   on   the   Fraser    and    the Mrs. J.  Borden Harriman  (on the left). chief orator of the Women's
Joan and Dunsmuir from Vancouver National League of Wilson and Mar-hall clubs, Introducing a working
Island, will be taxed to their utmost | girl speaker at ths mass meeting tn I'nion Square. New York, August
for the few days preceding the fair. | 20th.
A comparatively new local Industry which deserves every encouragement, Is the nursery established by
Mr. Joseph Mills, at Burrvllla, Delta.
Commencing business there tn 1910
as nurserymen and florist, Mr. Mills
has steadily increased his stock and
output, and it is his ambition to
prove the adaptability of Delta soil
for growing the finest flowering
plants, fruits and vegetables of any
in the province.
The extent of the ground covered
Is about 15 acres and the land is
admirably situated for the purpose
of cultivating the best plants and
Mr. Mills has over 1000 roses in
bloom and 1000 bush fruit in stock.
He has a large stock of chrysanthemums, carnations, and varieties of
pot plants.
Among his specialties are strawberries, tomatoes, and cucumbers
under glass, and these are of the very
best description.
That wizard of the plant world,
Mr. Bur-bank, has evolved many
strange and successful combinations
ol different fruits and different vegetables, and one of his latest productions, the '"improved loganberry,"
Mr. Mills Is cultivating in his nursery.
NK'V UKSTMINSTKlt. Sept. 12.���
Hon. Price Ellison, Minister of Agriculture for llritish Columbia, has
written to Manager D. D, MacKenzie.
ol the Royal Agricultural and Industrial Society, that he will be very
pleased on October 1st to officiate
at  the dedication of the Horse Show
building which Is now being erected,
in connection with ths Provincial
Exhibition which will be held here
on October 1  to 5.
SAN*   FRANCISCO.   Sept.   12.
���Spontaneous combustion of
sulphur, comprising part of the
Cargo, started a fire early today, which damaged the tramp
steamer   Fitzclarenee,     in     ths
harbor here, to the extent of
$40,000. Five firemen ��������������� rs
overcome by fumes and dragged to safety barely In time to
save their lives. Resides the
sulphur the TSSSSl carried anthracite coal consigned to
Portland and  Victoria  firms.
���     i
I *
Purity    of   Milk    Supply    is   Safeguarded in Every Possible
HUNTINGDON, B.C., Sept. 10.���
Sumas-Huntingdon, as the new Board
of Trade is to be called, is one of
the most important dairying sections
of the province, and dairying is the
principal industry of the farmers or
Sumas prairies.
Chiefly in Huntingdon, and partly
on the American side of the boundary
line, Mr. H. W. Vanderhoof has u
large dairy farm run on the latest
scientific and sanitary lines. About
280 acres ot Mr. Vanderhoof's land
is on the Canadian side and about
40 acres on the American side. This
does not prevent the milk produced
from the cows on either side beln-.
equally good.
Mr. Vanderhoof's farm includes
about DO cows and 3 bulls, chiefly
Holsteins and Ayrshires of first-class
breed   and   pedigree.
As the purity of milk is now considered so vital a matter to the
health of any community, it may be
here stated that the most sanitary
precautions are observed on this
farm. All clothes worn by the
milkers are washed daily and other
measures taken to ensure thorough
cleanliness. The milk is passed
from the cows into the pails through
a strainer consisting of a double
layered cheese cloth and a layer of
absorbent cotton, thus preventing
all dirt or impurities being retained.
Hon. Adam Beck Demonstrates Uses
of Electricity to Ontario
The main barn comprises four
separate stall divisions, providing accommodation for about 60 cows. It
has cement floors, sanitary cement
troughs for feed and litter carriers
which are attended to strictly and
promptly. The barn, which has electric lighting, has also fly and mosquito screens. All these cows and
bulls are tuberculin tested before
being used on the farm.
All milk and cream undergo a
cooling process, the latest system of
this treatment being employed. Bottles and milk palls are also thoroughly washed with hot water before
the.- ure conveyed to the hot steam
chamber, where they are sterilized.
Afterwards the cans or bottles are
placed in cold storage, at 42 degrees
Fahrenheit, and the bottles are kept
there for 12 hours before being
shipped to the depot, ice being also
placed .between the bottles, which
are in water-tight metal-lined boxes.
Mr. Vanderhoof is now shipping
on an average of about 120 gallons
of milk a day. He is also raising
pure-bred stock cattle, there being
at present about 18 heifers on pasturage. Hay, oats, roots, etc., are
grown on the farm for feed and home
Efforts  Being  Made  to Improve- on
Past Tears���New Hall Will Be
CLOVERDALE, B. C, Sept. 9.���
The weather during the past few
-weeks has been very unfavorabla
to the farmers and all are united in
the opinion that it is the wettest season they have seen here.
Under the active directions of Secretary Bose, the Surrey Agricultural
Association are making extensive
preparations to have their exhibition
at Surrey Centre on the 24th inst.
the most successful ever held. A
large, new hall 74x50 feet has just
been erected on the east side of their
grounds, which are four acres in extent, and which have all been cleared and fenced. This building will
be used for agricultural and domestic exhibits, while the old building
Is being moved to the south of the
new building. This overlooks the
ted up as a poultry building, which
will be greatly appreciated by exhibitors of this line of stock, as heretofore no adequate provision has
been made for the exhibits of poui
try. A large verandah has he* n
built running the full length of tin
ne Wbulldlng. This overlooks th(
whole of the grounds and will glvi
shelter to visitors In the event of in
clement weather. The grounds them
selves are well situated at the top ol
the hill above McLellan station on
the B. C, Electric Bull way, an dcom-
mand a magnificent view of tbe .'il*-o-
mekl and Serpentine valleys to the
south and west which are being
rapidly developed. The Ladles'
Guild have also been doing their
share to help things along, and In
order to furnish meals and refreshments have had a building constructed for this purpose sufficiently large
to accommodate all who attend.
The second annual ball under the
auspices of (' company, 104th Itegl-
ment, will be given in the opera
house, Cloverdale, on Friday evening the -.'Tth inst. Music will be
furnished by Openshaw's orchestra
and a large nteiulance is anticipated.
Ladles will be admitted free, while
gentlemen will lie charged a fee of
$1.50 to help defray expenses. I
Mr. Wilkinson, local agent of the I
B. C.    Electric    Railway    has    been
spending    bis holidays In Vancouver
and  Is there    confined  to    his    bed
throng    illness. He Is being relieved I
here  by   Mr.   Boblnson,   fornerly  at,
Milner. I
Mr. John  Tarves was rather serl-1
onsly injured the other day through ]
his horse bolting and throwing him ]
to tbe ground, as a result of which
he Is compelled to remain in bed.
