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The Delta Times Jul 30, 1914

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Array THE DELTA TIMES
Volume 7
CROPS TWO
WEEKS AHEAO
LADNER, B. 0. THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1914.
$1.00 A YEAR
Threshing    in    Delta   Will
About First Week of
August.
Begin
Farmers report that the crops are
about two weeks ahead this year and
in fine condition. Threshing will
begin about the first week in August
as the fields are turning yellow even
now. The wheat at Boundary Ray
seems to be ripening in patches, some
being a real golden while next to It
will look green.
Wheat and oats on Mr. Davis'
farm at the Gulf is very nearly ripe,
also on Mr. Wm. Mason's farm, and
will be amongst the first cut.
GAR DITCHED
ONE INJURED
Roy  Pearson  Has His  Collar Bone
Fractured in Auto Accident
at Ladner.
The Delta is experiencing automobile accidents as well as Vancouver.
Mr. Roy Pearson and his brother, of
New Westminster, with three other
occupants, ran into the ditch just
back of Chinatown about 11 p. m. on
Saturday last. The accident was
probably due to the unfamillarity of
the driver with the road which
makes a very sharp turn, and if
traveling at any rate of speed the
turn could not be seen in time. Mr.
Roy Pearson was the only one of the
Sack sewers will again be in de-j party   suffering   injuries.     He   was
thrown out and knocked unconscious. Dr. King was'called and after an examination found the collar
bone to be fractured. The young
man was later removed to his home.
The car was not damaged in any
way.
mand this year, and will earn as high
as $6 a day. The farmers have not
mven out what will be paid the
threshers per hour this year, but it
is thought It will not be less than
���it her years.
HARD FIGHT TO
SAVE RESIDENCE
Fred   Arthur's    Barn  Burns���Wind
Was Fortunately in Right
Direction.
A fire at Mr. Fred Arthur's on the
Slough road caused a good deal of
excitement in Ladner on Monday
morning about 8:30.   The fire which
FERRY DOCK
AT WOODWARD'S
X. R. Will Provide Facilities for
Victoria Car Ferry Service
at Landing.
The Canadian Northern Pacific
Railway will establish terminal facilities at Woodward's Landing,
Lulu Island, for the ferry passenger
service across the Gulf to Victoria.
was of unknown origin started in the j This is the announcement made by
barn which, being full of dry hay, I the Vancouver Province In a recent
quickly burst into flame, and could j issue. The report reads:
not be saved, but the house and out-; The C. N. H, let a contract on Sat-
houses were kept from catching by i urday for the construction of a dock
the efforts of volunteer firemen | at Patricia Ray in preparation for es-
from Ladner, who did everything in | tablishing car ferry facilities at its
their power to save the other pro.)- j Vancouver Island port. Work is to
erty. Water had to be carried from ' be started this week it was an-
the Davie farm  in  milk    cans and | nounced at the local  offices of the
FRUITS AXD VEGETABLES.
From  the Delta    Featured    Valley
Market at Xew Westminster���
Sold Rapidly.
Delta fruits and vegetables were
again the feature at the Fraser Valley market held Friday morning,
July 24, at New Westminster. Early
apples sold from $1 to $1.50 per
box. It depended upon the quality
of the apple as to the price. Several of tbe farmers had their apples
packed in small poar boxes which
kept the price down. Tomatoes from
the Delta were perhaips the most
rapid seller on the whole market and
they went two pounds for 25 cents.
BASEBALL NOTES.
of
Ladner   Wins   From   Champions
Vancouver Wholesale League
by (lose Score.
The game of Friday evening last
was closely contested from start to
finish, and it vvas anybody's up to
the last uilnute. Mc. & Mc. went to
the bat in the last inning with the
score, 5 to 4, against tbem. Sykes,
first up, fanned. Reid picked out
one of Joe's straight ones and hit it
out for two bases. Right here Wilson and Webster pulled off the old
hidden ball stunt. Reid fell for it
and  was  caught  a  mile  off second.
Hanson hit safely, but Wilson's best
The usual large supply of butter I effort was a weak grounder towards
and eggs.were on sale and went at ; first base. Hastings fielded the ball
stationary prices. All of the var- and touched the runner out to the
bus prices remained firm. | great  relief  of    tbe  patriotic  fans.
The following prices were quoted: ] Mc. & Mc, worked two pitchers, but
Wholesale Poultry. ; both looked easy to the locals, who
Poultry, live weight  . ..   16c to 18c I batted them to all corners of the lot.
buckets on automobiles, and as it
happened the force was not very
strong. After two hours of hard
fighting ail danger was over as the
fire was burning out. If the wind
had been in the direction of the
house and other buildings they
would probably have been burned.
The property belonged to Mrs. P.
Arthur and is rented by her son, Mr.
Fred Arthur. The barn contained 35
tons of new hay, a few -wagons and
harness sets, all of which was cov-
| ered by insurance. The manager of
the Mutual Fire Insurance Company
visited the scene of the fire on Tuesday morning and the claims were
satisfactorily settled.
It was rumored that a discharged
employee had threratened Mr. Arthur's property, but no evidence is
at hand to point to the barn having
been purposely set afire as it happened so late in the morning. This
is the third fire in two years. The
last is well remembered when all of
employee had threatened Mr. Ar-
lie Fong's property destroyed.
'mall chicks, per crate $3.00
Chickens, broilers, per lb. 18c to 19c
Ducks, live weight 13c to 14c
Ducks, small, per doz $2.50
Retail Poultry.
Spring chickens, dressed 22c
Hens, dressed      18c to 20c
Squabs, each      26c
Vegetables.
Potatoes, per sack     $1.25
Potatoes, per ton      $25
Carrots, per sack   75c
Cabbages, per sack     75o
Cabbages, per head   5c to 15c
Turnipa, per sack  75c
Turnips, per bunch, 3 for 10c
Lettuce, per bunch 5c
Onions, green per bunch..  3 for 5c
Asparagus, two bunches for  ...15c
Diets,  3  bunches    10c
Parsnips, per sack   75c
Peas, per lb 4c to 7c
Cucumbers ,eaeh 5c to 10c
(adishes,  two bunches  for  ....   5c
Tomatoes, per lb.  ...  12 l-2c to 15c
Hastings wtorked a good igame
but did not have as many strikeouts
to his credit as usual.
There will likely be a game on the
evening of the 31st inst between
Ladner and the Comets of Vancouver. This latter team claim to have
lost only one game out of 26 played,
Some record.
On Friday, the 7th of August, the
W. H. Malkln team will come to Ladner. This team have an engagement
this week with a Ladies' ball team
from Chicago. The local manager Is
trying to induce the lady tourists to
play a game here, but so far his efforts to persuade the fair ones to
visit Delta have been  unavailing.
SALMON*  PACKING CO.'S  MERGE.
, C. Packers'  Association  Absorbs
Business of George & Barker
of Blaine.
Announcement  was  made  at  the
ch, 3 lbs for 10c ' office of the British Columbia Pack-
spina
Parsley,  per  bunch       5c
Eggs and Butter.
Kggs, retail   35c to 40c
Eggs,   wholesale       80d
utter, retail, per lb 30c to 35c
Hutter, wholesale, per lb 25c
Devonshire cream, per pint . . .  45c
Wholesale Heat.
I'ork, per lb 10c to 10 l-2c
Pork (salt) per lb   13c
Pigs, small, each   $2 to $5
Mutton,   per lb    22c
Leg of Mutton, per lb 22c
Veal, medium, per lb 16 l-2c
Veal, large, per lb 12c to 15c
Retail Ments.
Pork       20c  to  25c
Pork Chops   ISc
Mutton     18c to 20c
Leg of Mutton     25o
ers' Association Saturday morning
that that company had absorbed the
business of the George & Barker Salmon Packing Company, of Blaine,
Wash., which has canneries and extensive trap rights In the State of
Washington. Tho two associations
have been in close touch for years.
President Barker of tbe B. C. Packers is the Barker of the other association. Mr. George, who died recently, was a litelong friend of Mr.
Barker and was well known In British Columbia. His death made tills
absorption or amalgamation desirable for the protection oi mutual interests. ��
The George & Barker interests,
however, have been incorporated as
a subsidiary company and Aemilius
company this morning and the
wharf is to be ready within two
months. S. Doe, of Victoria, was
the successful tenderer, a large
number  of  bids  being submitted.
The dock proper will be 441 feet
long and 61 feet wide. It will be approached by a long pier 1700 feet
long. A trestle will be built on one
side for unloading the large consignments of steel which are now en
route from the Atlantic coast for the
Vancouver Island lines of the Canadian Northern Pacific. More than
14,000 tons of rails are on the way.
The wharf is designed with a view
of utilization later on for ferry slips,
and the transfer of car barges from
the mainland. The company will establish facilities later at Woodwards Landing, Lulu Island, for the
service across the gulf. Tracks will
be laid on the decy' for transhipping the steel.
WANT LIGHT AT
CANOE PASS
Jury   on  Death    of    Henry   Farrer
Thinks Channel Should Be
Marked There.
Tbe coroner's inquest probing the
death of Henry Farrer, which was
planned for Monday night, July 27,
was postponed until Tuesday, July
28, owing to the absence of Rev. E.
W. Whittaker, who was unable to be
present.
Meeting on Tuesday, July 28. at
8:30 the jury gave out the following verdipt: "We the Jury impanelled to enquire into the death of
Henry Edwin Farrer do find that
tlie deceased met his death by accidental drowning on Sunday evening,
July 19, in the neighborhood of Canoe  Pass."
"The jury strongly rUf-ommenct
that a proper light mark be fixed
at Canoe Pass to clearly define the
channel."
The verdict was signed by E.
Berry, foreman; F. Cullls, E. W.
Whittaker, H. W. Slater, James A.
Lamb, S, W. Walters.
FLOOD BOX
CONTRACT LET
Broadfoot,    Johnson    &   .Hamilton
Awarded Job at East Delta by
Municipal Council,
The Delta Municipal Council met
on Saturday, July 25, all members
being present. Tenders for a flood
box at East Delta were submitted
as follows:
Broadfoot, Johnson & Hamilton,
$7578.20; Shirley & Love, $9300; T.
R. Nickson & Co., $fl:il)0; Moore &
Silvester, $9306; 3. VV. Pike, $9500;
J. H. Parks & Co., $17,580.
On motion, Broadfoot, Johnson &
Hamilton's  tender  was  accepted.
The council then adjourned till
Saturday, August 8th.
SUFFERER  MAKES  PLEA.
KOOTENAY  CENTRAL  RY.
LONG DISTANCE RATES ARE CUT
B.  C.  Telephone  Company  Reduces
Charges From Forty to Sixty
Per Cent.
Reduction .n long distance telephone rates between adjacent exchanges has been put into effect by
the B. C. Telephone Company. This
does not apply between points far
apart, but to the shorter distances
only, the reduction ranging from 40
to 60 per cent.
Rates for telephoning are based on
a defnite standard, set by experts
who take all the conditions Into consideration. Under this principle,
the minimum rate Is 25 cents, which
applies to most of the exchanges of
the B. C. Telephone Company. Establishment of long distance telephone equipment is costly and the
minimum rate decided on is not
counted unreasonable. In adjacent
exchanges, however, where interests
are more mutual, the rate has been
thought high, hence the decrease.
