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The Delta Times Aug 30, 1913

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Array THE DELTA TIMES
Volume 7
LADNER, B. C. SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1913.
$1.00 A YEAR.
BEST EXHIBITS
THEY EVER SAW
Wliii Expert Judges of International
Reputation Have to Say About
Helta's Exhibition.
I have visited ai'd officiated as
judge in many of the finest fairs of
Ca la, the United States and Eu-
and in none of them did I see
BU,)i a fine exhibit ot field roots aB
was displayed at th�� "Agricultural
Fair held at Ladner', in Delta municipality."
This was one of the thhigs Mr.
Flett, of Hamilton, Oniario.
the most noted judges we
had   to  say  about   the   Delta
H
PUBLICITY IS
TURNED DOWN
DELTA RATE       14MACHINES     G.N.EXPRESS
IS UNCHANGED!    ARE AT WORK!      FOR LADNER
ARE ANXIOUS
ABOUT FERRY
Municipal   Council    unci
Trade Decide Against
ing Delta Country.
��� __________________ ___________________ ___________���_____
! r l    ���
Hoard    of Bylaw Establishes Tax Charge of 8 "*,   Threshers Are Busy In Delta Country J Western    Travelling    Agent    Lo
Advertls- Mills on   Improved   Property Oops  Are of Pine Quality I      Over Ground Be Establishment
TS
r;-*
After the Delta council adjourned
on   Saturday   evening   the   members
for Current Year.
The only important action of the
Delta municipal council at its regular
joined    the    members   of   the   Delta' meeting, held last Saturday evening,
Board of Trade in a meeting to con-  was the reading of the revenue by-
sider the advisability of subscribing  law  for the current year,
to  a  scheme to advertise the Delta
country  placed  before  them  by  .Mr.
This  bylaw   establishes  a  rate   of
8V_   mills on improved land outside
Beverley   Robinson,   of   the   Heaton; the  waterworks  area,  and  25  mills
Company, of Toronto, publicity pub-! on   wild  land.       Within   the   water
lishers* jaiea  2*.  mills  extra is charged  to
Mr.   Hobinson   ably  presented  his i meet  the Interest and  sinking  fund
plan,    which   was -a   publicity    cam-Iof the waterworks.
Fair .ii   the Annual  Exhibitors'  din-jpaign for Delta through the medium       The rates are identical with those
ner In Victoria last year. |oi  Heaton's Annual, a half-page ad-  of   1812,   with   the  exception  of  the
;::.
.nd
ithei
Ita
"It
liorse exhibit:
is  the  best display  of  heavy
here   is   what   an   expert   in I vertlsement;   a  reproduction   of  this I addition of one-half mill  for water-
line  has  to  say  about   the I in   "Opportunities   in  Canada";   and I works.
in a vest-pocket booklet devoted to: The matter of the interest charge
British Columbia, on the cover ofi made by the bank on the council's
which would appear the advertise-1 overdraft was discussed, and on mo-
rtient of Delta municipality. i tion  was laid over for further con-
The cost was found to be upwards sideration.
of $350 and as the Board of Trade I.    The     following     accounts     were
did   not   feel  able   to  shoulder   this| Passed     for    payment:      McDonald,
alone, the council was asked to look Hamilton & Deen, East Delta Draining the proposition. j.age,   $900;   Lee   Sing   Hong,   East
Some  of  the  farmers  present  ob-  i-'eita drainage, $400;  A. McLachlan
jected   to   advertising  the   Delta   forl^'Co., road work,  $40.50;  Weber &
Every     threshing     machine���and
t'oeif: are  fourteen of them  working'
-i   the   D; Ita   dis ct.;   this   year���is'
I busy   tins   week,   and   Will   oi:   kept'
t-asy for  a  fortnight  to com'.-,  for
! tuere is a big oat acreage in Deita. I
As the  grain  is  throshe3  the  re-1
ports come in of most excellent qual-
; ity, and, as a rule, good yields.
1 vestigators say that the yield
the   whole   just   a  little   below   last
(year's crop,  but that the quality  is
i fine���the  best  milling oat.
The offered price for oats at this
! time   is  $22.00   for   feed  oats,   and
of General Office Here,
Looks Delta  Resident,  Afraid  it  Will  Xot
He Established in Time for
Fall   Use.
R. T. Starr, the western travelling      There is a feeling of unrest among
agent of the Great Northern Express i the   people   of   Delta   regarding   tho
promised   Fraser   river   ferry.    They
draft colts I have ever seen."
The author of this statement is
Dr Tolmle, of Victoria, Dominion
Live Stork Commissioner, and a
ju i-<��� of international reputation.
The managers of the Delta Pair
believe ihat if the people of the British Columbia Coast country realized
what fine exhibits were offered for
their inspection at Ladner every
year, few would miss the fair.
Preparations for this year's exhibition are complete, and the entries in every line that are promised
would indicate that the 1913 show-
will be as good as if not better than
ever. The fair will be held in Ladder, Delta municipality, Friday and
Sa;unlay, September 19-20.
ClARKSItAI.ES AT EXHIBITION.
Shannon  Bros.  Will    Again    Enter
i'ure Bred Horses Mt Provincial Pair.
i i.O\ ' ERDALE, Aug. 26.��� Shan-
iion Uros., whose fine dairy and
stock farm, "Grandvlew," is but a
few minutes' walk from this city,
are preparing six pure bred Clydes-
$24.00  for  milling oats.    This  is  a ��� ,*-P   hPre>   both   *,onnPn
little  lower   than   last   year,   but  all j other  will  be released
Company,  spent  Wednesday  in   Lad
ner looking over the  field  with the'are   wondering   if   there   l
idea or establishing an  office of his  bility  of the  ferry ben
company  in this town.