VICTORIA, Sept. 7���The Okanagan Falls Land Company of Penticton
is applying for a license to store
1500 feet of water from a marsh at
the head of Shuttleworth creek. The
water Is to be used for domestic and
Irrigation purposes In the neighborhood of Penticton. The Sooke Harbor Water company intends to apply for a license to take and use 30
cubic feet of water per second out
of the east branch of the Sooke river.
The water Is to be used for municipal purposes in the Sooke and Otter
More  Comments  From  Toronto  on
the Colony Farm Horse Exhibits.
Colony Farm, Mt. Coquitlam, B.C.,
has a great   show   of   Clydesdales,
Shires, Hackneys and ponies, in fact,
they occupy more than one full barn,
states the Toronto World ln its report of the horse exhibits at the Toronto  Exhibition.    This stable  has
been very fortunate in the matter of
prizes;   in  fact nearly every animal
shown has had a prize ribbon placed
on it. In Clydesdales, Solway Prince,
two-year-old bay filly,    good    color,
lots of substance, and looks all over
the typical Clydesdale.    Opal, black
mare, three years old, received first
as a three-year-old.    Nerlsa,    2805,
champion mare of Scotland, six years
old, ls certainly a beautiful    mare,
and has good, clean, flat bone, and
lots of hair.    It has not been shown
here yet, but shows today.    Peggy's
Pride,  another    six-year-old    mare,1
also a champion  in  Scotland.    The
above  are  all  Imported.    The  only
Canadian-bred mare in the lot is City
Lady, a nice brown mare    that    is
champion of the Pacific coast.    She
has  won   first    and     championship;
wherever shown. Bowhill Baron, No. |
327,  also  champion  stallion  of  the
'aciflc coast,    .u    Regina    he was
awarded the reserved championship, j
He is a two-year-old and weighs now
1960 lbs.     He has splendid feet and I
legs and one of the best actors pos-i
sible for a heavy horse, Colony Lady i
Begg, two-ye|r-old    bay    mare    by!
Royal Favorite, imp., was a champion I
In her class in Scotland.    The best1
she could  do  at our Canadian   National  was second ln  a very strong
class.    Melltla,    a red roan    mare,
three years old, by Sam Black, Imp.
This Is a particularly good mare, has
the best  of  feet and legs,  and  conformation is about perfect,   -Sli > will
weigh close to a ton when In condition.
In Shires Colony Farm Is prominent. Boro Heiress was highly thought
of wherever shown. In fact, tho
number of prizes In the stall would
lead one to believe she had them all.
She Is a typical Shire. Boro Duchess
a beautiful Iron gray mare, was
awarded second In her class. Flash
Flora, a three-year-old bright bay,
well marked, wus awarded first prlz*
at the Canadian National. Taudvllla
Rambler, a two-year-old colt, beautiful color of jet black, will make a
grand horse when matured. In
Hackneys, Brigham Badlant Is at the
head of the stud. This horse was
beaten here, but this ls tbe first time
ever beaten ln a show ring. He is a
nice bay, with white markings, and
can act to perfection both front and
hind. Craigmoor Peer is a very
promising two-year-old chestnut colt,
which won first and reserve* at this
show. In the pony classes this stable
has a splendid lot, which have received their share of prizes.
EBURNE, B.C., Sept. 7.���The
Misses Peel and Wells have opened a
millinery business in Eburne, having
a temporary store on Fourth Btreet,
opposite the post office.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Wells and party
are on  a shooting and  fishing trip
to Jarvis Inlet,
-��.--_.���-__ i._4
Niagara Falls at one end of a
transmission line, a fat Holstein cow
at the other, and the Falls milking
the cow, that is the latest triumph of
that indefatigable worker, Hon.
Adam Beck, says "The Toronto Star."
A recent afternoon marked a new
epoch In the agricultural life of Ontario. The scene was the beautiful
farm of Mr. J. W. Might, ln Toronto
township, York County, four miles
back from the lake shore, northeast
, of Port Credit. At three o'clock in
the afternoon Mrs. Beck, who' Is
never far away from her husband as
he drives ahead In his work, turned
' a switch, and Niagara energy was
thrown into the farm yard. Wheels
1 turned as motors sang little songs,
I and the latest application of the
' wonder fluid which man can make,
I but cannot understand, was made to
the oldest of all industries, agrlcul-
j ture.
; Feeders had been led from the
transmission line into the farm yard
I of Mr. Might. On the gangway lead-
! Ing into the big barn, a motor uf
j twenty-five horse-power, encased ln
j a wooden covering and mounted on
a wagon box stood ready for business.
Into it some of the power lines ran.
Others found their way into a huge
5000-pound motor truck, loaded to
the spilling point with all manner
of machines, from the circular saw
to the washing machine. Mr. and
Mrs. Beck, Hon. James Duff, minister
of agriculture, and several others
were on hand. In the moment of this,
his latest success, Mr. Beck turned
to his wife, and It was her hand that
touched the switch. Instantly the
big motor whistled softly, and the
belts leading itno the dim interior of
the barn began to slide smoothly,
and more and more swiftly. From
within began the roar of a separator,
and clouds of dust showed that separator was accomplihsing the same
ends and with quite the usual thoroughness.
A two horse-power motor will do
everything a farmer requires except
thresh and chop feed. For these a
larger motor is required, and it will
be an easy matter for several farmers
to buy one of these in common, and
pass it around among themselves as
it is required. A motor generating
one-half a horse-power will do everything required about the house, cook,
heat irons, turn a washing machine,
etc., and one of these motors costs
only about $35. The larger motors
run up to about $100, according to
the power generated.
"Gas or steam means only power,"
said Mr. Beck. "Electricity means
power, light, and heat. Remember
this too, the government has no place
In this for your money, save for tbe
financing of tbe Installation. We
j make no profits and expect none.
This is co-operation pure and
It was interesting   to watch    the
! faces of Mr. Beck's audlenm as be
] went on with this story, telling how
he had seen electricity uued ln Ger-
1 many and Belgium, how one    two-
horse-power motor operating a single
! shaft  running  across  the  barn   did
almost everything.    A touch of the
I lever and  troughs and  tanks filled
with  water  as by magic,    anotner
I touch    and the hopper, filled with
grain,    began    its work.    An hour
1 later and twelve bushels were ready 1
to go to the cattle.    Still    another
touch and the circular saw began to
buzz.    Logs cut into right    lengths
I went under the chopper and a week's
I supply of firewood was ready in the
morning.   Harvest time saw a motor
such as the one before them running
I their separators, quietly, without attention or danger of fire. Above the
separator  a  500-watt   electric   light
made the interior of the barn bright
enough to work all night by, while
wires, properly Installed carried light
to the darkest corners without fear
of a blaze.
Inside the house the good wife
worked over her electric stove or
with her electric Iron smoothed the
clothes, washed in an electrically-
driven washing machine, such as
their sisters in the city used." The
churn turned with a touch of a lever,
while at night electric lights did
away with the work of lamp cleaning
and lighted the space of road In front
of the gate.