In setting out the limits of a telephone   exchange,   the   company   always gives   consldeiation    to    local
conditions, but the boundary has to
Ibe placed somewhere and conditions
j arise which cannot be avoided. For
I instance, a subscriber living near the
I eastern limit o," the Cloverdale territory in the Fraser valley might be a
close neighbor of a subscriber living
I near   the   western   boundary   of   the
i Milner telephone district.    Although
j living close to each other, to reach
|the   other     by     telephone     talking
j would have to be done a long way
I round.    The Milner man would call
up his own exchange, and the route
would double back,  proceeding past
tho  wanted party to Cloverdale exchange and thence    again doubling.
In such cases 25 cents appeares high
to  the subscriber and   prevents  the
free use of the telephone, except In
VANCOUVER, July 29.���Track
has now been laid on more than 20
miles of track beyond Spillimacheen
on the Kootenay Central line south
from Golden, states Mr. J. G. Sullivan, chief engineer of C. P. R. western lines, now in the city. The official added that the company expected to have the entire line from
Golden to the junction point with
the Crow's Nest line near Fort
Steele ready for traffic this coming
fall.
IN ITED FARMERS TO
APPOINT SALESMEN
Maple Ridge   Producers   Will Have
Marketing Agent With Headquarters in Vancouver.
PORT HANEY, July 27.���The
United Farmers, Ltd., of Maple Ridge
have decided to appoint a permanent salesman with headquarters In
Vancouver, who will handle tbe various products of this co-operative
concern and be on the ground ready
to do business direct with the wholesale or consumer in the Terminal
City. Mr. L. G. Rayner, secretary
of the Hammond Fruit Association,
is the likely appointee tor the position and will probably take up his
new duties next month.
The enormous strides made by this
concern, which Is operated by the
farmers themselves, is well instanced
in the report of Manager L. S. Carr
who states that an increase in turnover for last month of 69 per cent.
over that of the corresponding
month last year is noted.
I'e-lestrian    Twice    Knocked    Down,
Wants Cyclists to Keep to the
Left Hereafter.
Cyclists who have not a light on
their bicycles are requested by one
who has been knocked down twice
on the Slough road to kindly keep
to the left side to avoid accidents.
This rule, observed by all other
means of transportation, is often
overlooked by the owners of bicycles who manage to ride all over the
road, having collisions with pedestrians and other riders like themselves.
TS POORLY RECEIVED.
POSTAGE RATES.
Only Twenty-One Per Cent. Is Subscribed���War Scare Is Blamed
for Public's Attitude.
LONDON, July 28.���Only twenty-
one per cent, of the Canadian Northern Railway $15,000,000 loan has
been taken up by the public. Commenting on its poor reception, "The
Daily News," says:
"Such an unsatisfactory result is
not to be wondered at. It is quite
true that the debentures possess
many attractions, their currency being for twenty years at the rate of
interest of four per cent., the price
of the issue 94, and unconditionally
guaranteed by the Canadian government. These would be great attractions in normal times, but times are
not normal. War is in the air and
that explains why the reception was
not warmer."
LONDON, July 28.���The Postmaster-General, Hon. Mr. Hobhouse,
slated in the House of Commons yesterday that the present rate of postage on British newspapers, magazines and trade journals, sent from
the United Kingdom to Canada,
would remain In force until December 81. He added that he hoped
shortly to be in a position to make
a statement as regards the conditions of the service after that date.
GREAT  ALPINE   FLIGHT.
Italian     Aviator      With    Passenger
Traverses Monte Rosa  limine
15 217 Feet in  Height.
GENEVA, Switzerland. July 28 ���
The greatest Alpine flight with a
passenger on record was accomplished yesterday by the Italian aviator,
Aehillo Landini, who was accompanied by Dr. Lampugnani.
They left Novara, Italy, at 5 a.m.,
and traversed the Monte Rosa range,
15.217 feet In height. They landed
safely at Vlsh at 7:50 o'clock, thus
taking nearly three hours to cover a
straight 100 miles, but they lost
their way in the clouds and suffered
greatly from the cold.
The Swiss authorities gave an official reception in celebration of the
event. .    _,i&$
FIRE WILL COST (H..O(��.00().
0O00000O0O0'"*O00'-00
o
o
o
HARMONICON WINS
KING GEORGE STAKES
Sugar cured corned pork 15c to 20c Jarvis & Co., of Toronto are putting |emergencies,
Home-made pork sausage 15c to 20c   $150,000 of its bonds on the market.       To overcome such  c;ndltions,  the
Salted pig's head, lb 3c  These   bonds   are   being   guaranteed j B-   ���***, Telephone Company has inati
Pickled pigs' shanks, per lb.
iugar cured hogs' hends, lb,
Iugar cured corned beef, lh.
f-icnie Hams, lb	
k
16c
14c
15c to Hie
    82c
''ure Lard  	
-agar  cured   bacon   	
iugar cured boneless ham   ....   BRc
Spring lamb, forequarter, each $1.50
Spring lamb, hind qr., each,.  $2.50
Fish.
Sockeye snlnion, each   50c
Ited spring salmon, per lb, , .12 l-2c
White Spring salmon, each .... 50c
SI urgeon, per lb    L6c
oleg, per lb    10c
Cod,  per  lb    12''-c
Halibut, per lb   10c
I rosh Herring, 3 lbs for   25c
flounders, per n>  8c
UK-It, per lb    10
;kate, per lb    8c
1','id,   per lb    lBc
Tommy Cod, per lb 8c
Fruit.
Ilhubarb, 4 lbs. for 10'c
Currantai per lb  8c to 10c
Plums,  basket    20c
Raspberries, per box .... 5c to 15c
' lickberrlr*-   wild, per lb.   ..   13%-d
''r aches, per box     75c to $1
'""arty Apples, per box . . $1 to "11.26
I inberrles. per crate $1.50
It Cups, 2 boxes for  25c
10c  unconditionally  both as to principal
8c  and interest by the I". C. Packers.
For some time past close business
arrangements have existed between
the two companies, and tne British
Columbia Packers' Association has
been Purchasing the American company's surplus flsh caught In its salmon tra|is.
MAKES PORT.
Was
Willi
Red Star  Steamer Zeeland
Collision  in Mid-Atlantic
S.S. Missouri.
NEW  YORK,    July  28.���With  a
crack   four  inches deep    extending
from rail wi water line In ner starboard bow, ti" Red Star liner Zee-]
land  ,.rri, ,<���  h lie las!   night   bring-]
Ing a Btory ,;'.' a collision In a dense
fog  in  mid-ocean  lasi
morning   ��:'"   the  llrltl i i
Bteamshlp  M     mrl, of the  A tli     Ic
Ui I! ra.i
unrated the new schedule to apply
to the lower mainland and Vancouver Island, where exchanges are ad-
jotnlng. tl Is expected that by re-
duclttg the rates from 25 cents to
io cents, community interests will
be better served, and the telephone
Will  be even  more  cf a  utility  than
;at present, Tbe company hopes to
bring the telephone !"ito si ill wider
[use, and as ll  is more utilized local
interests   will   becom -  more  general.
and  people of a  municipality or r.
in j community  will  be ln  closer touch
with those living only a short dis
jtance away. Under the new schedule, long distance facilities are DU<
within closer reach of the ordinary
subscriber,
The reduction from 25 cents to 10
and 15 cents will be appreciated by
telephone subscribers in the   small
O
0
O
o
O        LONDON,   July   29.���Har- O
O monifon.  owned    by     Harry O
O Payne   Whitney,   New   York, O
O won  the Kins: George stakes O
O at  the Goodwood race meet- O
O Ing today.    Plying Oth was o
O Eecond, anil D. Hod.s third. O
O
i^f*n-*nno-"noonnnoO"
Seven Million  Feet of   Timber   Re-
stroyed and More Is Certain to
Be Burne-I.
OTTAWA, July 28.���A fire broke
out ln Gilmour & Hugstm's lumber
yard just east of Brewery Creek.
Hull, shortly before ten o'clock last
night and at an early hour this
morning was still burning fiercely.
Seven million feet of valuable timber have already been destroyed as
well as a quantity of mill wood belonging to Simon Dupuy. and more
is certain to go. The loss is esti-
���i! ited r.l  $600,000.
FRENCH AVIATOR KILLED,
WIPED OUT BY FIRE.
Bancroft, Out., Suffers 975,000 Loss
���Hotel and Post Office Com-
pletely Destroyed.
BANCROFT. Ont., July 27.���A
destructive fire, fanned by a strong
wind, played havoc with the business section of Bancroft last night.
Nine buildings, including the hotel
and post office, were destroyed, and
a loss approximating $75,000 was
entailed, with Insurance of about
$50,000.
The fire was controlled by the fire
fighters within two hours of its commencement without any casualties,
although the guests at the hotel had
narrow escapes, a number of them
being at dinner when the fire broke
out.
POLICEWOMEN IN ENGLAND.
LONDON. July 27.���Female "Bobbies" will be a feature of London
life if Lord Bentinck's amendment
to the criminal justice bill ls carried
by parliament. He propose that
each metropolitan and county borough should havo at least two women police constables.
SEEK MISSING MAN".
PARIS. July 28.���Lieut. Vallante,
oi* the French army, fell several
hundred feet while aviating ot/er a
field at Juvissy yesterday. He died
almost  instantly.
VICTORIA, July 28.���The relatives of Mr. B. Penny, who has not
been heard of since he left Parksville, Thursday, July 23, are making
anxious Inquiries as to bis whereabouts.
Madame Caillaux and Her Defenders
\\ e i'i is lay
irelghi
:ir communities, to which    Hie new
]������".(���    Will
ihouch   It
particularly     apply,
is effective  between
"djacent  exchanges,    including    the
r . *y_ r;,-.'larger  centre*,  ���>(       i;    ������   T.a
I ond ���'. : ad   '   twerp, with
i lass and      arly 200    second-i law
passengers.
Passengers on the Zeeland    sato
the Missouri appeared to bound back
r the - ollislon and thai her s en
twisted   back   f r  several
a fu
was
VLEXANDER���WOODWARD.
feel i
from  dei I water  line.    Several
W0mi n be i ! terlcal. the) said :
but tl e ��  1-0 panic
phone Company In the lower pt,ri
of the province. It does not sup1''
to Vancouver, because this city le
!n communication with exchanges
pirbv under the two-number iy-
Mil, tiie charge In this Instance being  6 cents.
I'llREI*    SHOT    DURING    SPREE.
\ very quiet wedding was solemnized on Tuesday evening. July 28.
" the home of "the bride's mother,
���'rs. E. Woodward, by the Bev. J. J.
"a-tls    imltlns    in marriage Wattle
1 Woodward and John L. Alex.-m-
llpr, of Duiiviiie. Out. The ceremony was performed In the presence
1    'lose  friends and  relatives.
SUFFRAGETTE SENTENCED.
NOTTINGHAM, Eng., July 28 ���
Miss Irene Casey, a mllltanl suffragette, was   aenten l    yesterday I
fifteen  months' imprlsonmenl  on a
charge of being In possi    ���     -   ���
plosives  wll
mining a felony.
the intention   of com-
TORONTO, July 28.���Three men
v. ire shot on the construction work
of the Trent Valley Canal as the result of a spree. The men are not
dangerously wounded. Wm. J.
Campbell Is alleged to have done
the shooting and search Is being
made for him.
Maitre
FEtrmND
LABORI
GoutftJEL *
YN&QilLrW THE DELTA TIMES
THURSDAY, JULY 30, Uu.
AUSTRIA WILL
NOT HESITATE
Sews   of   Outbreak    of   Hostilities
Greeted in Vienna With Wave
of Enthusiasm.