If an office is opened in Ladner
���and it is practically assured���the
ln-[local agent will have charge of the
ou business or the route from Port Oulchon to Vancouver, viif the V., V.
_C* H, Railway, all the general business to  be handled  from  this point.
The  advantage  to  Ladner  will  he* Island  was  holding up the  proposed
that as there is a customs house of- improvement,   as   that   part   of   the
goods   and work entailed the building of more
in  Ladner in than two  miles of costly road;   but
possl-
_ established
| this fall, being fearful that approach
work on the Delta side rill not be
started until it is toi late to coni-
1plete the road work from Ladner to
jfhe  Delta landing in  time to be of
[use  for autumn  hauling.
It  was  thought .that the approach
to    Woodward's    Landing    on    Lulu
reports show a much weaker market. jp*ace o( al New Westminster as at this  work  is  now  well   under'way
the reason that they did not w-ant
to sell their land, and knew of little
that was for sale at figures that
would be tempting.
After much discussion, lasting till
midnight, it was decided to do nothing in  the matter  at  this time.
THE WILSON TAX CASE.
Day,  electric wiring,  $43.10.
PURE DAMAGES GREAT LEVER.
The prevailing price for hay is
$12.00 a ton; for straw, 30 cents a
bale; and for feed wheat, $28.00 to
$30.00 per ton.
The first oats were received for
shipment in Ladner on Thursday,
but there has been a steady going
out of hay. The Grainer loaded a
cargo for Victoria on Wednesday,
while the Birdsview has taken away
two cargoes.
HINT CLUB COURSES.
Delta    Municipality    Will    Now   Get
Dyke Charges Less Very Heavy
Court Costs.
Blaze in Store    Boom of Iin|ierutor
Causes Loss of Approximately
' til 30,000.
HOBOKEN, N.J., Aug. 28.���Starting  at  4  o'clock   this  morning  and
ng   for  five   hours  a  fire  which
present,  making a  direct saving  of $18,000 being expended in the con-
transit charge from that city to this, struction  of a  first-class  road.      It
Also from the shippers point of wil' be completed In a month,
view there will be a decided advan-L Reeve Benson approached the
tage, for the new service will give Pr��v>ncial Government in Victoria in
delivery in New Westminster and ���tfe matter three weeks ago, and was
Vancouver, and the goods, such as . en assured that the work would
fresh  meats and  fruits,   will  be
livered the same day as shipped.
IMPROVING HIS HO.ME.
Mr.
dale  horses   for   exhibition   at     the
bin   Provincial  FaU  to   be  held  in Though   the costs  allowed  to  Delta
were  $2,700, the council's costs  ror
legal   help  totalled   $5,500,  so  they
are  out   $2,800   on   that  alone,   and
'ic unallowed costs in the Canadian
started in the provision room dam- '
aged the liner Imperator, the largest j
steamship afloat to    the    extent    of
The Municipality  of Delta  versusI $180,000.    Second Officer Gobracht
Dr. Wilson case,  which has been"* 11,, w'as   suffocated   while  trying  to  ex-
the courts for about ten years, and  tinguish the flames,
was finally closed by a judgment In      Tne fire caused a panic among the
favor   of   the   municipality  handed  V43 Paf<seneers in the steerage, but
down   in  London  last September,  is; the>', were land.?d without injury,
nearing a  final settlement. '     lhe great ship was dark, with all
The   appeal   of   this   case   to   the on Jboard asleeP'     when  ��nioke as-
Privy  Council cost a lot of money   '-.ending from the provision room was
tlien
de_ | be started on the Delta side as soon
as some little difficulties in settling
jupon  a  suitable   landing  point  and
ia good route for the approach from
| the   dyke   to   the   river   were   over-
  jcome.
Edward  Bown  is  making  ex-1     Government surveyors were on the
Agent  of  Vancouver Sportsmen  Are: tensive  improvements to his  Ladner! ground  this   week,  and  it   is  under-
Making   Agreements   iWth | home,  consisting  of  a  new  kitchen,; stood   that   they   were   looking  over
Delta Farmers. | pantry and bath room, and a general a    route    that     would    avoid    the
remodeling   of   the   Interior   of   the marshes, keeping upon higher ground
house.    The outside will also get its to a point a little over a mile from
share, painters being the chief con- Ladner, from  which the ferry could
trlbutors. j be  operated  mare easily  than  from
The work, which is in the hands a point further down, and where the
of  Contractor   Duncan   Gilchrist,   is water   distance   is   shorter.       It   is
progressing rapidly.    The plasterers, claimed  that  a  road   over   sucn   a
will finish this week, and next week route   would   not   cost   more   tha.i   a
will   see   the   Bown   family   free   of shorter on*  across the marshe3.  :he
mechanics and in possession of a fine cost   of   *oi>.truction  on .th-*   higher
New Westminster, September 30 to
October 4,  inclusive.