"And you know exactly what It
will cost you in advance. The government Is in partnership with you,"
said the Apostle of Electricity.
Meantime, a phlegmatic Holstein
cow had consented to allow herself j
to be used for demonstration. She
had not much faith In it, but was
willing to do all she could by standing still and rubbing her nose on
anyone who came near enough. Niagara Falls was attached to her by
means of a little fussy engine and a
collection of splayed-out rubber
tubes ending in rubber-lined cylinders connecting with the udder. It
was not a very great success from a
dairyman's standpoint, the yield of
milk being small from such a big
cow. Laymen were Informed, however, that this was probably due to
nervousness on the cow's part. She
had concealed It well, but no cow
takes kindly to being pumped by
machinery, at first. Everything
worked well, silently, swiftly and
efficiently. Best of all, those interested were told exactly what everything would cost. There is to be
nothing of an experimental nature
about the application of electricity tol
agriculture. The Hydro-Electric!
Commislson have been wroklng fori
a year, just on the details of the'
scheme, ahd they are going belora!
the farmers with their data perfect-!
Victim  Was Horribly  Crushed  and
Died at Hospital in Half an
(From The British Columbian.)
John Severson, aged 25 years, was
fatally Injured this morning, shortly after 9 o'clock when a chain, suspending a neavy dump car above
a track built on the top of Gilley
Bros, bunkers broke, and the dump
car fell, crushing in the man's side.
The injured man was removed to
the Boyal Columbia hospital immediately on a stretcher laid across the
rear seat of an automobile belonging
to the firm, but in spite of the efforts
of the attendants he died within half
an hour after the accident had occurred.
The dump car was being hoisted
by means of a derrick ln order that
it could be turned, on the single
track on the superstructure of the
bunkers when the chain broke. This
same feat has been accomplished
without accident, several times daily
but just as Severson passed beneath,
the links parted. The whole right
side of the man's body was horribly
crushed. He was lowered to the
ground from the high superstructure by means of a sling, and rushed
to the hospital.
Severson was unmarried, and lived
with his brother, who also works in
the city. Immediately the accident
had taken place, the injured man's
brother was notified and arrived at
the bedised in time to be with his
brother during the ebbing moments
of his life. The dead man had been
employed at Gilley Bros, for six
years and was held in the highest
esteem both by his employers and
fellow workmen. He was a Norwegian by birth.
The eoyai Bank or Canada
Incorporate** IMS.
CAPITAL AUTHORIZED     ���10,000,00*
CAPITAL PAID-UP ;,. ��� ���    $ 6,15l,oW
RESERVE FUND     $ 7,05e,188
Total Assets Over On* Hundred and Ten MlHlona.
Jteeomnts 0/ Oui-of-'Uown Customers Simon Speeiml Jfitontton
Aoc-tvnu may be opened with dse/essts at ONE DOLLAR   and Upward*
Ii-tare-t paid, or credited, half-yearly on team   SOth and Decent)*
���1st, each year. ' *
H. F. BISHOP. Manager
A letter has been received this
week by Dr. A. A'. King, Ladner, in
answer to his letter to the clerk of
Richmond Council with respect to the
widening of No. 5 and No. 9 roads to
eighty feet in that municipality. The
letter was to the effect that while
the council are entirely in favor of
widening No. 9 road from 66 feet to
80 feet. They are of opinion that as
the by-law only calls for the former,
they have no power to extend to the
latter width except on receiving a
petition from the property *owners
along the said road, upon which the
council would be pleased to have the
by-law so amended as to admit of the
increased width.
By arrangement with our solicitors,
Messrs. Ladner and Cantelon, we
are prepared to offer free of charge
the execution of the writing of wills
for clients of ours who are renters of
our safety deposit boxes.
The boxes are large enough to hold all
your valuables and only cost from
$3.00 to $5.00 per year.
Ladner Investment & Trust
Corporation, Limited
Phone L80
Ladner, B. C.
Alaska   Mining   Companies   Quarrel
Over Rights to Nome River
NOME, Alaska, Sept. 7.���Suit for
11,500,000 damages was filed here
today by the Miocene Ditch Company which operates under the direction of the Pioneer Mining Company, of which Jafet i.lndeberg, the
California and Alaska miner, is the
president, and J. E. Chllberg of
Seattle, secretary, against the Wild
Goose Mining & Trading Company
for using the Nome river water*-
during the last six years. The Wild
Ooose Company is oi_e of the largest mining concerns ln the Seward
peninsula district.
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors Turnings and House Finishings
Pbone R 14 Eburne Prompt Delivery by Rail ot Scow
Experiences'during the opening of
the duck shooting season in Delta
have Inspired one sportsman to give
vent to his feelings in the following
We  were  all  pretty  keen  on  duck
Went off for the gulf in a bunch;
We left the old port at 3:30
To shoot every duck before lunch.
We started in rain and In darkness
To be ready by morning's hue,
With decoys, ammunition and guns,
And a bottle of Rhoderlck Dhu.
We placed our decoys ln the water,
Made blinds our presence to hide,
And waited the dawn of the morning,
And the ducks and the teal besides.
We waited for fully ten minutes,
Excited, expectant and grim���
A quack on our left plainly told us
The flight was about to begin.
They came���bang!  bang!  was their 1
Bang!  bang! went the gun again,
And peppery words from the sportsmen
As they shot and bang-banged In
"Gee whiz! What the deuce Is the
Wo never shot Tike this before���
Look out! There they come In their
They did,  and were met with  a
Shut up, pet down, they are coming,
From   the   front  and  the  left  to
their fate-
Keep   still,    dont   move���are   you
For once try and hold your gun
With   a  crash   and  a  bang,   and   a
"Get any?    Why certainly not!
I wish I'd got my own gun here������
What's the use of No. 6 shot?"
"Gee   whiz!    This   Is   getting   too
I can't even hit when they sit;
I believe we should do much better
If we stretched our legs a bit."
So we stretched and prayed for assistance,
And the birds flew Into tbe shot;
And after involuntary bathing,
We got quite a nice little lot.
A. W.
Vancouver City Market
The Market Is operated by the City aa a mean* of bringing ths
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 get beat prices, sharp returns and prompt ottlemetts.
*************** -
ly prepared. Mr. Beck was tbe
spirit of the whole thing, electricity
personified, answering questions,
volunteering information, the centre
of a constant ring of farmers.
The Best Yet
If you have a good dog or a poor one they all get hungry, and can
aiwaya give you to understand they are. If your dog oould speak, h*
would *ay:
National Dog Btaoulu, Please."
Bold m bulk, cotton sacks, and In tic cartons by dealers.
Try Them, They Are Good.
National Biscuit & Confection Co., LM.