VIENNA, July 29.���It is with a
feeling of relief that the people in
the dual monarchy look forward to
the war with Servia, which was yesterday formally declared. Even certain knowledge that Russia would
intervene would not now cause Austria to hesitate a moment or alter
her course in the sligh'.est.
News of tbe formal declaration of
war ran through the city before
extra editions of the newspapers
could reach the v'.idors' hands and
was everywhere greeted with a spirit
which might be described as close to
exultation.
Censorship strict.
Vienna is absolutely without news
of the movements of the troops,
which the papers are naturally forbidden to print. A sharp censorship
has been established over the press;
and all other means of communication. An immense but quiet crowd
which constantly increased in numbers assembled before the war ministry. Cheers greeted the appearance of military officers and the
ministry officials.
Official Statement.
Tiie evening papers published the
following inspired statement:
"In well informed circles the view
is held that so far as Sir Edward
Grey's proposal is to localize the
conflict between Austria-Hungary
and Servia, the former can declare
herself entirely agreed with Sir Edward Grey's remarks, but regarding
what lie has said concerning the
suppression of military operations,
affairs have proceeded much too far !
to allow anything to be done in "this |
direction."
Food Prices Soar.
VIENNA, July 29.���There was an
abnormal rise in the price of provisions yesterday, which caused great
indignation on the part of the public. Vegetables in many cases trebled in price.
Feeling ran so high that in many
instances stallkeepers in the markets were mobbed or assaulted and (
the police had to be called out to restore order. The authorities declare
that the sudden increase in the price
of provisions and vegetables is totally unwarranted.
A committee    appointed    to deal
with the    question   of   provisioning
the country sat yesterday to discuss
the regulation of prices in order   to
prevent the public being cheated. A
similar meeting was held in the Diet.
It was officially asserted that there
was    no    reason    for   apprehension
with regard to the food supplies.
Families of Reservists.
Official arrangements    bave been
'made to take care of families of re-
Isorvlsts called    to    the    colors.    In
I event a reservist is killed or reported missing an allowance of about 23
cents per day   for   each adult   nnd
12  1-2 cents a day for children will
! be continued for six months.
Germany Watches Russia.
BERLIN. July 28.���No confirmation hud been received up to a late
hour last evening either by tlle German Foreign Office or tiie Russian
Embassy of the mobilization of the
various army corps in Russia reported in yesterday's despatches to
London.
A German official declared flatly
that any Russian mobilization
against Austria, partial or otherwise,
meant war. German mobilization
orders would tben, he said, immediately be issued and when these once
bad been launched there would be
no possibility of recalling them or
of Germany resting on her arms
while negotiations continued, as the
strategic necessities of war on her
two fronts would force Germany to
strike immediately and hard.
The opinion was expressed in well-
informed Russian circles last night,
however, that partial mobilization of
Russian troops along the Austrian
frontier was quite possible, as an answer to the Austrian declaration of
war on Servia.
Servian officials here appeared to
Nisii Now Capital.
.AaliC-..-_ fJ.0.m,���,B1e.lg.1'.n(.le, AaL_h!._ ! thl"-lk that ~s��cli"a" step"coMuid''be"urT'
dertaken without evoking a German
counter mobilization.
the Servian capital is now located
Nisii, where the Skupstchina (national assembly) met yesterday. All
: between 18 and 6n years of
to bear arms have been
'ut and mobilization is pro-
rapidly, although tlie peas-
'> will have to leave their1
reported to be much j
Servian'
ago abl'
called  i
ceeding
nnls wh
harvesting arc
discontented.
Sharp Fighting on Drlna.
Sharp fighting is reported along
tbe river Drina, where Servian volunteers who attempted to cross the
river were resolutely opposed by
Austrian frontier troops. It also is
reported that Servians fired on their
cwn .-iver transports by mistake,
killing and wounding a
Servian soldiers.
Hague Rules.
The  Ministry  of  Foreign  Affairs
lias addressed  a  verbal  note to the
foreign    representatives,     informing I
them of the declaration of war and'
declaring  that   Austria   will,   on  tlie
Success in Retailing
An essential factor in achieving success in a retail business is ADVERTISING���telling the buyers of your
community  what  you  have for them.
One doesn't need to be exceptionally clever or
a genius to be a success, but one must have an
aim, and pursue it resolutely and intelligently.
The businesses that are prospering and expanding are those that purposefully seek out new-
customers and place before both old and new-
customers the news of their service, In the form
of newspaper advertising.
A NOTE TO THE PUBLIC
Who serve you best���Itusy or lialf-bnsy men?
busy or half-busy shops? Where ls your custom
most desired and appreciated? Is it not at those
shops which stretch OHt the hand of welcome
and invitation���in the form of advertisements
in the DELTA TIMES.
Shop Where You are Invited to Shop
The Royal Bank of Canada
Incorporated 1869.
Capital Authorized    WS.OOO.OOi
CapitelPaidUp   ���11,560,000
Reserve Funds     ���18,800,000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five Million
Dollar*.
It Is the aim of the management of this Bank to make every <u.
positor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to his fln��n,.i_i
affairs. snc*,J
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Upward*
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, on May 3lit and
November 30th each year.
JAMES GRISDALE, Manager. LADNER, B.O.
on the part of Servia, adhere to the
provisions of the Hague conference
of October 11, lull.
Itussinn Proclamation.
ST. PETERSBURG, July 29.���
Tho Russian Government issued last
night the following proclamation:
"Numerous patriotic demonstrations In St. Petersburg and other
cities prove thnt the firm pacific
polity of Etusslo finds a sympathetic
echo among all classes Of the population.
Italian Fleet Arrive.
RO.MR, July 29.���It is reported
that the first arid second naval
squadrons are forming to concentrate at Gaeta, 40 miles northwest of
Naples.
.Ambassadors Pessimistic.
BERLIN, July 29.���The ambassadors' gathering at the weekly reception of the German Foreign Minister, Herr von Jagow, late yesterday,
was decidedly pessimistic.
Tbe 1-tritish ambassador, Sir Edward Goschen, visited the Imperial
Chancellor, Dr. von Bethmann Hol-
n umber of iweg- as *ve" as tllG Foreign Minister,
and it is surmised that he was pressing upon the German government,
the necessity of action to preserve
peace.
Socialists Utter Protest.
Twenty Socialist mass meetings
last night In the workmen's eiuarter
were crowded to the doors and overflow meetings were held. A resolution was adopted denouncing "the
brutal policy of Austria" and demanding the Government to restrain
their war fury. The police were
massed around the meeting places
but the meetings were orderly.
Later the Socialists converged in
procession to the city, singing the
"Workmen's Marseillaise" and
shouting "down with war." Their
intention wns to hold demonstrations
in  "inter den  Linden  but thi
FRANCE READY
FOR ANYTHING
Aviators    Volunteer   for   Service
League of Patriots Issues Call
to Its Members.
had made preparations to cope with
".'lie   Government   hopes,  never-  this and had cordoned off Willie
theless", that the expression of feel-  strasse early    in the
ing of the p ople vill not be tinged
with enmity against the powers
with whom Russia Is at pence, and
with whom she wishes to remain at
peace.
"While the government gathers
strength from tlie wave of popular
feeling and aspects subjects t. retain their reticence and tranquality,
it rests confidentially on the guard-
lansh.p of :. e digauj of the Inter-
i sts i I Rus i i."
Wave or Enthusiasm.
The fact that Austria has declared
wm- became kn iwn o il) late In tbe
��� vening. Thous inds had then gathered through the main streets to the
Pre i i -mib ���. where then- were
sci nei ol enthusiasm.
���-ountod p.die eventually scattered the crowds without great dis-
crder.
eevnmg
several   hundred  of   the  foot
��� mounted police occupied Unter
Linden,
FOR SAFETY PURPOSES.
OTTAWA, July 28.���An order
just i.-sued by the railway commissi mi gives railway companies, oper-
ating under the jurisdiction of the
board, until July l, hug, to make
���several changes in their equipment
for safety purposes.
AERIAL UNION PLANNED.
LONDON, July 28.���Anticipating
the use In tne near future of uero-
planes as freight carriers, officials
of the British Transport Workers'
'������' deration are already planning the
PARIS, July 29.���The French
Government and people appear to be
quietly preparing for war. The
Government is simply awaiting tbe
decision of Russia. Troop trains
are ready and representatives of the
army are on duty in telegraph and
post offices.
The average citizen lias read in
the newfpapers his general instructions concerning mobilization; he
long has had his orders instructing
him precisely when and where to report for service. Large posters on
the bulletin boards in the post offices, city halls and other public
buildings will apprise him of exactly
the hour when his instructions become effective.
The cabinet met late yesterday
afternoon and received the views of
the ministers, but if any decisions
have been made tbey have been
closely guarded. M. Abel Furrl,
police |Under-Secretary of Foreign Affairs,
who took part in the cabinet council,
Immediately afterwards left for
Dunkirk to meet President Polncarc
and Premier Viviani.
There still remains the possibility
that When Austria has occupied
fome Servian territory, she will announce her intention n6t to proc.ed
further, but to hold what she has
taken until Servla gives competent
guarantee that she will observe Austria's wisheH. Hussia would not be
likely to intervene, It is argued, except diplomatically, and negotiations
appear to be going on at tlie present
time between Austria and  Russia.
On the announcement of war last
night, Parle became animated,
There were patriotic demonstrations
In the capital and many other cities
throughout the country, but there
were    also     demonstrations   against
FLOWER SHOW
DULY OPENED
IJig Crowd Attends Annual Event nt
Port ("*M|nitlani���Display Is Excellent.
ni-
and
nnd
Jen
rganlaation of a special aerial trans
PORT COQUITLAM, July 29.-
Beautiful weather marked the opening of the second annual flower show
here this afternoon, and when the
big doors of the hall were officially
declared open by Mr. J. D. Taylor,
M.P., at two o'clock the big grounds
of the Agricultural Society, under
whose auspices the event is taking
place, were packed with a large and
representative gathering of citizens
and prominent people from outside
points.
Mayor Gray and members of the
New Westminster City Council were
present and several members of the
Coquitlam Municipal Council attended also. There was a far better and
more representative' collection of
flowers exhibited than l.Tst year, and
all the different varieties of outside
and hot-house plants were on view.
A good programme of sports was run
off during the afternoon.
E. _L. BERRY      SsJ!
Grocer and Baker
Buy IMPERIAL FLOUR, made ot Eburne Mil
SPECIAL WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR
LADNER, B. C.
BREAD DELIVERED TO  CRESCENT ISLAND,   TUESDAY   AND
FRIDAY.
LUMBER!
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers and Dealers ln all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors, T urnlngs and House Finishings.
Phone R14 Eburne. Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow.
*********************************** t************/******
DELTA   BOTEL
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
t
Ladner, B. O. Phone 2
Dining Room Open All Day Sunday.   Private Dining   '
Room for Tourists.    Goptu Garage
***********************->*******<t**->*************4**4V>
Fresh and  Cured Meats
DELTA MEAT MARKET
A. N. YORK, Proprietor.
Phone 21
Xo. 1 Shamrock "Incm nn,! i'mn,.
No. 1 Circle Ilacon and iliiina.
No.  1  .Southern Cross  Hi I tei.
Wince November Last We, Have K.��m*.<��l Nothing But No.  1 Stall
Fed Steer Reef. )^t% -*|��,*i-**fef >*��fi��|g'f U    .