The Shannons have shown Clydts-
dales on  the  Pacific  Coast  for  six
years,   und   have   been
successful    in   securl
awards.    In  1909 they
head    In    the  Alaska
Exposition In Seattle
first  prizes   two  seconds,  a  Junior:,      bvlaw for ten yeargi a sum over
Championship and a Reserve Grand ��io obo
Championship.   At all the bigger ex-'    N"ow  the  laWyers  have  got  down
bibitions   in   British   Columbia   they  ,0 SPttling Up, after  months of cost
have won year after year,  and  last' t
year one of their stallions, "Grai.d* '
view  (edrie,"   bred   on   Grandvlew ,
Kami, won, as a yearling, the* first
i lydesdale     award  in  Victoria and ,
Becond place at the New Westminster I
exhibition. I
There are nine pure-bred Clydesdales in the Qrandview stables, three
im them brood mares, two 2-year-old
fillies, iho colts, the splendid ;',-year-
old imported stallion "Planet," an.l;
the young stallion "Grandvlew Ced- I
i'     now two years old.
There  are  lour of  (he    Shannon,
discovered. Almost at the same
moment the crackling of flames was
heard in the steerage quarters. A
quiet alarm was sounded. Commodore Ruesser, commander-in-chief
Mr. E. F. Douglas, representing
the Vancouver Hunt Club, now in
course of organization, i3 engaged
this week in getting the last signatures to agreements needed to complete the courses over Delta fielda,
which are to be laid out as soon as
the harvest season  is over.
He is meeting with no opposition
from the farmers, who are willing
enough to foster the sport when they
are assured that there will be no
damage  to  their  properties.'
This is the consent the land owners are  asked  to  give
new home.
EXODUS OF SIWASHES.
There  has  been   a  big  exodus
of
tracing,  and  Delta  municipality  will
'get its taxes���less about $8,000 costs.
FISHERS ARE
FOUND GUILTY
brothers,   sons  of  the   late   Thomas
Shannon,   who   laid   (he   foundation
o' the most successful farm business
ana today own and conduct.
Everything about. Grandvl w FariTl
tematlzed, and farm operations
;'n'  divided   into   departments.   The
brothers  Samuel   and  Thomas  concentrate  their    efforts  In  dairying,
itudylng     always  to   improve  their
herd, to Increase the milk yield by
conditions and better methods
ery  compartment     was    ordered I
closed except those which it was nee- :
< ssary to leave open for the steerage
passengers to get ashore. j
The stampede of steerage paBsen- '
gers toward the deck checked for a
moment the fight against the flames.
The ship's officers and hundreds of
the crew, lined up    in two columns ;
along the route  to the  fire, guided
the terror-stricken men and women^
to   the  piers.    With  the  ship  clear,
the entire force turned its attention
to extinguishing the flames.
For three-quarters   of    an hour
 I they  fought the fire with only the
. Imperator's own   apparatus.     Theu,
DeKn Magistrate Fines Strikers Who, despairing of success, the Hoboken
| fire  department  was  notified and  a
general alarm sounded.
In   the   first   skirmish   with     the
I flames, Second Ort'icer Gobrecht and
I Seamanjitrunts, caught in the with-
Three   fishermen,   Mike   Martino-   ering breath of a beich of fire, were ;
litch, 11. Wright and Homo Ctisulich,  shut   ofr  rrom   the   door   by   which,
were'haled into Magistrate McKee's they had entered.   Their companions
court  on   Wednesday  on   the  charge   were   driven   back   to   open  air. Al-;
of  destroying  a  quantity  of  salmon   though   they      stormed   the   flames
by throwing the fieli rrom the boat *. | again and again, the wall or smoke
I, the undersigned, hereby consent InQ*ans fr0m the river cannery di.
to the use ot my land by the mem- trlct during the last week, all hound
bers of the Ladner Drag Hum   (or for the'hop fields,
such   other   name   as   the   members
may adopt) so long as the Hunt Club
continues their meets  in the Delta,
subject   however   to   the   following
conditions:
1.    All fences which are removed
or lowered for the purpose of allowing horses and hounds to pass are
to be immediately replaced by the
Hunt.
2. The Hunt are not to cross any
field in which Hocks or sheep may at
the time be pastured.
3. Tho Hunt are not to cross any
fit Id without the owner's permission
where there are cattle or horse3.
4. All damage- done to leiicei.
ditches and crops, If any, are lo ne
made good by the Hunt u.on notification to the Hunt Secretary of tha
damage.
I ground being cheaper.
| The whole distance from Ladner
ho the landing would be one and
.one-quarter miles, three-quarters of
;a mile of which would be on the
i dyke, which will require widening at
least ten feet.
I The ferry will be of great benefit
to Delta, as it will shorten the distance to both New Westminster and
Vancouver  very  materially.
PAINTS OLD Hl'II.DIXG.
Throw oilier Fishermen's Snl-
ii.iin Into EUver.
The old Council Chambers at lhe
dock are brightened up with a fresh
coat of paint. Mr. Douglas now
uses the chambers as a real estate
office, and after renovating the interior he came to the conclusion that
it would help both appearances and
business to fix up the outside loo.
Hence the paint.
Most  of  the   Siwashes   have   gone
to Chilliwack and Agassiz  fields Inl'
small  parties,  occasionally  in  num-	
bers of fifty, but Wednesday a party |
ot  over  sixty  took  train   for  Wash-JHOLSTE1XS MOST SERVICEABLE.
Ington fields, their destination being| 	
Puyallup, Pierce County. Steveston Dairyman Banks on This
Breed for Dairy Purpose* on Pacific Coast.
STEVESTON, Aug. 25.---"I consider the Holstein the most serviceable and profitable cow for the dairy
in  the  Pacific  coast country," says
I Mr. J. M. Steves, dairyman at Stev-
! eston.