Vaaoonver, BjOt
Makers of tho Famous Bald* Oliooolatee and NatfowU BlsmUtt.
Carriages,   Wagons and   Farm   Implements ef all
classes and descriptions.
Horseshoeing and General Blacksmith Work.
Repairs of all descriptions on Automobiles, Carriages
and General Machinery.
Ladaer Carriage aad Automobile Works
G. T. BAKER, Proprietor IS.
LlMMtt'>-l>)T',>****'ll>>tnt>*lt*>''l>)'*>**MHI>--')l ������
Mrs. J. Whitworth spent a few days
ln Ladner this week.
Mrs    Lord and Miss Lord   spent
Tuesday in New Westminster.
.   MrB w. Hennessy spent a few days
|n New Westminster this week.
.   Mr  and Mrs. A. J. Parmiter were
In Vancouver on Monday.
But  you  can   do  better  at^Mc-
Miss G  Rich returned to St. Market's College, Victoria, this week.
Mrs  A. W. Carter paid a visit to
sew Westminster this week.
Mr. and Miss Devereau visited Vancouver on Monday.
On Sunday the stork brought Mr.
���nnd Mrs. Wm. Smith, Ladner, a
Mr. J. de Canonvllle, of the Royal
111 ink of Canada, Ladner, spent the
Iweek end at Vancouver.
Mr and Mrs. M. Vltulich received
i.n addition to the family circle on
liilonday of a little daughter.
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
��� l.illops.
Mr. Steve Maddison, superintendent of Waterworks, Vancouver, paid
|a visit to Ladner on Wednesday.
Mr. Keeler Fulton, of Vancouver,
larrived in Ladner-this week on a
I visit with friends.
The stork presented Mr. and Mrs.
IJohn Allan, of East Delta, with a
| daughter last Saturday.
All men's summer underwear up
I to 75 cents to clear at 40 cents each
Iat Walter's White Store **
Miss R. Hook returned to her home
I in Vancouver, after a two weeks*
| holiday  visiting   friends  ln   Ladner.
Miss M. Hutcherson and Miss M.
11.aiming returned to Columbian College, New Westminster, on Tuesday.
Telephone your orders to McKll-
lops and they will be delivered . **
Miss E. Gifford is visiting friends
in Tacoma, Wash.
Mr. A. Wrightson spent Thursday
in Vancouver.
Rev. C. C. Hoyle visited New Westminster on Monday last.       ,
But  you   can   do   better  at   Mc
Killops. **
Delta Hotel.
L. C. Campbell, Vancouver.
J. W. Lindsay, Lindsay.
Dr. H. R. Hope, New Westminster
N. P. Foss, Vancouver.
H.  Ross,  Vancouver.
W. Livingstone, Vancouver,
A. H. Garvin, Vancouver.
Mr.   and  Mrs.  Nels  Nelson,  New
W. A. Tolmle, Vancouver.     '
Mr.  Bromley, Winnipeg.
Mr. Low, Winnipeg.
Mr. Taylor, Winnipeg.
C. St. C. Corbin, Victoria.
E. C.  Knight,  Vancouver.
J. Atkinson, Vancouver.
J. J. Mackay, Vancouver.
A. Hlltler, Vancouver.
Thos. Powell, Victoria.
Miss B. Fenton returned home on
Monday, after spending the week end
In the Terminal City. I
The Howard Brothers paid a business visit to the Terminal City this
Mr. Vernon Taylor has returned
from Victoria, where he spent a
week's holiday.
Mr. Mends, of Port Guichon, spent
Wednesday and Thursday in Vancouver.
Miss Ivy Blunden haB left Ladner
for North Vancouver, where she ls
making an extended visit.
Mr. H. M. Vesey, ex-reeve of Delta,
was ln Ladner this week, re-vlsitlng
his old friends.
Telephone your orders to McKll-
lops and they will be delivered. *���
Mrs. Robinson, mother of Mrs. W.
H. Smith, is now on a fair way to
recovery from her serious illness.
At the "Big Store" of Lanning,
Fawcett & Wilson, great bargains in
fall goods are being offered.
Men's Raincoats of all kinds and
latest styles at the right prices, at
Walter's White Store. *
Ladner Hotel.
H. L. Tyack, Vancouver.
J. H.  Short, Vancouver.
W. E. Doherty, Vancouver.
S. M. Percls, New Westminster.
Jas. Woods, New Westminster.
G. G. Brown, Vancouver.
S. A. South, __-_rne.
Wm. F. Falton, Vancouver.
J. C. Munroe, Cranbrook.
F. C. Childs, Cranbrook.
John  R.  Vant,  Vancouver.
F. E. Thornton, Vancouver.
W. W. Thomson, Vancouver.
R.   A.' Fulton,  New  Westminster.
T. Stoddart, New Westminster.
J. McGivern, New Westminster.
R. N. Read, New Westminster.
G. Bayley, Vancouver.
Mrs. H. M. Slater, Vancouver.
Geo. Turnbull, New Westminster.
R. Ramsay, New Westminster.
James Stuart, Vancouver.
S. Maddison, Vancouver.
E. J.  Kendrlck, Vancouver.
Keller Fulton, Vancouver.
E. H. Baldwin, Vancouver.
Your orders by  Phone   (37)   will,
have the  same  attention  as  if  you
I -licked the goods yourself from Mc-
���Cillops. **
Mr. C. C. Worsfold, of New Westminster, was in Ladner on Monday,
inspecting the river, and will report
ot government results of his inspection.
Miss Isabel Daun has resumed her
visits   to   Ladner  on  Saturdays,  in
order to give pianoforte and singing;
lessons to her pupils in the neighbor-'
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Klllops. **
Mr. Rock Pybus* son had the misfortune to fall off the porch of his
residence on Friday last and break
his arm, but is now getting on all
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Killops. **
Anyone wishing to take a chance
on Miss A. E. Lord's piano-organ,
which is being raffled for, can obtain tickets at the Ladner Investment
and Trust Corporation office.
Delta Lodge of I.O.O.F. Intends
holding their annual masquerade ball
nhout the first week ln November.
Fair warning Is thus early given to
prevent other balls clashing with lt
about this time.
Mr. Oliver Murphy, manager of
the McLelan Lumber Company's **av*
mllls, Ladner, who Is now in Toronto, is expected back within a few
Mr. M. Campbell has been transferred from the Royal Bank, Ladner,
to the Mount Pleasant branch, Vancouver. He will be greatly missed
in the social circles of Ladner.
But you can do better at Mc-
Klllops. **
Mr. Allen S. Poynton, of Toronto,!
and Vancouver, who is interested in
the McLelan Lumber Co.. is now acting as temporary manager of the
I.adner Saw Mills, ln the absence of
Mr. 0. Murphy, who Is ln the east.