YOUR IMTRONAGi."    S SOLICITED.
AUSTRIA RECALLS HER
SONS FROM CANADA
Special Mobilization Order Affecting
Austrian Citizens in Dominion
Has Heen Issued.
tho war,
A large number or noted French
aviators led by Roland Garros, In a
jletter to the Minister or War, have
offered their services.
Maurice Barres, member of the
Chamber <>r Deputies and president
of tlie League of Patriots, bus Issued
a call for a big demonstration on
the arrival at Paris of President
Polncare to sonify the affirmation
of the triple entente and readiness
for the service of France.
WINNIPEG, July 2B.-���-A special
mobilization order in connection
with the Auatro-Servlan war has bean
Issued  to apply to   Western  Canada.
The order is dated July 28,
Geo* go Reintnghaus, Austrian oon-
jsul, said yeeterday there are I5(i,-
(���.1)   Austrian-)   In   Weatorn   Canads
|aiid those concerned  wound  be no-
[tilled Individually by letter thai thi Ir
corps bad heen ordered to the front.
Proclamations as  to   mobilisation
will be published In the German and
Ruthenlan newspapers of the West.
The Winnipeg consulate has jurisdiction   over   Austrian   interests  lu   the
three prairie provinces, there being
an honorary consulate in Vancouver
for British Columbia,
SACKS
BRACKMAN-KER MILLING CO.
Victoria, Vancouver, Ne\r Westminster
and H. N   RICH, Agent, Ladner, B. C.
Vhe *Delta Vi
imes
GRANDSON BEARS STANDARD OF GRAND8IRB.
KELOWNA.
What might have been a serious
accident occurred last Sunday when
Bilee i. the little eight-year-old
daughfei of Mr, Fred Armstrong, of
the Morrison-Thompson Co., while
oul  for n spin on the Inke with her
Ifather    .-md eome    friends, got  her
I hair caught in the fly wheel of the
launch, which resulted in ilmost
tent-Ins off her acAlp, The child
was wearing a wrist wntch and was
I bending over to look nt it wlie:: the
end of her hair touched the engine,
the revolving wheel catching the
hair and drawing her down to the
engine, nnd but for the quickness of
her lather, who happened to be close
by, nnd making a sudden grab for
the    hair close    to the    engine and
i wrenching  It  loose  with  a   tremen-
#1.00 A YEAR p'"bAr_nc.
U. S. A.
$1.50
CRESTON.
Ole EC. Tofte, or Granum, Alta.,
who sold hls farm there and came
to Creston to live, was round dead
at the -Me of the road, his arm linked   ill  th ���  bridle rein    of  liis   horse.
I The jury brought in the verdict that
1 tbe d a.ed came to his death frond
natural 'aus, a,
HOPE NEWS.
The late   I.t.-Col.  Ogle  Robert  Gow.in,   M.P.,   father   of   Orangeism jdous pull, she would have undouht
in  British Ameirca, and  hls grandson,  Mr.  Harcourt Ferguson,  who Is  eilly been drawn In and crushed to
carrying on tbe work and took an active part In celebrations this year. ,death.
(MASK.
Chase will shortly have the added
convenience of being able to telephone on the long distance line,
work commencing in a few days on
a line thai will run from Kamloops
through Chase to Cerieta.
KELOWNA .
Two Chinamen, Wong Ding and
Joe Sing, were arrested this week
al   on,-   of   the   railway   camps   near
the summit, charged with a murderous assault upon a white man cook
at the CUlip, The pair were brought
Into town and, on being formally
charged, vvere remanded until Saturday.
Building activity still continues In
11 lope.     There are lour new cottages
nearing completion on    F.rt stieet,
which will help to house lhe i.iany
1 new-comers who will be engaged on
bridge construction.   Conwaeiur Cox
lias the work In hand. -
\ teamster, named llnriin "ton,
working lor .McArthur Ilros., on the
K. V. It. grade, fell under the wheels
Ol *i wagon and was crushed to
death.
Plant for the construction oi the
StOel bridge at Hope Is on tlie
ground, and operations, states Supt.
SchwaTts, of the Hamilton Bridge
Company, will start In a month's
.time.
.Mrs. Li Gibson, taken suddenly ill,
was taken to Vancouver Hospital by
Mr. Clbson.
I>. W. .Martin, rormerly with H.
!Dirks & Co., Vancouver, has opened
a jewellery store here.
Hope has been threatened by bush
tires.     D'Arcy McDonald put a gang
o," men nt work und after three days
fighting averted the danger.
li. Carlson, of tho firm of Vlsberg
& Carlson, contractors and builders,
arrived In town this week with bis
crew of men to commence work on
the K. V. R, bridge construction.
Miss Dovlnney, who is a sister of
Mis. Ilanihly, departed this week lor
her home in Philadelphia u"''1'
spending three weeks here.
Steve Madison, until recently the
superintendent of the Vancouver
Water Works, spent Sunday In town
ami made a preliminary survej ol
Sliver Creek and estimate of the
possible cost of a water service to
Hope.
Harold Fans, brother 0: Civil
gineer Kniis, of the EC V. R. received
serious Injuries to his head Wednesday  afternoon  while engaged
the camp acetylene gas plant,
jaw was badly cut and    his
loosened.
The Misses Whitworth and Miss
Rnanlck, of Chilliwack, are here en
their vacation at the Brunton house,
about
Faus'
teetli ___\
THURSDAY, JULY 30, 1914.
THE DELTA TIMES
...LOCAL ITEMS...
Mr.   Cave-Browne-Cave
t0 udner on Tuesday.
returned
Urs.     Hartnell,  of Lulu    Island
spent Monday shopping in Ladner.
.Mrs.  A.  Parmlter is convalescing
from her recent Illness.
Mrs. A,
Sunday.
Heath visited Eburne    on
Mr.  Lamb  was  in  Vancouver on
business on Thursday.
Mr. V. Taylor and Mr. Graham mo-
��� jtored to the races at Mlnoru on Sat-
Ijurday.
i     The Women's Missionary    Society;
of  St.   Andrew's ' Church     wilt  not |
.meet again until the month of Sep-'
tember.
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
O u
0 VICTORIA  NEWS. O
o o
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO-.
Mr. Townsley, manager of the Mu-
,tual  Fjre     Insurance    Company  at
Mr. W.  Maxwell spent  the  week ! Vancouver,  was in Ladner on busi-
end at Boundary Bay.
Mr. Gifford visited Vancouver on
Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wood, of Vancouver,
motored to Ladner on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Walters motored to
Vancouver on  business on Tuesday.
Dr. Kerr Wilson motored to Van-
mver on Tuesday.
Mr.
ankle.
Henry Jordon,  who hurt his
is again about.
Dr. Wilson spent Sunday and Monday in Vancouver.
Mrs. Clement has been
few days.
ill for a
Mr. J. Johnson went to Vancouver
oi, business on Monday.
Ml
Ner,
Mr.
spent
. A. Clausen, of New Westmin-
was in Ladner on Tuesday.
B.  Hune, ot Crescent Island,
he week end here.
Miss L.  Mills, of Burnaby, visited
New Westminster on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Clark spent
Sunday in Vancouver.
Mr. Thos. Thirkle went to Vancouver mi Thursday.
Mrs.  Sword,  o'f Victoria,  is visiting her mother, Mrs. Devereaux.
Mr. A.  Liggins made a business
trip to Vancouver ou Monday.
ness on Tuesday.
Miss Oliver, of Vancouver, was in
Ladner, Monday, on business.
Mr. E. L. Crosby left on Monday
for the East.
Mr. Carson went to Vancouver on
Thursday on  business.
Mr. H. D.  Benson left on Friday
for Calgary.
Father Chaput and party motored
to auto races at Mlnoru on Saturday.
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Baker motored  to
Vancouver on Tuesday.
Mr.   Crighton,  government  assessor, was in Ladner on Tuesday.
Mr. James Murphy, president of
the mill returned to Toronto on
Tuesday, having been here on business the past week.
The oil on tbe roads has proven
such a success that it has been decided to oil more of them. The oiler started to work on Tuesday.
The Howard boys broke up camp
at English Bluff on Saturday, and
have returned to business after a
pleasant holiday.
Miss Marjorie Clement and her
guest Miss Heely spent a few days
at Mrs. Lanning's camp at Grauers'
Beach.
Mr. Wm. Walter, with Mr. and
Mrs. du Moulin and Mr. Joseph du
Moulin, motored to Vancouver on
Sunday, returning via New Westminster.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Foster motored to
Vancouver on Tuesday.
Miss B. Fenton went to Vancouver
on Wednesday.
Mr.  Beattleson  visited Vancouver
on Tuesday.
Mr. Hugh    Slater made ��� a flying
trip to Vancouver on Tuesday.
Annie May Smith, pupil of Miss
Kirkland, successfully passed with
honors the Toronto College of Music primary examination at Columbian   College,   New  Westminster.
Mrs. Heath, recently of the Hudson Bay of Vancouver, and formerly
of Spokane, has taken charge of the
dry goods department of Lanning,
Fawcett & Wilson.
Mr.  Hugh   Savage  returned  from
Victoria on Sunday.
Mr
Mr
DUVI
8. Brodie and Mr. Wm. Taylor
in Vancouver on Sunday.
loseph  Newell  went to Van-.
. Saturday, on business.
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Applegate visited
Vani ouver on Sunday.
Hi
.  Kmerson  Wenzel    spent
end in Vancouver.
the
Ur. Wilmhurst rode to Vancouver
Thursday on business.
Mr.  and  Mrs.  Berry
couver on Wednesday.
visited  Van-
Dr. King  motored  to  Vancouver
on Sunday.
Messrs. Maclntyre, of Vancouver,
spent the week end in Ladner. Mr.
Mclntyre created some excitement
by climbing the steps of the municipal hall with his Metz automobile on
Saturday evening.
Mr. R. L. Hanford made a trip to
Vancouver on Sunday.
For all Building Supplies and Fuel
1011, apply to the B.C. Transport Co.,
iLtd., 505 Westminster Trust Build-
ling. Office phone 826; wharf phone
'580.
Old Hotel Man Dies.
On Friday morning, at his home,
136 Medina street, William Jensen,
one of the pioneer hotel keepers of
Victoria, passed away. Mr. Jensen,
who was a native of Denmark, came
to Victoria thirty-eight years ago.
In 1S76 he became the proprietor of
tbe old Occidental, on Johnson
street, then the leading hotel of Victoria. Later he operated the Dallas.
Literary Honor.
Mr. Clive Phillips-Wolley, of So-
menos, has been made a Fellow of
the Literary Division of the Royal
Society (Canadian Branch.) The
distinction is one of the first, if not
the first, of its kind awarded in this
country.
Chinese Uses Knife.
Taken unawares as his back was
turned to the other, Ah Sing, an
eighteen year-old Chinese youth,
was attacked and seriously injured
by his fellow employee, Fung Puey,
In the kitchen of the restaurant at
615 Fisguard street on Saturday
night. Fung Puey used a long knife
with a razor edge with such effect
that Ah Sing almost bled to death
before he could be bandaged up by
the police and conveyed to the Jubilee Hospital.
Pioneer Farmer Dies.
At the ripe age of 88 yeajrs, the
death occurred on Saturday at the
residence of his son, Mount Tolmle,
of Mr. S. F. Jones, well and favorably known to a majority of pioneer
residents of the city and district as
one of the most successful farmers
of the Saanlch Peninsula.
Police Pension Scheme.
The proposed pension system for
the police force has been postponed.