1 Mr. Steves' herd is composed
wholly of Holstelns���every head pure
bred.    Ami  the Holstein  is  the cow
: favored by nearly all the dairy farmers or this section. All are gradually
Improving their herds by    acquiring
I pure-bred animals, though, as yet,
the great majority of their cows are
WINE SEIZED
BY CUSTOMS
Officers .Make Raid on Port Guichon
I'ishei inen and  Make  lliiul  nl'
Contraband Liquors.
'"  grades,
' other fishermen Into the river.
This offence ocurred on August
just ul the beginning Of the fishermen's strike, and the men apprehended were strikers, who thought
they were serving their cause by destroying the catches of fishermen
who  would not go OUt,
The    court    adjourned   for   a   few
'minutes to allow oi' an amicable settlement   for  ihe  loss  or  fish,  after
which the magistrate fined all three
'strikers In the amount of $15.00 and
<>ii Charge of Having  Stolen   Pistol  costs each,  or 40  days  In  Jail.    All
in   Ills   Possession���Found , paid    the    fines   and   were   released,
uf feeding, and to make the business
side uf the dairy a BUCCess. To the
iiflii-r lirothers, George and .lohn.
falls iTT.��� field operations���the cultivation of Hie oaf, hay, reot and ensilage 'tops, and Ihe care and breed-
lnB ol the fine Clydesdale horses of
Which they are so proud.
CO.MMiTTHD FOB TRIAL.
utter Mr. McKee had impressed upon
them the fact lhat they could not
with Impunity molest men who were
working within their rights.
DESERT  BOUNDARY  BAY.
kej t them from rescuing Gobrecht
and Struttts When fhe fire was
checked their bodies were found and
taken ashore.
Tha wisp of smoke curling into the
second cabin when the flames were
first discovered had by this time
grown to a cloud. Through this
cloud the Hobolten firemen rushed.
dragging their hose. The dining
saloon of the second cabin suffered
the greatest damage from smoke nnd
he firemen's passage. The hand-
tome appointments of the saloon
were a wreck when the smoke cleared away. With fifty streams playing hundreds of tons of water on
the fire every minute the flames lost.
and the vessel began to list. At 9
o'clock there were only two streams
on the blaze and it was practically
extinguished.
THE MARKET.
in Booms.
*NANA1MD,  Aug.   28.���Mr.    John
I '*'   . Socialist member for Nanaimo
II "" provincial legislature was
wmmlttBd for triul yesterday) by
���''   strate Simpson on  a charge of
���"���Inn  in  possession of stolen  prop- I 	
9"y,  said   property     being  a  pistol I     It   is   said   that   the   disagreeable
'"k   '   from     Provincial     Constable'smell from the great number or sal-
' ���"'':���   Taylor by a mob on Wednes-  mon   that  have been  thrown  up on
''"���   Aug. 15, during the progress of the   shore   at    Boundary    Hay    has
''/"'t on the 0. P. R. wharf in this  caused a considerable numher of the rsaturdavl  that will ���.Hi-iiredlv
city, cottagers and nearly all the campers n'8<*t (haniraay^tnat will assuredly
.  Mr,  Place's defence of his being  to leave the bay.
"i Possession of .the pistol was that, I     A   rew   summer   residents   remain,
"tun-ling on the outskirts of the mob land these hope that the disagreeable
'���"' 'lay  in  question,  he  noticed  nuisance   will  soon   be  over.    Boun-
D.AXCE TONIGHT.
Some of the young people of Ladner  have organized  a  dance  for  to-
be a success. While it will be a
public dance, every precaution will
be taken to keep It clean in every
respect,   for   the   promoters   are   de
lt was not expected that there
would be a very big turnout of
farmers or their representatives at
lhe New Westminster market Friday, but it was surprising how many
managed to get out notwithstanding
that fact that it Is mid-harvest Benson. ���
The offerings In almost all lines |
were good. The P. C. Electric train
from the east and the Port Langley
boat bolh brought in rather big consignments. The Transfer brought
less,
Vegetables were more plentiful on
the market than formerly, the variety was greater and the prices
maintained were a trifle lower than
last week.
Trading was good, there being a
more than average showing of New
Westminster  housewives  marketing.
Prices for the products of the
chicken farm and the dairy remained
the same as last week. Eggs brought
45 cents; Butler 40 cents.
On Saturday last three officer:
the  Federal  Government  made  seiz-j
ure at the Austrian settlement,  Port
Guichon,  of *a  quantity     of     U.iimi*
which    they    believe    to    have    been
smuggled into the Dominio;; of t'.n -!
r.da,
��� The seized liquors consist of five
barrels of wine, one barrel of
brandy and several smaller packages
and ii is thought it was (hipped from
California to Point Roberts, Washington, from which point it wc.s
smuggled by fishing boats to Port
Gutchon.
Beside the seizure of the contraband liquor, two fishing boats have
been   put   under   detention,   pending  i , ,
enquiry. The mutter is referred to
the Commissioner of Customs at Ottawa.
Custom House Officer Ed. Bown,
Collector Murchlson, of Steveston,
and Preventive Officer Witchell, of
New Westminster,  made the seizure.
On the Steves farm is one Holstein
���a two-year-old���that Is making a
ri markable milking record, In six
months she has yielded 10,431
p.Hinils of milk, an average of 58
pounds per day, and last week the
average was GO pounds daily. This
cow's milk tests 3.4 butter fat, which
is low. But it is claimed by Holstein
fanciers that the greater yields from
this breed much more than counterbalance the comparatively low tests.