Men's raincoats of all kinds and
latest Btyles at the right prices at
Walter's  White   Store. **
Prank Smith, who has been playing first home for the Westminster
Senior Amateur Lacrosse Club, this
reason, Is a Ladner boy. He is one
nf the best ln the New Westminster
If It's gum boots you are looking
for see Walter's White Store for
nuallty and prices **
The Rev. Canon G, C. d'Easum,
M A., rector of Holy Trinity Cathe-
ilral, New Westminster, will be the
���pedal preacher at the harvest festival services of All Saints, Ladner,
"'i September 29th.
Soma of the Ladner boys Intend
holding a public dance In the Merely Hall on Friday, September 27.
franklin's orchestra will attend, and
Mr. Charles Parsons Will likely be
'he floor manager.
"ut   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
Killops. ���*������
The Rev. and  MrB.  D.  P.  Henry,
���"''P'-rintendent of the City Mission,
Vtiarouver, will be the guests of Rev.
���'���  and  Mrs.  Blunden,  Ladner,  and(
���'ill  probably preach  at  the  at  th*5i
Baptist  church on  Sunday,  Septein-|
!'"r 15th.
Ladles! In selecting your Fall
Coats, call at the White Store, where
you can get the latest and most up-
to-date styles. **
The dance to be given by the girls
of Ladner for the Beaver lacrosse
boys, will be held on Friday, October
18, at McNeely Hall, Ladner. It
will be free to all and a free supper
will be provided. Howards' orchestra will provide the music.
Mrs. Lord and the Misses Lord are
expecting to leave Ladner some time
next month for Victoria, where they
intend to reside. Mr C. Lord,
brother of the Misses Lord, and connected with the C.P.R. steamship
"Princess Mary," makes Victoria his
Miss Leila Lord has resigned as
manager of the B.C. Telephone Co.
at Ladner, preparatory to leaving tor
Victoria. Miss Lord will be much
missed by her many friends in Delta
and by those who have occasion to
use the indespenslble telephone.
But you can do better at Mc-
The chancel of All Saint's church,
Ladner, is being extended so as to
provide more seating capacity for the
choir. The alterations are to be
finished In time for the harvest festival, to be held on Sunday, September
Mr. and Mrs. Alec. Davie and Mrs.
A. Pnterson returned this week from
a visit to Calgary, taking In the
"Stampede." Mr. Davie states that
the "Stampede" was one of the most
interesting entertainments he has
ever seen.
The Grand Fall Sale of Lanning, Fawcett & Wilson, at the Big
Store, Is being continued this and
following weeks. Particulars of the
many specialties of this sale are given
In another part of Tbe Delta Times.
'lenient & Lambert have received
their first shipment of stoves and
"jinges ror the fall and winter trade.
The celebrated Gurney Oxford Chan-
���"������ilor Ranges, in all sizes, on hand.
But   you   can   do   better   at   Mc-
^tllops. ������
A new store ls to be shortly erect-
1   'or   Mrs.   E.   S.   McBride.   Port
i-lion.    it will be put by Mr. J.
"'mard, near the site of the present
'ore, and will be a very fine and
"mniodlons structure, with the most
"Pto-date fittings.    Building will be
���>ned before the end of tbe week.
Mr. J. D. Taylor. MP., accompanied by Mrs. Taylor and daughters, aro now in Ottawa, where Mr.
Taylor will take up with the government matters concerning his constituency. He will be absent several weeks.
Your orders by Phone (37) will
have the same attention as If you
picked the goods yourself from Mc-
Killops. **
Mr. Stuart, purchasing agent,
Vancouver, was In Ladner this week
on a business trip, and It Is hoped
he has left a bunch of orders hem
for the Delta produce, which the
Vancouver people are so anxious to
obtain, according to recent correspondence ln the papers.
VICTORIA, Sept. 6.���The following provincial appointments are gazetted this week: Mr. T. *W. Harmes,
government agent at South *Fort
George, to be a coroner; Mr. T. L.
Bancroft, Vancouver, to be a commissioner for taking affidavits in the
province; Mr. Andrew Gray, Auckland, N.Z., to be a commissioner for
taking affidavits ter use in British
Columbia; Elena Stewart to be a
stenographer in tne government or-
fice at Nanaimo, in place of Annie
Stewart, resigned; Mr. Chas. Wilder-
spin and Mr. Frederick Moss to be
clerks In the Attorney-General's Department; Leila A. Burpee to be assistant mistress ln the Provincial
Normal School at Vancouver; Mr. F.
W. Beatton to be mining recorder at
Fort St. John; Mr. J. E. Hooson to
be government agent at Fort Fraser;
where a government office ls to be
opened September 16; Mr. M. J.
Knight, J.P., of Britannia Beach, and
Mr. W. S. J. MacKenzle and Mr. W.
T. Shatford, of Penticton, to be commissioners for taking affidavits under the Elections Act.   -
Notice is given in the B.C. Gazette
that the Honourable the Council of
Public Instruction has proclaimed a
school holiday ln honor of the visit
of His Royal Highness the Governor-
General at the following places which
he intends to visit on the following
dates: _
Kamloops���September 17th.
Vancouver���September 19th.
New Westminster���September 21.
Prince   Rupert���September   23rd.
Hazelton���September 25th.
Nanaimo���September 27th.
Victoria���September  30th.
Vernon���October 4th.
Okanagan   Landing���October  4th.
Penticton���October 4th.
Arrowhead���October 6th.
Robson���October 6th.
Nelson���October 7th.
General regret will be felt in the
Delta at the Impending departure of
Miss Lord from Ladner to take up
her residence in Victoria. Miss Lord
has been seven years in Ladner, during four years of which she has been
connected with the post office, and
by her courteous and engaging manner, has always been most popular
with all.
Rally day of the Methodist Sunday School will be held on September 29, and an Interesting programme  Is being arranged.
Mr. Alec. Montgomery, of East
Delta, has gone to Vancouver this
week for medical treatment. His
brother is Mr. Montgomery, the
manager of the Colony Farm at Mt.
condensed    advertisements!
Tor Sale. For Ex-hang*-, "A'anted to
Purchase, To Let, Lost. Found. Work
WRnted, Situittons Vacant. 1 cent per
word. Minimum, 26 cents for any one
advt. These rates for cash with order.
All Want Ads. must be in by 2 p.m.
on Thursday.
STRAYED���On to my premises near
Ladner, a pony. Owner can have
same by proving marks and paying
expenses. Apply to Delta Times
office. I
WANTED���Painting,     tinting     and
decorating.      Apply    Walden
Purkey, this office.
WANTEp���40 or 80 acres of good
land on the Delta, improved or
unimproved. Give lowest price
and terms. W. H. Burley Co., 3
Bank of Hamilton Building, Vancouver, B.C.
Delta Agricultural Society
24th Annual Exhibition
Show Grounds, Ladner, B. C.