The Board of Police Commissioners
desired to further deal with the matter, and the report recently forwarded by the commissioners to the
Council was withdrawn.-
Bank Opens Branch.
The Imperial Bank of Canada
opened a new branch on Douglas
street, In the B.C. Permanent Building, on Monday, July 2 7. This Is a
sub-branch to the main office.
Mrs. E. Connor, of Bradner, B.C.,
was a visitor in Ladner on Sunday.
Mr. Lockhead
en Wednesday.
visited   Vancouver
Dr, Wilson and party motored to
Crescent Beach on Sunday.
Mr. Duncan Gilchrist returned on
Tuesday from Barnston Island, hav-
ln|  completed the work there.
Mrs. Whittaker and children spent
a few days this week with Mrs. Lanning at Boundary Bay.
A son was born on Saturday, July
25, lo Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lord, of
Sunbury.
On   .Sunday,  July  26,
orn   io   Mr.   and   Mrs.
nil.
son   was
J.  Brad-
VIrs. P. Arthur went to Vancouver
Tuesday  where she will spend a
'   days on  business.
Mr. Teller, of I'oint Roberts, has
imrchased a six cylinder Studebaker
automobile.
Misses   Eva  and  May York spent
week end at Camp Napenete at
Maple Beach.
Dr. McMillan. Of Vancouver, with
his family motored from Vancouver
tor the week end al  Boundary Bay.
Mr. and Mrs. ('. Brown and Mr.
A. Paterson motored to Vancouver
Tuesday.
Mr. Handford shipped a carload of
Delta horses to Edmonton on Monday.
Mrs. R. Wilson and little son spent
a few days with Mrs. Walters in
camp at Maple Beach.
Air. and Mrs. R. J. Stokes with Mr.
and Mrs. Cullls motored to Vancouver on Thursday.
Mr. Felix Guichon and party motored to the automobile races at
Minoru  Park  on  Saturday.
Dr. and Mrs. .Sipprell, of Vancouver, who have been visiting Mrs.
Lanning at Boundary Bay and other
friends in Ladnei- returned to Vancouver  the  end   of  last   week.
CRESCENT, July 29.���Miss .De
Wolf Smith is the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. Watts.
Mr. and Mrs. Davidson, of Vancouver, who are camping on Mr.
Kerr's lot, motored to Boundary Bay
on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Clute returned
to their camp on Saturday, after
spending a week at Harrison Hot
Springs.
Misses Brown, of New Westminster, are visiting Miss Gertrude
Rogers.
Mr. Webb is spending a few days
with his family.
Mr. and Mrs! Lynch had for Iheir
week end guests Mrs. and Miss Btlo-
deau.
Those who motored down to Crescent on Sunday were: Mr. and Mrs.
Tait and son, Mr. and Mrs. C. Matheson and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. J.
A. Cunningham and daughters, Dr.
and Mrs. Wilson, of Ladner, Mr. and
Mrs. Taylor, Ladner, Mr. Duthie,
Chilliwack.
Mr.   and   Mrs.  Shallenberger  and
Mrs. .Chiver,   of   New   Westminster,
are  spending  a   few   days  with  Mr.
and Mrs. C. A. Welsh.
The ferry Scanlon  made an extra j     The  Misses  Lord,   of  New  West-
trip after ten o'clock on Sunday, as  minster, are  the guests of  Mr.  and
Miss Leona Whitworth visited Van-1thirteen    automobiles,  two    vehicles  Mrs. E. D. MacKenzie.
and two milk wagons were waiting. Mr. Annandale had a party of
Two machines and the milk wagons j young men from New Westminster
were not able to be accommodated,   to spend   the   week   end
Miss B. Fenton returned Saturday,
having spent last week visiting in
Vancouver und Chilliwack.
Mr. A. Mati)onalil, former minister|
of the Baptist Church was a visitor j
here on Sunday.
Mr. Belle, of the Royal Bank
staff, who has been away on a two
weeks' vacation, returned on Monday. Mr. McDonald, who has been
relieving Mr. Belle, returned to Vancouver the same day.
The many friends of Pastor D. G.
MacDonald, who has been 111 for
some time, will be glad to hear he
will resume his work in the Baptist
Church Sunday next.
Mr. Satchell Clark, of B. C. Milling and Dredging Co. was in Ladner,
Saturday in connection with business regarding the drilling at the
waterworks.
Tiie British Columbia Telephone
exchange, which previously has been
closed, cutting off service from
Woodward's Landing, which terminates in that office, will hereafter
be kept open
CRESCENT NEWS.
Portable
Baths
Mad* of Brazilian Para
Rubber, pressed into
heavy duck, then Vulcanized under high pressure
insuring against cracking, peeling or mildew.
When not in use can be
folded into small space.
Each bath is guaranteed
by the manufacturers for
five years.
PRICE ONLY
$8.50
SEE OUR WINDOW
Clement & Lambert
BICYCLES
AND REPAIRS
Automobile Accessories,
Oils and Gasoline
Agents for Pennsylvania
0:1 Proof Vacuum Cup
Tyres and Special Fcrd
Type.
Taylor Electric Co.
Phone L60.
Ladner
couver on Thursday
on Friday.
returning home
��� Mrs. Llpsteine, Of Atlanta, Georgia,
is visiting her sister. Mrs. 1). B,
("rant.
The Ladner - Steveston
ferry Service
Spring and Summer Schedule
Beginning Monday. April 20, the
steamer Sonoma will run on hei
spring and summer schedule, as follows: Leaves at 8.30 a.m., 12.30
and 6.30 p.m. Vancouver passengers can make connection by taking
the 8.30 a.m., 12.30 and 6.30 p.m.
cars at Granville Btreet station. New-
Westminster passengers should take
Among i the Eburne cars at 8.00 a.m.,  12.00
Miss Currie and
Wright, ul" Vnncouver,
'lay with Mrs. Clement.
Miss     Ruth
spent   Sun-
Miss \.  Lister, of
ii \ letting Mrs. !*.
II izelgrove.
Vancouver, has
Hutcherson, at
Mr. A. K. I.a
Jackson Co., of
was in Ladner
ing over the Delta potato crops, with
Mr. S.  W.  Walters, and  has  in  view
I many  prospects of  purchasing same
| for fall delivery.
The  W.   C.  T.   0.   will   meet  with j 	
Mrs.  Lanning at  her camp at Grau-|    Rev. J. .1. Hastie expected to leave
er's Beach on Tuesday, August  4.     ion  his annua]   vacation     this  week,
but   has  deferred   going   until   alter
Mr, and Mrs. Chevalley and party
motored to Vancouver Thursday evening via New Westminster.
s Qra< e Grey spent
* ' eh    With   friends
a   few  da\>
in  Vancou-
Mr.  .1.  Donahue, of  Vancouver,
' the gm st   for the  week of Mrs.
Slater.
II.
lessre, Mclntyre, of
Tuesday to spend two
ittlong  and   friends  in
Vancou ver.
weeks Willi
Vancouvr.
S.S. Birdswell loaded n cargo of
��� and potatoes on Sunday for Vic-
"la and  the Island.
Mr.  Fred   Arthur  wishes  to thank
the people of Ladner and the Delta
for their assistance nt the fire on
Monday,
The Great Northern construction
crew completed on Tuesday a large
cattle corral for Mr.  A.  D.  1'iilersiiii.
Mrs.   Vork,   with   Misses   May  and
i  Vork  went   to    Vancouver on
d nest ay,
mother left
weeks' visit
friends at  Esquimau,
Mrs, Calberl and hei
on   Friday     for  a  two
i with
August 2, so will hold the services
as usual next Sunday. During his
absence the pulpit will be supplied
by students from  Westminster Hal!.
Tiev.
Mrs.  Sydney
and Friday
Bench.
Mr. Whittaker with Mrs. Lan-
nnd  Miss Weare motored    to
Trust  spent Thure- nlng
visiting at crescent   Vancouver o��� Wednesday.
  I     Chief of Police Bradshaw. of Xew
(Westminster,  motored    through   the
Delta on Sunday.
Mrs.   Dickinson,  of  Port  Guichon,
i on Thursday to camp at Grauer's
each,
Mr. L,  .1. Ladner    and  party    of
'lends motored  from Vancouver on
mday,
I      Mr, jnd   Mrs    It.   I,   Stokes  with
Mr.  an* Mrs.   IV Clark,  motored to
! Crescent Beach on Sunday.
those who made up the party were:
Van, of    Dakin    & I.Messrs. Jack Bhadwell,  F.  Cunning-
.   Armstrong,  11.  C, ham, B. Sutherland, B. Whltaker.
on  Wednesday, look-'     Mr. and Mrs. Mills and A. S. .Mills
jare staying at the hotel.
Mr, lack Cfl-fard and E. Cooper
spent Sunday at VV. K. Gilley's.
Mrs. George Adams entertained
in honor of her house guest, Mr,s.
Endicott, on Thursday afternoon
last. Among the guests were: Mes-
dames .1. H. Dowd, D. F. Walker, T.
Johnson, John Peck, Puinplirey.
Harry Webb, James Gilley, Ed Hell
and EHott Rogers,
On Saturday evening Mrs. Adams
entertained In honor of Miss Gladys
Brunea, of Blaine. Dancing and
games were participated in. TTie
guests were made up of tli.' "oimli r
set, who were: Misses (ieriildine
Dowd, Ethel Wlnteimite, Gortrude
Rogers, Eileen Gilley. Beta Gilli,y.
Frances Gilley, Ruth Held, Tamils
Held, Grace Rldge, Susie Clark, Opal
Clark, Vaneouver, Ileal ric Savers,
Vera Gilley, Uutli Agar; Messrs,
Stacey, Jim Smith, Ernest Welsh,
Dean .Maxwell, Jack Shadweil, Bldii
Cooper, Jack Gilford, Roy and Roland Gilley, RufUS Gilley, Arthur
Rogers, Mr. Burns, Vancouver. Mr.
and Mrs. Clarence Burpe., Bulling-
ham.
Mrs. Phillips hii for her guests
;lnst week Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, Mr--.
and 6.00 p.m. and the Steveston cars
at Eburne.
Mr, York lost a valuable steer
when the Seattle train, near Col-
brooke. ran over the animal which
became frightened, separating from
tbe herd and running in front of the
train.     Il   could   afterwards  only  be
gathered up In small pieces.
Large trad of good valley farming land just thrown open for tree
settlement in Oregon. Over 2(10.-
000 acres In all. Good Climate, rich
soil, and does not require Irrigation
to raise finest crops of grain, frull
and garden truck. For largt map,
ful' Instructions and information,
and a plot of several sections of exceptionally good claims, send $3.40
to John Keefe. Oregon City, Orejroi.
Three years a U. 9. surveyor and lira- Lester and Grace  Wtlojii, of Van-
berman,    An  opportunity  : > gel  a couver,  Mr,  Cample!!   Watson, Mr
good   fertile   free   homestead
lown  and   market.
n ear
Mr. Bay Hutchinson, Mr,
|X-    nnd   Wallace     Feulon
ancouver on Thursday.
J. Wll-
Mr.  F   Murphy   of Toronto, snent
few days With  liis son.  Mr. Oliver
were  in   Murphy.
Mrs.  e.  Webster, of Vancouver
'""lined home on Thursday, having   been
Mrs.     McAllliff"*,     Of     Vaneouver.
with     her tWO     little sons,   who  has
visilin-v   Mrs.   Slater,
returned
h|e  a   pleasant   visit   with   friends
re,
Fi|r strawberry, raspberry nnd all
other fruit boxes try the British Columbia    Manufacturing    Co.,
Westminster, B.C.
on  Friday to Vancouver.