Mr. Sieves' farm is entirely given
over to Uie raising of pure bred Holstein stock and lo dairying. Not an
ounce of grain, hay or roots is mar-
The   dairy   herd   consists   of
INSTALLS XKW SAFE.
LAI-OB DAY OUTINGS.
'"     "  'luesuon.   ne  noiu-eu  nuisance   > ,..  .����-   "'",'���_  *���.__.   sirous   of  a   succession   of   Saturday
a man carrying a pistol and fearing  dary  Bay has been  a popular resort (]anpeg   ^ .   ^   ^   .^^
.     'lied requested-the man to hand  this  season.   I stratf> ���,.,, a ,.a(-ner pilbl-c dance ls
u r, which he did.  ,lltfpront
.,, u'"'  obtaining the weapon    Mr. j FIRST DAV SPORTSMEN, , nitrereuL	
Put It Into his bureau drawer,
"*jnl 'iis intention to make a trip
Ictoria to enter a protest to the
ney-generlU at his sending spe-
' ll1"   Into Nanaimo  and   show
"l"      kind     or     death-dealing
lpon�� with which he wns arming
i ' ials.
'���ADXKR  ATHLFTKS.
'ii-'re were wrestling bouts on the
1,1   Wednesday  evening.     The
''-known  young men of the town
''"' Participants, and they en-
"'   quite a crowd  of  specta-
h"��'ing more skill In  lhe mat
was   credited   to
Mian
'fore.
There will be a large contingent
of first day sportsmen out on the
marshes neiir I.adner on Labor Day
in the early morning, the very early
mornin*; -before dawn in fact, ro:*
they want Iii have a shot or two at
the first   rises 0. ducks.
Practicaiiv all the members of the
Delta dun Club will he 00 the wall***.
ami   tj\t-y   will  be  accompanied
some  good   shots   who
men.
The Delta sportsmen nre noted
shots, and with the usual confidence
ol expert votaries of the gun they
are looking for big bags
PERSONAL XFWS.
Mrs. Captain Oliver received the
news Thursday of the death or her
brother, Mr. .John Richardson, In Albert County, New Brunswick on Wednesday night.
At the organization meeting of the
Fraser Valley Medical Society held
mi New Westminster Friday evening.
Dr. A. A. King, of I.adner. was elected the society's vice-president.
For the convenience of  those  not
able to  get gun  licenses  earlier  Mr.
There will'Tavlor will be in the Taylor Electric
There is to be no Labor Day celebration In Ladner this year, so the
citizens of this loyal town are to help
swell the crowds at places that are
holding celebrations. Quite a number are figuring on the labor celebrations at New Westminster, and a
few���a very few, polsibly���will go
to the races. Then there are sorn"
���sportsmen of the first water���
who will take advantage or lhe opening of the duck season and visll the
marshes.
Mr. J. Johnson lias purchased and
installed in the office of the Delta
Hotel a new sate that is one of the
beat obtainable. The new repository j ernmenl
Is fitted with a number of safety
deposit boxes under separate combination, and with well-fitted book
and paper compartments, it looks
burglar-proof.
SHIPPING POTATOES.
seventy head of pure bred Holstelns,
Of   these   thirty-five  are   milk   cows,
'the other half being young stock and
breeding bulls.
The cow stable, is large and airy,
and the flooring is of concrete. There
ic good drainage, and the greatest of
care Is taken to Insure perfect sanitary conditions. This is also true of
the milk house, where ail vessels
that come into contact with milk are
thoroughly steriliezd.
The dairy is operated under gov-
InspSCtlon, and the "approved" milk is marketed In Vancouver, sixty-five gallons daily being
the  average shipment,
Mr. Steves contends for Ihe purity
of approved milk, stating that the
bacteriological tests of his milk are
constantly better than the tests of
sterilized, or certified, milk.
Lots of potatoes are coming in this
week for shipment. They are good
looking potatoes and they are good
potatoes, ror they are grown on good
potato land. Moreover, they are
grown by Delta tanners who know
how to grow potatoes. $1".00 is
about the price received for tlie
"spuds."
SAIL FOR HOMK.
DAXCE AT POINT BOBEBTS.
by |
trap
them  he duck dinners in the Delta country! Store from 7 to 8 o'clock this  (Satin vi  w.-ek, that Is certain. urday)  evening.
I
Mr. and Mrs. J. Perrin, who have
been spending a few months visiting
with relatives atlM friends In llie British Isles, sailed for home August 21".
The Perrins are booked for Montreal,
nnd will spend a week or two with
friends In that city before coming
across the continent to their home
in Delta. They are expected here in
the early days of October.
A small party from I.adner attended a dance at Point  Roberts las:
] Saturday night, and report au excellent evening's enjoyment. The
DIUllC was good, the crowd \Tas hoo.;.
and everything went off according
to the programme.
| Most of the crowd���about 40 couples���were from the vicinity of the
Point; from the Point Roberts community, from the A. P. A. cannery.
and from  Blaine, a special boat load
' from   the  latter   place,
DR. KING ENTERTAINS VISITORS.
Dr. Telford, of Burrard Sanitarium, Vaneouver, Mrs. Telford, little
Jean Telford, and Mr. and Mrs. Wi!
kerson, of Ohio, were the guests on
Tuesday of Dr. A. A. King and Mrs,
King,
Dr. King took the party for a
motor trip lo the international
boundary, where the boundary monument was viewed. A visit was also
made to the George and Barker cannery 'OT the benefit of the Easterners, and Mr, Wllkerson expressed
great surprise at the magnitude of
the salmon canning business on this
i oast.