September 21, 1912
Prize Lists, Etc., Apply to A. de R. Taylor
Madame Dolden
Announces a special
show of Fall Millinery
at the Ladner Hotel
beginning on
Tuesday, Sept. 17th
Dr. tl. K. Hope
Eyesight Specialist
of New Westminster, will attend at Dr.  King's   office   in
Ladner, on
Monday, September 9
Hours 10.30 a.m. to 4.30 p.m.
Dr. Hope specializes on examining eyes and fitting of proper
Office in Ladner closed for
a month. Will announce later
date of attendance.
Office   over   Delta   Mercantile
Vancouver office:  641 Granville
V. Taylor
Has opened a
Harness Business
in Westham Street, Ladner,
(east of the Ladner Hotel) with
a compl te stock ol
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.
P. O. Drawer S.
Phone 2
Delta Hotel
 J. JOHNSON. Prop.	
LADNER,  ���   ���   B.C.
All Modern Conveniences, Newly Furnished.   Well Heated,   Sample Room
American and Buropean Plan
First Class Cuisine
Prompt Service
Beet Wines, Liquors it Cigars
Ratss RaxjowABLB
McNeely Concert and Dane* Hall
Vat   an*   Lump Cm!  fer Sale
Mineral and
Soda Waters
New Weetmweter, B. C.
Manufacturer ef
ALE aad all kind* of
Your Patronage Solicited
Beginning September 1.
Via Steveston and
S.S.    "NEW    DELTA"
To Vancouver and New Westminster.
Week Days.
Leaves Ladner���8:30 a.m. and 3:30
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.
Notice Is hereby given that thft
time foT the reception of tenders far
the construction of the Victoria Harbor, B.C., Breakwater, Is further exr
tended to Tuesday, October 15, 1913*
By order,
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, August 31,  1912.
REGINA, Sask., Sept. 7.���On his
return from Winnipeg, Hon. W. R.
Motherwell, minister of agriculture,
stated that one of the matters he
had taken up was the question of
the railways reverting to the emergency rate on grain to Duluth, which
was in force from Saskatchewan
last season. He found, however, the
railways were already contemplating
such action and that witb the close
of navigation there w*m every likelihood that the rate to Duluth from
Saskatchewan points would be the
same as from Fort William.
Tjhe 7)etta Vis
$1.00 A YEAR  <*%>
The fine new house being erected
for Mr. Frank Milgour Is nd*w uear-
lng completion. lt will be two
storeys high, with 7 rooms and balcony In front. The Interior fittings
are of the latest. Mr. J. Leonard,
who ls kept busy these days with
several contracts on hand, Is tho
The matter has J>een mooted In
lacrosse circles here of forming a
team to represent. Delta, chosen from
the Beavers, Maple Leafs and Shamrocks, to compete In the B.C. Senior
Amateur Lacrosse League, next season. The Idea Is not to disband
these clubs, as the effect should be
rather to promote friendly relations,
but lt is thought that a combined
team could be selected worthy of
competing with the best amateur lacrosse clubs ln the province.
One of the best fall fairs in the
Fraser Valley is that of the Delta
Agricultural Society, and so far as
horses and sheep are concerned,
probably the best in the province.
The dates of the show are September
20 and 21, and entries should reach
the secretary on or before Thursday,
September 19. Much credit ls due
Mr. A. de R. Taylor for his Indefatigable efforts as secretary ia promoting the success of tbe fair.
This store closes at
6  o'clock.    Open  late
on Saturday evenings.
The Big Store
McCall Patterns
Grand Fall Opening
With September comes the Autumn chill in the air that makes one think of a
little heavier weight in clothing. Our new fall stock ia now at your disposal,
and it bears out well the reputation this store has for selling high grade
Penman's Seamless Hosiery for women and children.
Watson's Underwear for women and children.
Fall Coats���Do not overlook the values we are
showing ln Fall and Winter Coats and Raincoats.
25 per cent, below regular prices, all sample coats
and no two alike; all latest models. Also large
stock of Children's Coats and Rain Capes.
New Shoes���Boys'
and   Girls'   High-cut   School
Men's High-cut Waterproof    Boots,    $4.50    to
$10.00.    All the finer grades for men and women.
H.B.K. Shirts and Gloves and Carhartt Overalls.
New Stork Trunks and Bags Just in.
Smart Fall Furnishings  for  men  and  boys.
See the New Fall Hats���All the new block* and
colors. New stock of latest blocks ln Hani Hat3.
Stetson HatB a specialty.
MtanfMd's Underwear in all weights.
Penman's Underwear and Tiger Brand at special
Clothing���See the smart Suits we are showing
In Serges and Scotch Tweeds, latest model; prices
$15.00 to $25.00.
the double wall. The reinforcements
ot the brush mattresses are so placed
that the sheet piling, or walis, are
materially strengthened.
The jetty, when completed, will
confine the ship channel, as the
river's sweep will be directed
through a narrower course, the current flushing tue ailc far out Into
the Gulf of Geoigia. Work on the
construction of the jetty was commenced early last April. Forty men
are now on the job, but taking into
consideration the workmen employed at the rock quarries and slashing
the large quantities of brush that are
needed for the mattresses, something
over seventy-five men are working
on the project.
His Royal Highness the Duke of
-Connaught reviews Cadets from Australia, New Zealand, British Isles,
.Newfoundland, and all over Canada,
sit Toronto. The picture shows the
Duke leading the cheers for the King.
II was admittedly a great spectacle
and one which the Duke said himself
of great Imperial importance.
21; Ward 5, for 128, against 4.
Total, for 788, against 47.
I School Bylaw for $156,000���Ward
1, for 122, against 9; Ward 2, for
213, against 8; Ward 3, for 139,
against 9; Ward 4, for 187, against
19;   Ward   5,   for   120,    against    9.
Point Grey Electors  Vote in Favor
of B.C.E.R. Bylaw, Formerly
KEBRISDALE,    Sept.    9.���Point
Grey  electors decided on Saturday,, _ ...     _���. i.e.
by a vote of ten to one, that they | Total-, jorjtil, agatartM
SEATTLE, Sept. 12.���The Oregon-
'Wns_-lngton Railway and Navigation
Cfeonpany Wednesday commenced
��nsdemnation proceedings in Superior Court for the acquisition of 60,-
4*2 square feet of land at Salmon
Bag. which ls to be used by the
railroad in connection with other
property to be acquired for terminal
depot and warehouse purposes. Tbe
atajuinitiou of the property is a pari
of the general plan to extend the
B-S-e to Everett. The action fib
Smtrrday is directed against tbe Pa-
cifc Match Company and the Better-
ft-ast-Mor-giui Company, owners ot the
Dived  210 Feet.