New
j-jnno.nn , $2nno.oo ��� sioon.nn
The shove amounts are In my hands
fnr investment I" tnortgaras on
neita lands. If. N". Rich, Ladner,
B C,
Mrs.   Holllngswortii   ,of the  water
"'ks had nmong ber guests on Sun-
1 '.-' Miss Myrtle Grant.  Miss Tlielnia
| lark,  Mr.     Acre  McRae    and   Mr.
phillp Guichon.
Tlie battleship Sea Lion, which
fought In the recent Hindu battle.
caused much interest to spectators
on Sunday, being docked at Woodward's Landing.
RUSSIANS  WII,I, RACE BEAR.
NOME. Alaska,'July 29.���Captain
John Koren, commanding the Smith-
Ionian Institution's expedition on
the power schooner Eagle, arrived
.,.,.,.;, .-.,,,,, uberl i ahd ret orte I
that three Russian government
steamers, the Tobol, the Walgatch
ami the Ty in i r exported to s-iii Immediately "i attempt the rescue of
the Stefansson Bhlp Karluk's men.
mr.rooned on Wrangel island. Thp
Russians hope to heal the revenue
cutter Ilea--, whloh must stop en
route to laud  mall.
^ijKfZrOjy
VV. Keary.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Walker were
the week end guests of Mr. Brine.
Mrs. Dunn ami s.ir, of Vancouver,
are visiting Mrs. Qe  ttft Adams
Mr. an!  Mrs   il.  A.  All-^n, nf New
Westminster,    ire   spelling a  few
days with Mr. and Mrs.  |   ,\   Rennle.
Mr. and  Mrs.  Agar  had   for their
I week e id  guest   Mis.   Van  Usin,  ot
New W. stminster,
Mrs. w. s. Raid enl ir a ppd soii.o
of her lady  fri u Is on  M uiilny
���-y -.tor's  cnughi',  curt 3  ccMh,
r:_t r.r.4 luncs.
Ladner Estate
'I he subdivision plan of the late
i Mr. VV. II. Ladner's farm, adjoin-
Ill, g the village of Ladner, having
| been registered, lhe property is now
j In Mr. II. N. Rich's hands for sale.
I Plans may be seen at Ills ofil'ce.
| Ladner,   and   terms   and   prices   ob-
Perry Auto Stage
Ladder-Vancouver Service
Auto leaves corner Fraser
Arm nnd River Road alt 7:00
and 10:00 a.m. and 1:00 and
6:00 p.m., connecting with all
ferries at Woodward's Landing.
FARE 35 CENTS
Ferry Free.
1)15. I", li. THOMPSON
Dentist.
Sensitive envita-s    prepared    and
filled  absolutely  painlessly    by  the
new  nitroiis-oxlde-oxygen  method.
Limine  Station, 11.  C.
Phono Eburne 111
Taking tn tha Pilot
(Ma* to ea�� t*�� t��^ ���__**��(-ST**
tommtmrnt
For Sale, For Exchange Wanted to
Purchase, To Let, Loet. Found, Work
Wanted, situations Vacant, 1 cent per
word. Minimum, X cents for any on*
adv.. These rates for cash with ordsr.
All Want Ads. must be In by 1 v.m.
on Thursday.
FOR SALE���For sale cheap one
Massey-Harrls "Great West" I
arator.     Will sell cheap for i	
or will trade for stock or produce.
Terms If required. Machine eta
be seen at Windebank's Lumber
Yard, Misalon City.
FOUND���A sum of money. Owner
can have same by identifying and
paying for advertisement. Apply
White Store.
FOR SALE���Grant's Bakery and
Confectionery as a going concern,
at Ladner. Xi. 0. Grant's Bakery,
Ladner, B.C.
WANTED���An apprentice to dressmaker; one willing to learn. Apply   Miss   LaChance,   Delta  street
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of Soda  Water,
Ginger Ale,  and nil Kinds of
Summer Drinks.
Your Patronage Solicited.
Delta Motor Transfer
Freight Service Daily, to and
from Vancouver, Eburne,
I.miner.
Vim. Phone Sey. 764 Ladner <i">
IIEI.lt.  HUGH   Mgr.
DRS. WILSON I WILSON
PHYSICIANS
AND  SURGEONS
Oddfellows' Building
Ladner
General Office Hours
"What's Your Phone Number?"
Can You Answer Tbia Question
If  not,   don't   you   know     you     are
losing    business and  running  riBk.
Whnit is more necessary than a telephone In case of sickness or fire?
Delta   Telephone   Co.,   Ltd,
YOl It   HOME  COMI'ANY.
PILE DRIVER ON THE JOB.
Made
White
and  bcrlr .
as cms   I tallied from   mu
lirtmedlate Start   Will
Government  Wharf
Rock.
WHITE ROCK, July 28.���A pile
driver from the Fraser River Pile
Driving Company In tow of Ciiliey
Bros.' tug<-]iii!Tani." entered the
port of White Rock yesterday afternoon, and has mi ired near the G.
N. it. di pot and the Dominion gov-
ernment customs and Immigration
offices. This pile driver, with u
gang of ten men under charge of
Foreman Simpson, will Immediately
commence driving operations, with
the piles already on the ground and
prepared by Contractor Rice for the
Dominion government pii r and wharf
al   ibis   point,
The bazaar -mil sale of work held
here on Thursday last under the
auspices of ths White Rock Ladies'
Aid netted about $200, which will
go  towards  church   furnishings.
The Kev. Dr. (J. C. Pidgeon, of
Vancouver, Will deliver an address
ill the Church Hall here on Wednesday  evening,   his   subject   being   "A
Impression   of   llie   Old
Canadian's
Land."
Mr. aud Mrs. Harry Kirk, of the
Dominion customs service, Winnipeg, are visitors of Mr, and Mrs, n.
T. Kirk in their summer home here,
This is their flrsl visit to the i iasl
and tin., are so charmed with general conditions that tlv y are content'
it mc taking up permanent resi-
di ni e either here or New West-
minstei Mr. Kirk 1? brother oi li.
T. Kirk whom he has not seen for
about sixteen yi
A brass band for White Hock is in
process of formal ion. It will be under the managemeni of l_, O. L
Si m ah moo.
Vani DUVer   people   raine   down    In
large numbers Saturday and Sunday
as well as numerous Xew Westmin
ster follis. Many �� r king summer c ttnj es for the month ol
Angus' a- iy a few of which are now
available, Xh i -*ai m weather, together '.villi the tidal condition.,
makes sea bathli m st ettr
these flnys and ibsi pnsfims Is ; ���-
dulgi d in to tha full by '1 .1
young, THE DELTA TIMES
THURSDAY, JULY 30, 19i4
COMPELLED TO
DRAW SWORD
���Bur Providence Has Decreed Otherwise,"   Pathetically   Declares
the Aged Emperor.
VIENNA, July 29.���A manifesto
tfcsued last night by the Emperor
F.a . is j ��� . ph, afl .' stating that it
bail " r.i b s tervent wish to dedicate bis declining years lo preserving the Empire from the burdens
and sacrifices of war, says:
-'Providence has decreed .-ther-
wise. The intrigues of a malevolent
opponent compel in defence of the
honor of my monarchy and for the
protection of its dignity und for the
security of its possessions to grasp
the sword, alter long years of
peace."
The manifesto!* refers to the Ingratitude of Servia for the support
the Emperor's ancestors afforded to
Servian independence; how Servia
for years has pursued a path of open
hostility tu Austria-Hungary; how
Austrian annexation of Bosnia,
which injured no Servian rights,
called forth in Servia outbreaks of
the bitterest hatred.
"My Government," continues the
Emperor, "then employed the handsome privileges of the stronger and
with extreme consideration and leniency only requested Servia to reduce
'her army to a peace footing and promise to tread the paths of peace and
of friendship."
Recalling that it was Austrian
forbearance two years ago that enabled Servla to reap the fruits of .he
struggle against Turkey, the Emperor says:
"Tlie hope that Servia would keep
its word has not been fulfilled; the
flame of its hatred for myself and
my home has blazed always higher.
The design to tear from us by force
inseparable portions of Austria-
Hungary lias been manifested with
exer-lessening disguise."
The manifesto then dwells on the
���'criminal propaganda which lias extended over the frontier, aiming at
the destruction of the foundations of
crder and loyalty in tbe southeastern part of the monarchy and the
leading astray of growing youth and
Inciting it to deeds of madness and
high treason.
It continues:
"A series of murderous attacks in
an organized and well carried out
conspiracy, whose fruitful success
wounded me and my loyal people to
the heart, forms tbe visible and
bloody track of those secret machinations which were operated direct ln
Servia."
Declaring that a stop must be put
tp these intolerable provocations, the
honor and dignity of the Monarchy
protected and its political, military
and economic developments guarded
from continuous shocks, he says:
"In vain did my Government make
a last .attempt to induce Servia to
desist. Servia rejected the just and
moderate demands of my Government and refused to conform to the
obligations forming the national
foundations of peace in the life of
peoples and states. I must therefore proceed by force of arms to secure those Indispensable pledges
which alone can insure tranquility
to now states within, and lasting
peace without.
"in ibis solemn hour, I am fully
cons, inns of the whole significance
of my resolve and of my respousi-
i lilt,   before the Almighty,
"1 have examined and weighed
everything and with my conscience
1 l"'""' I    i out on tin- path that duty
Polnl I     trust     my     people,     who
throughout every storm have always
will1 d iii united loyalty around my
throne -nd have always been pre-
pm ��� i or the severest sai riflces Tor
the honor .greatness and mighl of
Uu- fatherland,
"I tni8| in Austria-Hungary's
brai ������ anil devoted friends ami forces
and in the Almighty ta give victory
tn my arms." ^  *! I.I
1 ' ".mperor'a manifesto is address .1 io all his people,
Bimill..  ANNUAL FLOWER SHOW
; he : irrey Womi n'a Institute
will in1.! their annual flower show
on Pm day, Augim i, i��� the Agriculture i, nl ami grounds, Surrety
' onti . . .��� minutes van. fr,,., vie
'��� "��� i, m I.." ii. i' i.. i, i ni,.nei
'��� ���' I o lor, M.P., has kindly con-
soni i to open the show, which w ill
be u    n to the public al  l p.m,
i       ''��� <��� knei:������ orchestra, of New
Westi    isi r, will furnish the music,
In ���  Idl Ion t-i the display of flow-
1 rs,  im i  ,:.,,| vi getabli.- grown bi*
ire and  tin- trade exhibits ol
irytn a  and   florists,  there  vt iii
be pi ratio   ..I   deci ra ed    riding
id   i-i hides rn' ail ,1 ecrlp-
'���"���"���- from ��� baby buggy to an auto-
"Hi die,      Substantial prizes an- of-
I ai-.cl    i b classes
i " i        , _        made i audy ami
���        in nils  ".id  be 0   .   .    ibis
i ii   I      ,-ou ds : i.d chlldn n's sports
mire ia t
   I parti   ...     i
bi i t from the *���   n tary, P.O.
B >x ���.. Ciovi rdale.
To the Good People of Ladner and
Surrounding District
Do You Know That We Carry a Full Line of
Farming Implements
A few of our special lines are Frost & Wood and Deering
Binders. Adams' Farm Wagons, Cast and Steel Skein; Westminster Steel Skein Heavy Teaming Wagons, and Columbia Hay
Presses.