Dr. Telford looked over some summer resort property at the Springs,
and was greatly impressed with the
location. He -.y.- this would make
one of the finest summer resorts In
British Columbia if it were a bit
improved.
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I ElI
yj THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, AUGUST so, 10l3
led to the toast of ihe engineering
| staff and gave particulars of their
i work outlined elsewhere.
Mr. M. P. Cotton, who some 20
| years ago was superintendent of construction on the V, V, & E. between
| Cloverdale and Abbotsford, replied
'for thc contractors, paying deserved
I tribute to his superintendent of con-
of struction, Mr. Charles Millard, who
I added a few words.
Many Obstacles.
Mi*. It. I.. Reid, K.C, of the legal
  'department" said  it  was  28 years
���    since  he  first   saw   the  valley   and
tFrom The British  Columbian.) [wondered at its backwardness ln de-
The story o the Mcomekl and VelBpmeht; He ouUined the -,-���,_
Serpentine reclamation schemes, as ��� m ln launching the scheme un-
unfolded by those most nearly con- ��� ,h D,.k, and Drainnge Act
cerued In it at the inauguration cere- made ,)(, ears ��� and the ob_
���money on Saturday is an epic ofthe 8tac| successful  negotiation  of
���transition    period    through     which
SURREY DAMS
INAUGURATED
Ceremony    Marks     Completion
Scheme That Means Much to
Valley Development.
AREA AFFECTED
IS EXTENSIVE
Nicomekl    nnd    Serpentine    Dyking
Scheme Mean. Reclamation of
11,941 acres.
much of the Fraser Valley is passing
at the present time.
Wit, humor and good fellowship,
the knowledge of work well none and
of certain prosperity to the district
gained thereby were all evidenced as
speaker after speaker added liis
quota to the edification of those
gathered In the cook shack of M, P.
Cotton's camp by the Serpentine
dam. But beneath all this it might
be gathered that nothing but the
_ogged perserverance of dyking
commissioners, legal counsel, engineers and contractors alike has secured for Surrey at once an area of nearly 12,000 acres of first-class land,
properly safeguarded from flooding,
has replaced wood bridges by permanent    reinforced   concrete    struc-
dyking bonds owing to tbe little
knowledge of them in financial circles. He said all owed a debt to Sir
Richard McBride, who had personally wired -Mr. Home Payne concerning tbe bonds and as a result that
gentleman had taken them at 93.
Thus they really got 96 as brokerage charges were dispensed with. It
was IS per cent, better than other offers and they had saved half a year's
interest. He had drawn up the new
dyking act passed last session but
until it had been passed had given
his personal security for the project,
thus getting the money after the:
work had been approved by Mr. G. R.
G. Conway for Mr. Home Payne of (
the B. C. E. R. j
Reeve  Sullivan  then  appealed to
_   _ ,_,--. ��.  i 1'iylor to aid in getting a re-
tures, has protected the Pacific High- mission of the duty paid on the tide
way and has made Infinitely more gates from Seattle. He next present-
accessible the government's task of-ed Col. Taylor, Hon. Thos. Taylor
improving roads and bridges in the ; and Mr. F. J. MacKenzie each with a
area affected. handsome gold medal as a memento
Memorable Scene. jof the ceremony.
Autos and rigs clustered round thei Ready   to   Aid.
Serpentine camp, and at three I Lieut.-Col. Taylor, M.P., respond-
o'clock   the  tocsin   sounded   for   the [ing to "The Dominion," referred to
���feast,   to   which   some  two  hundred
ladies and gentlemen sat  down.    Af
tne assistance he had been happy to
render Mr. B. B.  Smith at Ottawa.
the head table there presided Reeve j He promised to do his best to get a
T. J. Sullivan, supported by his fel- j refund from the government, but this
low commissioners, Messrs. B. B. was no easy task. He was, however,
Smith and H. Bose (secretary). With (hopeful of success, when it was made
them also were: Hon. Thos. Taylor, j plain to them that the dyking and
minister of public works; Lieut.-Col. dams would bring to the government
J.   D.  Taylor, M.P.;     .Messrs. F.   J. San income of from 110,000 to $12,-
MacKenzte, M.P.P.; S. Cawley, M.
P.P. ; Thos. Gifford, M.P.P.; R.
h.   Reid and M. P. Cotton.
Amid the numerous company
there were noted the following: Ex-
Reeve Armstrong, of Surrey; President ('. A. Welsh, and Mauager
D.    1..    MacKenzie,    of    the    !!.    A.
1000 from the 500 or 600 souls in
j 120 families who might now be
[located on the 11,000 acres
reclaimed.
Referring to the action of Mr.
;Horne Payne he said:
"We have been too much used to
; abusing the B. C. E. R. but this rail-
& I. Society; Mr. James Taylor, a I way is by no means the limit of the
brother of the minister of public enterprise of Mr. Home Payne and
works; .Mr. II. A. Eastman, Mr.; I,is associates and the confidence
Peter Bryne, W. Whiteley, H, Horn- thus shown by them in the Fraser
by. A. J. Leamy, Mr. A. Camble, valley is of the greatest value to us."
Mr. A. L. Mercer. Mr. .1. R. Af r, | Col. Taylor stated that the B. C.