SEATTLE, Sept. 12.���Diving 210
; beneath tbe water of Elliott Bay
Uniled States submarine F4 one o
Unci's Sam's raade-in-Seattle under
mltr fighting machines Tuesday performed the most successful feat ever
made on the North Pacific. Ten
men, including Lieut. L. A. Concha,
or the Chilean navy, were in the
cigar-shaped craft when she took
-ter plunge to the bottom of the harbor.
Lumber Industry Booms.
BELLINGHAM, Sept. 12.���Be-
��in*�� of the present bright prospects
tn the lumber trade and the genera)
Increase in demand for lumber, the
Morrison Mill Company began Tues-
Uay night to operate Its plant day
and night, for an Indefinite period.
Many Autos in Slate.
OLYMPIA, Sept. 12.���Nearly ��3,-
000,000 worth of automobiles escaped taxation in the state of Washington this year, as shown by figures
���compiled here from the state offices.
"The number of automobiles licensed
*>j Secretary of State Howell between
March 1, 1911, and March 1, 1912
tbe taxing period, Is given as 90!)1.
���iclifml  Enrolment.
B-BLT-IWOauft, Sept. 12.���At the
��ros***nt lime every school iu the
vounty, in Bellingham and outside,
has opened for the 1912-1913 term,
and it is estimated by County Superintendent Keeler that there are a1
Wast 11,000 children enrolled In
Whatcom county schools. The total
enrolment last year was only slightly
Ita SJcom of 10,000, and It Is belle".
��*U that In tho county ns a whole
the registration In the schools is 1,-
000 more this year than iu September,  1911.
Contract    Work    Heavy.
BELLINGHAM, Sept.  i_\    Deputy
St��t/- Insurance Commissioner Hollo*
**.���..   "who   Is   In   (barer   of   llie   work
���oi ��� the  tnflustrlal Insurance commit-
sicn tor thin district, states that there
If more contract labor going <>n in
Whatcom comity at the present tlmo
Hi 11 In any other county in the state.
T!m- number of men engaged in haz-
arflp-*s occupation who are attested
by 1!:" work of the commission in
11 connty has Increased greatly in
i!> p 11 1 feu months and at the pres-
���i*ni 1 line the men so employed ex-
- ������ number thole employed in
���my other county In the state.
Baby Drops Twenty Feet.
-,     ERETf, Sept.  I-     Hearing the
1   ol   S   tiny   bottS   falling  on   the
):i..,,. member! ot the family of Mr.
-ind   Mrs.   Edward  Flsh,  2680  Leon?
ar.j  . .  who rushed  out  expect-
*r .,-, Hnd their baby boy. two years
i*>.'.V dead, discovered him playing as |
rsmronc. rned as if he had 1101 just
,j��� .1 twenty feet from a second
frtnr-v He had pushed np 8 screen
It, ��� ��� In I IW and rrawled out. A
physician, hastily summoned, pro-
mranced him uninjured.
STEVESTON, B.C., Sept. 7.���The
canneries running here are doing
but poor business now, and prices
remain about the same as last week,
namely 40 cents for sockeyes, thirty
cents for cohoes and five cents a lb.
for springs. These are the prices
being paid at the Imperial cannery,:
but at least one cannery, the Richmond, ls paying thirty-five cents for
cohoes. i
It is stated here that Alaskan and
other American salmon ls being
dumped Into Canada, chiefly in Toronto and the East. The Americans
are selling there canned cohoes at
$4.60 a case, duty paid, while the
price generally ln British Columbia
Is $7.25 per case.
Four offenders against the game
laws were prosecuted by the provincial game warden on Thursday at
Steveston, being found shooting
ducks on Lulu Island on Sunday, the
day before the opening of the season.
Two of these transgressors who gave
wrong addresses were fined $15 each
with costs, one $10 with costs and
one $7,50 with costs.
The recent renewal of rain has
done considerable damage to the
oats on Lulu Island and delayed
threshing in some sections. Several
farmers, however, Including J. Gllmour, Reeve Bridge and others, have
got ahead of the game by putting on
a double gang and rushing the
threshing through before the rain
could do much damage. In such
caess the crops are heavy and of good
The potatoe canker has more or
less affected some sections of Lulu
island, but not to the extent apparent
elsewhere. Nevertheless, the further extension of the blight must
seriously affect prices. |
A meeting of the Steveston Social
Club will be held on Monday evening,
September 9th, when a varied programme for the winter season will
be arranged. It is expected that
weekly dances, debates, whist drives,
concerts, basketball games und amateur theatricals will be among the attractions offered for lhe winter
months. Mr. J. Telfer ls the secretary of the club.
Large numbers of Indians have
beeu leaving .-.i,-u ��tou during ths
past few days for the hop yards at
Agasalz and Chilliwack.
J. D. Macfarlane, for some time
connected with the Walker Emporium, ls starting a grocery business ln
Cumberland, Vancouver Island, for
which place he leaves this week. It
is stated he has purchased about
$25,000 worth of goods for stock.
nuildlng on the new Richmond
Hotel is making rapid progress.
Plumbing and sanitary fittings will
be Installed this week. Work on the
roofing is now under way, and the
hotel will likely be ready for business In another six weeks. Mr. Cunningham Is the contractor, and the
Eburne sawmills nre supplying the
Mr. John Stevens, of Vancouver,
who recently purchased a corner lor
near Alexander station, is putting up
a  fine new house thereon.
Mr.  Jacobson   Is  building
borne on  No.  4   rond.
must have Immediate transportation
through the principal sections of the
municipality. The vote in favor of
the passage of the British Columbia
Electric Railway franchise bylaw
was 817 and that against. 80, ss
compared with that of January 17,
when 859 voted in favor of its passage and 897 against. Several presenting themselves at the polls were
refused votes, their names not being
tound on the voters' list, although
they stated that they had voted on
the first agreement. There is an
electorate of about 4,000 in the municipality. The voting on the question
by wards was as follows;
Franchise Agreement���Ward I.:
For, 120; against, 23. Ward II.:
For, 224; against, 10. Ward HI.:
For, 153; against, 8. Ward IV.:
For, 200; against, 26. Ward V.:
For, 120; against, 13. Total: For,
817;   against, 80.
The acting manager of the company, Mr. Conway, after learning the
result of the vote, authorized
the announcement that his corn-
Road Bylaw for $126,000���Ward
1, for 123, against 14; Ward 2, for
225, against 5; Ward 3, for 144,
against 7; Ward 4, for 172, against
31; Ward 5, for 121, against 7.
Total, for 788, against 64.
This I.s Summing up of Reports from
All Points in Wheat Provinces.
WINNIPEG, Sept. 12.���Western
Canada's crop is in good shape. From
reports in districts covering the
length and breadth of the land there
is a showing that wheat cutting will
be generally completed by the end
of the week and that at least 75 aa*
cent of the oats and barley will al-o
be in the sheaf. Good progress is also
being  made  with  flax.