Do you know that we carry a full line of
Shelf and Heavy Hardware
Paints, Oils and Varnishes, Tinware, Granlteware and Aluminum-
ware, Gurney-Oxford Chancellor Ranges and Stoves. Cutlery,
Crockery, Ship Chandlery, Machine Oils and Greases, Corrugated
and Plain Galvanized Iron, Bar Iron, Pure Manila Rope, Binder
Twine, Barn Hangers and Track, Harness, and, in fact, everything you want?
Do you know that our agent, Mr.   Geo.   T.   linker     of    Ladner,
would be pleased to supply you with any of our goods?
If Not, We Want You to Know It
T.J. TRAPP & CO., Limited
p. S Implement Dept.    691
l-hones:  j General Hardware   59
New Westminster    -    -    -    B. C.
BAD YEAR FOR
INSECT PESTS
Tremendous    Quantity    of    Infected
Fruit Condemned and Sent
Hack to V, S.
VANCOUVER, July 28.���"This is
the worst year of insect pests that
we have had for a decade," said Mr.
Thomas Cunningham, today. "Condemnations at Vancouver for last
week were 8S9 boxes of apples, 1492
of pears, 231>5 of peaches; on Saturday 492 boxes of pears and 1100
boxes of peaches were condemned,
making a total of 4776 packages."
'All this fruit was sent back to
the United Stales, whence it came.
This is a heavy toll, it is true, but
Iwhat can we do but condemn infected fruit? We cannot take tlle
i bailees of having our own orchards
infected. Il is morally certain that
we do not succeed in finding all Infection in green fruit, it is utterly
Impossible to detect all the worms
in green pears until tlie fruit has
i pened up; tin- larvae may not be
iver one-third Inch long nor larger
than a very fi-ie needle, when the
fruit is shipped.
"it is very evident that our cousin, i smith ei th International boundary are in a bad way with orchard
and field pests and diseases. 1 am
officially Informed that the Colorado
potato beetle lias readied Eastern
Washington in its westward inarch.
I see nothing for It than tlie exten-
s.jii of ihe quarantine regulations,
which we now hav,.- against California potato tuber moth, lo all the
states and territories south, lt ls in
my opinion a serious mistake to expose i bis province to the danger of
having our orchards and the fields
Infeoted with pests and diseases
[rom which we an- happily now free.
Oul   fruit growers and  fanners huve
difficulties enough t-> contend with
in settling    up a    new a try Ilka
British Columbia without exposing
i hem to such risks.
"We .-ur very busy fumigating
r.'c-. Th'- quantity treated thus far
this season le so muoh in excess of
i ther years lhat our supply of 1'iiiui-
gant lias run Short, bul we have
si,nie  tWO  tons  now  on  tin-  way.     It
has been decided to Inspect mid
fumigate,  when  necessary, all rai!-
��ay cars thai con;'- in In I. ml l'nii',.
We have found at great inst tbat
cars that cn- used in carrying infected fruit are exceedingly dangerous. One such infected car arriving
In lim v -ry heart of Okanagan Val-
i. > cosl tliis department considerably over two thousand dollars to
eradicate tbe Infection which it convoyed, but we did the Job thorough
., ; ��� \> :i i ,i i am more than t hank,
lull."
CENSUS BUREAU
CHIEF IS DEAD
Mi.   Archibald   Blue,     Chief  Census
Commissioner, Dies at Age of
Seventy-Five.
OTTAWA, July 28.���Archibald
Blue, head of the census and statistics branch, died yesterday at his
residence on Elgin street. Deceased, who was in his 75th year, had
been 111 but a few weeks. He is
survived bv his wife and three sons,
Mr. Wilson Blue, of the News-Advertiser of Vancouver; Captain William A. Blue, an employee In the
civil service, and Mr. Walter E.
Blue, Inspecting engineer of the
public works at Sturgeon Falls.
From 18C7 to 1879 tbe late Mr.
Blue served on the staff of the "St.
Thomas Journal;" then he became
night editor and editorial writer of
"The Toronto Globe." In 1880 he
joined the staff of "The Toronto
World." He organized the Ontario
Bureau of Industries of Which be
was made secretary In 1882. In 188.
he received the appointment ol
Deputy-Minister of Agriculture, anil
was a member of the Royal Commission, which at that time Inquired
Into the mining resources of Ontario.
In July. 19011, he was called to Ot
tawa a.i clef censu, commissioner uf
the Dominion and was promoted
chi-.f officer of the census and statistics branch for Canada In October,  1905.
six VACANCIES I.V SENATE.
l'he   Are   Caused     by     Death���One
Senator Loses Sent   by Ttvo-Ycjir
Absence,
OTTAWA. July 28.���The dentil of
Senator McMillan creates six vacancies in the Senate. They havi- been
caused by iin- deaths of five Benatore
and through the absence of another
fur two consecutive sessions. The
Senator who loses his scat through
nbsence i< Senator McDonald, i>''
;ii ;i i-'i Columbia, 1 in- plai . * ,
cated by death are those of Senator
Sir (Jeoi-ge Boss, Senator: George A
Cox, Thomas Coffey, Wm. Gibson
and  Senator McMillan.
GREAT  RIFLE SHOOTING.
.   ���    : KIM/ED I.V ������<�����].i.i-.'-o�����.
OITTCAOO, July 28.    One womnn
tnd   three  men   were  killed  ins1 i itly
��nd two men and two women injured
when tha automobile in which Lhio
wero riding was struck by B fust pas-
���jonger train near Lake Forest last
��� igh* The dead are: Mr. nnd Mrs
James w. Benham, Edward Wmcii-r-
lees nnd W.  I*. Burin.
WINNIPEG, July 29. The feature of the opening of tb ��� 19th Alan-
it b> Provincial Rifle Association
shunt yesterday was the remarkable
performance of Houghton of the
HOth, who scored one leas than a possible In the Taylor-Wynne match, His
peore was in i over tlj-p 200, 500
'nnd fiiin yard ranges, set-- :i recora
'on these ranges lu Uie M. P, R. A.
shoot.
STRIKE NEAR the pas.
THE CAS. Man., July _S. -A new
gold strike In the Beaver Lake district has hemi reported from Athn-
nanusknw Rapids, A. L, Stewart,
Robert Nassett, II. E. Brandt, W. '
Macken and James B-orsytho, all old
Coball and Porcupine miners, are
tiie discoverers.
l'or\l)    IN"    DOCTOR'S    CELLAR.
TAMWORTH,    Ont., July    29.
Tin   l'iv;te*y  su'TO-rii'l-*:-*  the  dl
,ii. ,i ci of Ml b Bl incite York, th -
30-year-old dressmaker who disappeared from her home here on the
nighi of July s and for whose rein tins an exhaustive search was
made, was cleared up at 8 o'clock
this evening when the body of tbe
woman waa found in the cellar of
the home of Dr. c. K. ii. Robinson,
the physician,
ShilohM
The   family   remedy   for   Coughs   and   Colds
Small   dose.     Small   bottle.     Beit   tlncr*   1870
WASHINGTON STATJS.
SPOKANE, July 28.���Supposed to
have been drowned, identified, buried, and the grave marked by a
tombstone, James McKinnon, the
owner of a 700-acre ranch uear Hart-
line, Wash., a large ranch near Red
Deer, Alberta, and a substantial deposit lu the Bank of Montreal, lias
appeared in Spokane to tbe surprise
o_ his friends and acquaintances. A
man of McKiniion's size was taken
from the river near the Spokane
Casket Factory on November ti of
last year.
School Attendance increases.
BELLINGHAM, July 28.���There
are now 14,778 children In the public schools of Whatcom county, Including Bellinghani, as compared to
14,254 last year, according to the
annual report of County Superintendent Miss Delia L. Keeler. This
is au increase of 52 4 over the census
of last yew. Figures taken from
the report show lucreases and Improvement in all lines of the school
work iii the county. Contrary to the
general belief there are more boys
than girls in the schools or this
county. The census shows 747(5
boys and 7302 girls of school age.
The total enrollment for the year
was 11,288, of which 5685 were boys
and 5548 girls. The total enrollment for last year was 11,087.
Girls Turn to Teaching.
BELLINGHAM. July 28.���One of
tbe apparent results of the minimum
wage law and the eight hour law ror
girls ln this state is that many of
the girls are turning to the prospects
of the teaching profession, according
to Miss Gray, dean of the Rellingham State Normal School. Hundreds of girls have been let out of
many of the big mercantile houses
and factories ot the state as the result ot" the new and increased minimum wage scale adopted by the state
welfare commission and these young
people, many of them, are forced to
see kother means of earning a living.
Will Rnce From Alaska.
BELLINGHAM, Juiy 28 ���Bringing combined cargoes of about 105,-
000 cases of canned salmon and several hundred members of the crews
of two of the northern canneries, the
steamships Windber and Lindsay, of
the Pacific American Fisheries, will
race to this port from the Alaska
peninsula the early part of next
month. The Windber, being the
faster boat of the two, will be handl
capped two days.
Officer to Be Reinstated.
BELLINGHAM, July 28.���Holding
that the attempted discharge of Patrick Jessup from the police force of
the city was without authority of law
and in violation of his rights under
fhe charter and  civil  service  regu
la tions, the superior court has grant
ed a writ of mandate requiring Chief
of Police Callahan to reinstate Jes
sup and  commanding  that  Jessup's
name be placed on the payroll from
May 22 of this year.     The case has
been  under advisement  with  Judge
Hardin for several days.
ELLENSBURG, July 29.���With
dynamite and all the weapons of
skilled tunnel men, the bore of the
Milwaukee's great 12.000-foot tunnel under the Cascades at Snoqual-
mle Pass was pierced Monday morning in a superhuman and successful
effort to save the lives of fifty men,
the day crew working from the east
portal. After five hours of the hardest work in the lives of any of the
hundreds of men, the last rock fell
away, and the men who started in
(lie east portal Monday morning, and
were hemmed in under the heart of
the mountain for five hours, were
free to go out bhe west portal.
Nnleil   Lumberman   Ries.
SEATTLE, July 29.���Thomas Sanders, president of the Bryant Lumber Company, who had been a resident ot King County for more than
thirty-five years, died at the family
home, 3905 Whitman avenue, Sunday afternoon, after a lingering 111-
i ess. Mr, Panders was well known I
in the .lumber industry of the Northwest and also had a large acquaintance among tlie fraternal and social
organizations, being a member of
the Masons and lhe Elks, and a
member of the Arctic Club. He
wns 58 years old. Mr. Sanders had
a notable career, working himself up
te the bead of the Si-attie concern
from a woodsman,
Chautauqua is Opened.
BELLINGHAM. July 29.���With
arrangements completed In accordance with the mosi sanguine expec
tatlonr of the promoters, the irifth
Washington Assembly and Educational Conference commenced lis
plaht-day Chautauqua "t the White
M Ity pavi'.l n. Silver Beach at 8
o'clock last evening, In lis aggregate tbe Chautauqua programme
comprises the most brilliant assembling of talent ever got tin to-
getber here, and each Individual concert will prove to be an inspiring
event.
Will Hnve Frail Cannery,
I.IM.I.IXCIIA \I,   July    29.   -Skagit
.���nn! San Juan county fruil growers
will be asked to Join with Whatcom
county in establishing s market for
their products nnd o cannery to cost
in the ni'. bborhood ol % 16,000 will
be built to bundle a part of the
fruit* The Whatcom county IPruit
and Produce Association will be re-
������<'���'    nd ,������������."-. i   pi nor din��
, to a d ; | al .-, meeting ol
ti, mem-bi rs in ti. ,\. it. hall Saturday afternoon.