"Hr. J. Elliot, Mr. J. H,, McLean, Mr. iE.  R, had had a previous sorry ex-
J. Weatherall, Mr. S, Trapp, Mr, L
B. Lusby, Mr. J. Dad-da, Mr. Henry
Sullivan, J. Churchland, James and
William Brennan, Mr. James Johnston. Mr. A. Dinsmore, Mr. A. A.
Crookshanks, Mr. T. Robertson,
Councillor 1). MacKenzie and Councillor Ingles.
Immense Improvement,
The loyal toast honored,    rousing
perience when they dropped $100.-
000 in the drainage scheme which
they were now allowing their successors, the Sumas Dyking Commissioners, to have the benefit of.
Minister's Assurance.
After "The Province" had been
honored, Hon. Thos. Taylor told how
the government was previntcd from
assisdig the scheme either by guar
cheers greeted Mr. V. .7. MacKenzie's [ anteeing bonds or by giving caeh
toast to the commisioners. Reeve ;subs:dies. The grant of $15,000 was
Sullivan said the undertaking was justified tor the substitution of con-
one of the greatest of its kind in the crete bridges for wooden ones. Their
province. It had been done solely; work was beneficial not only tD
from the taxation of the land bene- /themselves but to all British Co-
fitted and through their efforts $15.. Iumbia. and therefore he could as-
000 had been given them by thejSure them that there was not much
province. He thanked Col. Taylor doubt that the government would
and Mr. MacKenzie for their assist- further assist them,
ance in the past and pleaded for; Mr. F. J. MacKenzie, M.P.P., fol-
their future aid., a3 owing to unfor- lowing the minister, paid a tribute to
seen circumstances they bad not estl- the energetic influence of Col. Tay-
mated quite enough money. The lor and Hun. Thos. Taylor. He re-
dams were making the work of the called old days in the district and
government much easier, especially [looked for continued progress along
on  the Pacific Highway, and as far solid lines.
as agriculture was concerned, lhe \ Mr. Thos. Gifford, M.P.P., assured
drainage was fifty per cent, better bis bearers that ass'stance could b*
than formerly. The tax would aid in given to no more worthy scheme and
bringing it Into cultivation, as bold- promisee! bis be'p gladly,
ers must do something of let others Mr, Sam Cauley, M.P.P., said that
farm. from his experience in the Chilli-
Commissioner II. n. Smith, the '���*' ck dl-triet, thev m'gt*t be assured
genial "historian" of the project, told that the exp-nd ture cf money on
how a previous attempt at damming reclamation schemes was fully justi-
the Serpentine had taught the rate fled by the results to the land,
payers something of the bus ��� For "The Municipal ty" Councillor
Reeve Sullivan had called a meeting Ingles, who has lived In Surrey since
on March 1, 1910. The Nicomekl ISS!I- eloquently replifd. He said
peopli had nol then decided to lo'.n "'at already at the head of the val-
tbe Serpentine owners, bul thi la'ti r ���-''' 'he closing of tne gates had
In the following May. after dui in- made ���' wonderful Improvement. |
spi tlon, had appointed three om- Wi,I> a vole ot thanks to ths
ml.sloners, himself and Messrs, W. visitors, proposed by the reeve, the
Mi Bride and S. ll. Shannon.   He b i !  proceedings then terminated. I
gone   to   Ottawa   in     the     following j ���	
MONDAY, AUGUST  25.
l'he total area benefitted by the
works on the Nicomekl and Serpentine rivers comprises 11,941.09 acres
of land of which about 12 per cent.,
or roughly 1300 acres, is land which
might be termed semi-bog or peat
land, the depth of either running
from one to two and a half feet.
About 30 per cent, of the area,
or 3580 acres is at present under
cultivation, the balance.,* or 8360
acres being partially cleared, the
rest being nearly all of such nature
that it can be comparatively easily
cleared and brought under cultivation as soon as flood water is kept
off it.
The so-called bog or peat land may
all be brought under cultivation by
the removal of the peat by burning
and when so treated and drained will
become at least of a good second
quality; the balance of the land is
all of first class quality, and with
drainage, is of the very best in the
province, for agricultural or diversified farming, or horticultural purposes.
At Boundary Ray.
The dyking district is drained by
the Nicomekl and Serpentine rivers,
which empty into Boundary Bay. Up
to the inception of the dams the
flow of these rivers was retarded at
times by high sea tides causing overflow over the low-lying lands, thereby preventing proper drainage. It
is to prevent the flow of the tide
waters up the rivers that the dams
have been constructed. The automatic steel gates in them close
against the tides, and open at low
tide, thus allowing the rivers to
empty freely and quickly, insuring
good drainage at all times for the
entire dyking district.
The Nicomekl dam has been all
straightforward work because of the
hard formation of the ground, but
much trouble has been encountered
and overcome on the Serpentine.
There no less than 450 forty-foot
piles were driven for a foundation
for the concrete work while lines of
protective sheet piling both above
and below the dam have been put in.
Handsome Bridges.
Both structures are on the Elgin
road and seen from it are very handsome bridges with iron rails at the
sides and each adorned with an artistic tablet suitably inscribed. They
are one and a half miles apart and
the Elgin road will form the dyk-*
proposed in the scheme. There is
an 18-foct fall in the extremes of
the tide and the base of the Serpentine dam is eight feet below sea
level, its top 21 feet above, while
those of tiie Nicomekl are respectively six feet below and 21 feet above.
On the upstream side the batter is
one and a half inches to the foot, on
the downstream half an inch to the
foot. There are five sets of three-
ton gates and one set of seven-ton
gates, giving one 20 foot and five
10-foot openings In each. The Nicomekl dam is 240 feet long, the Serpentine 180 feet. Log booms have
lieen placed both up and down
stream and watchmen will prevent
tne jaming of the gates by any refuse.