Tn some 25 per cent of the districts heard from threshing has al-
roady commenced. With a continuation of good weather it will be t-eti-
eral on Monday next. The yle'l.i cf
wheat where threshing has started,
is reported at from 20 to 30 bushels
to the acre and it is all reported to
bt ot contract grades.
Slight damage is reported .rooj
5" per cent of the districts huaid
from, from high winds splitting out
standing grain, but as the gro.tter
part of the grain was already cut
prior to the storms of Friday last
the damage was much less than lt
would otherwise have been. In a
few Insignificant instances damage
from sprouting In the sheaf is reported.
On the whole the present outlook
ls most encouraging. There Is In
the West a vast amount of grain
and it promises, all of lt, to grade
high. All reports have a confident,
optimistic undertone that speaks
well for the prospects of this year's
Will Be Com�� eted In a    Month���
Seventy-Five Men Employed in I	
(From the British Columbian.) I-���*�����-*������*,-1*. . ������ ������"MiP
Construction pf the first section of,' The, Toronto World in reporting
the FraBer river jetty at Steveston the cattle awards at the Toronto
to improve the ship channel will be fair says:
completed well within the time limit' In the cattle judging the Colony
of a year, according to the statement farms Holstelns have captured a
of officials of the Sinclair Construe- number of awards ln addition to the
tion Company, New Westminster, to grand champion gold medal with the
whom the contract was awarded. The aged bull Marslno Val. The farm
contract calls for the completion of prizes to date Include 4th ln year-
the  work  before  the  end    of  next j ling  bulls,   2nd  and   3rd   ln  senior.
April, but the finishing touches will
be put on the big project several
weeks before the expiration of the
time limit.
The pile driving sub-contract, let
to the Fraser River Pile Driving Co.,
bull calves, 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 6th ln
aged cows; 3rd In 3 year olds;
2nd and 6th in 2 year olds; 4th ln
senior yearlings; 6th In senior
calves and 5th ln junior calves, also
the senior championship for aged
cows, 1st in aged herd and 2nd ln
young herd.
The   prizes   are   won   by   entries
pany      would      start      I
of     street    cars   in    Point     Grey! of this city, will be completed within
at the earliest possible moment.    If a month, although at the    present
it was found practicable to give a! "me. the pile driver that has been on ..     .     . . ...
service on  the lines   already   com- the Jetty job ls now operating on the ��om the'f*��tt�� taf.^"1;
pleted, a beginning would be made'Scottish-Canadian cannery at Steves- B.C.    The farm, although of quite
on Monday; but at any rate the ser-|ton. When the cannery contract ls recent development, is equal ed* by
vice would be started without a mo-| finished, and a spur at present un- only one institution of the kind on
ment's delay.    The company, added der construction at the British Co- the continent.    Dr. Doherty, the sU-
Mr. Conway, would also start work: Iumbia Corporation completed,   both perlntendent of the asylum and dl-
on the plans for the construction of P��e drivers with their crews will be rector of the farm, brought about 30
the  new  lines that are covered  by Pit back on the letty project so that bonei ��nd nearly as many head of
the agreement the piles will be all driven by tbe cattle to the fair this year and many
By a  vote of ten  to  one,  equal' *"\ -*art ot next month    at    the, ?'these animals are setting the pace
to that on the franchise agreement,, *at����ng fo_ ^     ty m ffl_ g glngle
row of piles for 3100 feet directly
out from Garry Point, then for a
double row ot piles for another 3800
feet. There Is an eight-foot centre
on the piles which will will be connected  Ly timber caps.    From  ths
three money bylaws totalling almost
half a million dollars were passed,
according to the announcement of
Mr. Benjamin Cunliffe, municipal
clerk. Tbe following Is the vote by
Water Bylaw for $200,000���Ward' ,    k    th       . ���h     b    t    ,
against?   Ward   T for 182   against >rt*cal*y'    thu8   maklng a    8ort of
against ��,  warn 4, tor __-, against; wa���    The crevesBe8 formed between
Coal mining rights of the Dominion,
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and ln a lortlon of
the Province of British Colu.nbla, may
be leased tor a term of twenty-one
years at an annual rental of $1 an
acie. Not more than 2,560 acres will
be leased to one applicant.
Application foi a lease must be
made by tho applicant in person to
thi Agent or Sub-Agent ot the district In which the rights appMeri for
sre situated.
for pure bred stock among the long
established   stables   of   the   East.
A large number of breeders and
dealers are watching the judging of
swine . there being some fine
specimens in the various classes Including Berkshlres, Yorkshires,
Tamworths, Chester Whites, Hamp-
shires and export bacon hogs.
 LONDON, Sept. 5.���Unofficial but
the plunks will be closed also. On apparently reliable sources in che
either side of tbls wall, brush mat- British foreign office confirmee, .o-
tresses, two feet thick, and varying day the report that Great Britain
in width from 25 to 15 feet, are be- will not present her protest against
Ing sunk, and weighted down with tho American Panama canal reguta-
large quantities of rock. Brush and'tions until after the presidential
rock are to be dumped ln between election ln the United States.
I**n*1  mini 1 *
Tt> ��u**vp%pr1 f^rrttTV th
im described by sections, or legal subdivisions ef sections, snd ln unsur-
veyed territory the tract applied for
shall be staked out by the applicant
Kach application must be accompanied by a fee of 15 which will be
refunded If ihe rights applied for are
net available but not otherwise. A
royalty shall be paid on the merchant-
���ilile output of the mine at the rate
of  five cents  per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of
merchantable coal mined and pay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining
rights are not bflng operated, such
returns should he furnished at least
once a year.
The lease will Inch de the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may
b*    permitted   to   pure lase    whatever
Corner Westham and Delta
favorite Resort for Automobile Parties
H. W. SLATER, Prop.
j available  surface right-*  may be  con-
now  sidered   necessary  for the  wonting of
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       --,    I t_i<_   mine   at  the   rate   of   $10.00   an
Thc wharf at the Bcottlsh-Canad-I acre.
Ian cannery, part of which  fell away       For    full    Information    application
recently.  Is now   being  repaired,    tx should   be  made  to  the  Secretary  of
pile-driver  and   crew   being  busy  at
the work.
Mr. I. Rublnnwitz, son of Mr.
RublnowitS, of Steveston, who Is
practising as barrister and solicitor,
opened up his office in Vancouver
this week.
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent of
Dominion   Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N.B.���Unauthorized publication of
this advertisement will not be paid for.
Lumber Co.
Can Supply All Kinds of
Fir, Cedar and
Spruce Lumber
There is no reason for any shortage of lumber in  the Delta.
Mills midway between Ladner and Port Guichon. Y
&*************************^ ***********j;X
**~*$l?akes a Specialty or***
fob ana
{Bills of
Call and See Samples
The Delta Time* ,��� published eve-7
Saturday from the Times Build''11*
Ladner, B.C. J. D. Tarter, a**9'


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