Rrawley is iin<i<- Judge.
;    O'.VMMA.    July    lm.    Governor
Rmesl   Lister    Saturday    announced
the appointment of Augustus iimw-
li'v. Ol Mount Vernon, ns judge of
Skagit nnd San .lunti counties to take
the place of Judge Houser, whose
death occurred a raw days ago. Mr.
Primly is former proeecutpr of
Skagit county and will bold tbe office which he Iibs been appointed to
until a successor Is chosen at the
coming November election.
GRAND POST HOLDS
ANNUAL MEETING
1,'liU. J. Hall, of Post No. 2, Native
Sons, Is Elected .Grand
Factor.
VANCOUVER, July 29���Mr. Phil.
J. Hall, of Post No. 1, Victoria, was
chosen Grand Factor at the annual
meeting of the Grand Post of Native
Sons of British Columbia held at
Post No. 2 yesterday afternoon.
Grand Factor J. J. Johnston, of Post
No. 4, New Westminster, presided at
the meotiug, which was the most
largely attended of any yet held.
Victoria was selected as the next
place of meeting, July, 1915. The
following officers were elected:
Grand Factor, Phil. J. Hall, Post
No. 1, Victoria; past grand factor,
J. J. Johnston, Post No. 4, New
Westminster; vice-factor, Mayor
Gray, No. 4, New Westminster;
grand historian, Judge Howay, New-
Westminster; grand treasOrer, F.
Waller, Victoria; grand secretary, R.
H. Carson, Vancouver; district deputies, Victoria, Dr. L. Hartman; Vancouver, S. VV. Miller; Nanaimo, J. P.
McGill; New Westminster, A. H.
Johnston; Ladner, Chris Brown.
SOCKKVES  RUNNING BETTER.
Average Re|M>rted Lnst Night Down
River is Some Thirty to
the Boat.
(From the British Columbian)
Tuesday, July  28
Sockeyes wero running much better in the lower river last night and
the average reported ls some thirty
to the boat, the St. ilungo getting
3,000 fifth this morning.
The Glen Rose cannery collecting
boat had not returned from up-river
late this afternoon, which Manager
Monk declared to be an indication of
a large catch and many fish, for if
the catch was not large the collecting boat would have beeu down
early, long before noon In fact. The
fish appear to be coming in through
Canoe Pass, as the biggest catches
were made there. North Arm fishermen are not doing well, and the
catch on the sandheads is not large.
Movements of the fish are still
slow and the heavy run is not looked
for until next Sunday. There was a
slight lull in the run In the Sound
yesterday, there being but 22,000
fish taken from the traps and landed
at Bellingham and Anacortes. Reports of today's lifts could not be secured, though Bellingham advices
are that tho traps are well filled and
that the run is on ln earnest.
CIVIC ELECTION.
OTTAWA, July 28.���In the election for civic controllers yesterday,
occasioned by the unseating of the
whole board owing to Irregularities
In the conduct of the January elections, but one of the former members was returned, Jos. H. Kent.
The nffw men on the board are Thos.
Claarey, Napoleon Champagne, ex-
M.L.A.,  and  Donald  H.  MacLean.
CAPE  COD  CANAL OPENS.
SANDWICH, Mass., July 29.��� The
Cape Cod canal, dreamed of ever
since the earliest Pilgrims followed
the old Indian trails across the
narrow heel of the long curved pen-
lns-ula which encloses Massachusetts
Bay, was officially opened here today with high officials of the state
nnd many famous New York financiers as the guests of August Belmont, organizer of the company.
DELTA DIRECTORY
Delta municipality  is aitlla,-,
the mouth of the Fraser R   "r I   ,?
finest   agricultural   district   _ Vn
The chief interests in the Delta
farming,    dairying,    _rult     "��� �����
market gardening, sheep and hi '
breeding.    There   are   also    J0"*
canneries in the Delta muuichtn,01
There are shipping facilities   f^
and boat to the markets of cL..
and   the   United   States     The/*
yield is the largest per acre iu _��>
ada, and the sheep and horses __
are the finest iu  British c ,1,
Along the south bank SttaBft
River  there  are  splendid  sites i_J
industries. 8 for
B0��d-.,��f Trade���President, W _
Kirkland- secretary, s. w B-i_i__r
meets 2nd Monday In each 3
Justices of Peace���H. d. Ben_o.no
J. Kirkland. J. McKee, E i   _��
Police Magistrate.���j.  McKee    ^'
Medical Health Officer.���Drt  v
Wilson. -" Km
oroners.���Dr.  A.    ..  King and fir
J. Kerr Wilson. Dr'
School Board.-S. Wright, chairman
A. deR. Taylor, secretarv j \*.
Callan. *'    " Ml"
Farmers' Institute.���C. Davis, pro-
dent; N. A. McDiarmid, secretm
Delta Farmers' Game Protective a^
soclation.���Wm. Kirkland, pr.,|.
dent; A. deR. Taylor, secretary
Delta Agricultural Society.���d a
McKee, president; A. deR. Taylor
secretary. '
License Commissioner.���Reeve A D
Paterson,   Councillor   S.   Horlai
J. Harris, J. McKee, J.P., and B '
L. Berry, J.P.
Member of Parliament.���J. d. Taylor
New Westminster. '
Member of Local Legislature.���F. J,
MacKenzle, New Westminster.
Boat Sailings���SS. Sonoma Ieares
Ladner for Steveston at S.30 a a
12.30 p.m., and 6.30 p.m. connect
ting with the B.C.E.R. cars Ferry
boat leaves Ladner for Wood-
wards at 7, 9 and 10 a.m., l.l|,
3.30 and 6 p.m., returning leavej
Woodwards at 7.30, 9.30 ail
10.30 a.m. and 2, 4 and 6.30 p.a.
On Sunday leave Ladner at 9 md
10 a.m. and 1.30, 3, 6 and 7 p.a.
and half an hour later froa
Woodwards. The S.S. Transfsr
leaves for New Westminster daily,
except Sundays, at 7 a.m.; returning leaves New Westminster at I
p.m., reaching Ladner at 5.30 p.a.
Railways.���Great Northern leavei
Port Guichon daily for Xew Westminster and Vancouver at 7 a.m.;
returning, leaves Vancouver tt
2.30 p.m., reaching Port Guichon
about 6.30 p.m. B.C.E.R., Lulu
Island Branch, E. Stirling, superintendent; Vancouver to Eburni
and Steveston���Cars leave Granville street depot (at north end
Of bridge Over False Creek) to
meet New Delta at 8.30 a.m. and
3.30 p.m. and leaves for New
Westminster via Eburne at 8.00
a.m. and 3 p.m. Special car for
Eburne at 6.00 a.m. Cars leave
Steveston at 6.30 a.m. and hourly
until 11.30 p.m. Sunday service
���First car leaves either termlnui
at 8.30 a.m.; hourly service thereafter until 11.30 p.m.
Post Office.���Hours, 8 a.m. to ?
p.m. Mall for Vancouver eloiei
at 12 noon; fer New Weitmlnrtai
and up river points at 6.,10 a.m.;
closed  all  day Sjinday.
Municipal Council.���Meets tn in*
Municipal Hall, Ladner, on th*
second and fourth Saturday >"
each month at 2 p.m. Iteeve A.
D. Paterson; councillors. Jas. Savage, Joseph Harris, Seymour Huff,
Sam Morley, Chris Blown; clerk,
N.  A.   McDiarmid.
"cdonald
11   a.m ;
prayei
\      CHURCH   NOTICES
Anglican,
Holy Communion, first and third
Sundays at il a.m, second fourth
Sundays at 8 a.m.; matins, 11 a.m.;
Sunday school at 10 a.m.; Eveniim
Service at 7.30 p.m.; Wednesda*
nvanlng, Litany at 8.30. Rev. C. C
Hoyle,   M.A.,   vicar.
Itii|,t!sr Church.
Pastor���Rev.     D.   G.     M
Ladner���Sunday school,
evening service, 7.30 p.m
meeting, Wednesday, 7,30 p.m.; nils
Slonary meeting everv first Weilnea
duy under the auspices of the I.adlex
Circle.
Crescent Island���Sunday school, r
p.m.; service, 3 p.m ; singing prac
tlce and Bible reading. Tuesday, 7.;t<
p in
Gulfside Schoolhouse--Union Sut
day school,  2  p.m.;  singing praotles
and Gospel service,  Friday,  7.30.
Catholic.
Church services will be held every
other Sunday, beginning with Sunday, November 14, 1909. Parochial
mass at 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school,
2 p.m.; evening devotion, 3 p.m.;
a.m. Rev. Father W. Chaput, parish
priest.
SYNOPSIS   OF   OOAL   MINING
REGULATIONS.
Methodist,
Services next Lord's Day al II
a.m. and 7.30 p.m.; class' meeting,
before tho morning service every
Sunday; Sabbath school at 10 a.m.
I very      StiniHy;      Kpworth      League
every Wednesday et 8 p m.    Rev. C.
Vt > lie-:, y Whittaker, pastor.
si. Andrew's Presbyterian.
Services  next  Lord's Day  at   n
a ni. and 7.30 p.m.; week night services on Thursdny evening at 7.20
o'clock; Sunday school al 2.30
Rev. j. j.  Hastie,  minister.
p.m.
Coal mining rights or the Dominion, In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, thi
Northwest Territories aim In a portion of the Province of British Columbia, may be leased for a term
of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not mors than
[2560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
App-icatlon   for  a  lease  inns' ���>*
made by the applicant In person to
ithe  Agent  or  Sub-Agent  of 'In' -11'" \Hl
.trlct In which the rights ,  HI/
jare situated. IIA
In    surveyed    territory    tbe   land
must   be   described   by   seel oni,  or
li gal   subdivisions   of   sections,  and
iln unsurveyed territory tbe tract implied for shall be staked oul by 'he
[applicant   himself.
Bach application must be accompanied by a fee of $5, which will M
: refunded If the rights applied tar
are not available, but not otbi
A royalty shall be paid on !l" m**'
Iebantable output of the mine al '"e
irate of five cents per ton.
I The person operating the ntittt
|shall furnish the Agent with sworn
'returns accounting for the full "''���"���"
tlty of merchantable coal mined n"0
pay the royalty thereon. If the roa
mining rights a���*"��� not belnj? .
ed, such returns should be furnlane
Ol  least once a year. ,
I    The  lease   will   Include  Ai" cm'
(mining   rights   only,   bul   the    ���-'/
I may be permitted to purcha e ��"*'
jever available surface right- may
considered   necessary  for   the   """' '
ing of the mine at the rate of tlv.v
I an  acre. , ���
application
Any corrections in above nnmes
or times should be sent to the office
of the Delta Times,  Ladner.  R C
For   full   Information
Should be made to the Secretary
the Department of the Interic
tawa, or to any Agent or S"1
of Dominion Lands.
Of
0*-
\L-ent
The Delta Times i�� p.'btl��h*��d 'TC'V
Thursday from the Times Building. Ladner, B.C. .1. D. Taylor
managing-director.
W. W. com'.
Deputy Minister of the 'rl'prl"nr;
i     N.B.--ttnauthorl_ed puhlb'.'i""1' -
this advertisement  will not 1"" P*
for.-
.0690.

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