.Material Used.
Some idea of tho work may be obtained from the estimate of materials used, as follows: Wet excavation, 22,SOO cubic yards; earth fill,
5,300 cubic yards; cement, 5,000
barrels; gravel, 2,840 cubic yards;
sand. 1,120 cubic yards; concrete,
3,550 cubic yards; steel, 151,000
pounds; iron bolts, 51 tons; bronze
castings, 9,000 pound"; total piling,
40,000 lineal feet; total timber, 1,-
241,000 board measure.
TELLS BRITAIN OF
LOYALTY OF B.C,
Premier    McBride in    London Says
British Columbians to a Man
Are Behind Borden's Policy.
LONDON, Aug. 28.���The Morniiig
Post publishes a column interview
with Sir Richard McBride, premier
of British Columbia, in the course
of which Sir Richard refers to the
question of the navy, railway development and finance.
Speaking as to the attitude of
British Columbia toward the Borden
naval policy, Sir Richard said they
were all, to a man, behind Premier
Borden, and he was certain that the
more the people of Canada pondered
over this question, the stronger becomes their realization of their obligation to undertake their share of
the  Empire's  naval   responsibilities.
The Borden policy, he thinks,
should and must prevail, in spite of
its temporary set back as a result of
the action of the Senate.
"Recently," said Sir Richard,
"Vancouver was visited by His Majesty's ship New. Zealand, and then
the whole country worthily celebrated the event which, in the opinion of
such a patriotic people, was one of
Imperial importance.
"I think that the Admiralty are
to be commended for their good
judgment in sending this magnificent ship to our waters."
Sir Richard spoke in appreciative
terms of the far-sighted policy of
Sir Thomas Shaughnessy in keeping
pace with the growing requirements
of the Western zones of the Dominion railway traffic.
Everything should go well, he
said, by the time the Panama Canal
is opened. British Columbian railway development will have so far
advanced that the Pacific Coast province will be able to take a large
measure of commercial and trading
results that must follow from the
completion of that giant undertaking.
"Then we shall be able to claim
a place in the industrial world second to none." he declared.
"While the tightness of the money
market has materially affected the
development of some of the towns
which had embarked upon public
works, and had to considerably curtail them, there is no doubt that
when the monetary situation is ?e-
laxed there will be a r;*vival of activities   along   this   line."
The Royal Bank ol Canada
Incorpora ted 1869.
Capital Authorized  aa- ���
Capital Paid Up        '   J"'' ��"'0��<"
Rest ...   ��� !'':,uo'000
Aggregate Assets, One Hundred and Seventy-Five  M n
Dollar: "m
It is the aim of the management of this Bank to make eva
posltor welcome, and to give the best possible attention to hi. ��   *' de"
affairs. *"s -lni">cial
SAYINGS DEPARTMENT.
Accounts may be opened with deposits of One Dollar and Un
Interest paid or credited at the highest current rates, 0n Mnv ,, ,ar(lli-
November 30th each year. '   ' ��-s- ���i
H. F. BISHOP, Manager. LADNER, uc
McLELAN LUMBER CO.
Carry in stock a full line of
ROUGH AND DIMENSION LUMBER
Sand, Gravel and Cement
Phone 7
LADNER, B. C.
Box 1332
DECISION* GIVEN.
PRBPARIXG TO RUSH WORK.
(Prom  Tho   Brltlih  Columbian,)
That the public works department
is  determined   to  at  once    redeem
every promise of   the ministers re-
re-itly visiting this city to give every
present one wa.-   possible    assistance    in     furthering
Brii-e.  CE.,   of   New   Westminster  harbor plans and
September to gel the consent of the
Dominion government, and afti r his
n i urn the Nicomekl Interest! had
joined them.
The Nicomekl commissioners wore
then Messrs, T, .1. Sullivan, n Bose
ami John Woodward. From the
i wu t ommlssions t hi
ewiived.     Mr.   ll.   d	
\'i .\ Westminster, was engaged. He to make the great natural waterway
reported favorablj mi the p uject, so ol the Fraser the deep and safe port
also did Messrs. Waddell and Har- it should be, is evidenced by direc-
rington, consulting engineers, of tions given Dredge Superintendent
Kansas City, and on Fee navy Till. . Nelson today, and by preparations
1911, the commission was establish- made by engineers of the departed, lie had to proceed to Ottawa ment to rush all the work in hand
again and there obtained the CCn-jand to prepare for other work to bo
sent uf tbe Public Works Depart-1 commenced as soon as that now un-
ment. Work began the following der way is completed,
year. iTuiiiing Overhaul.
About   Finances,
Commissioner H, Bose gave a succinct account of the financing of the
scheme. One hundred and thirty-
r.ve thousand dollars' worth of debentures had been siid at !'3 and
the work had cost up to August 1,
$'i5,f>66.76, and of this $19,0.i3.93
was owing. There was some $19.-
iiuO available but to complete the
work it would need another $10,-
000. with $13,000 the dyke would
be thrown right across the valley.
The contract bad been let for $85.-
!i_4, but major extras and alterations had added to this. The sab*
of 4'l-year fi per cent, debenture-
cost them Home $9,(Mi0 and $4,568.30
had gone In customs duties on gates
they could only secure from Seattle.
Otherwise their calculations had
cone out exact. lie compl in- n'e 1
Sir Richard .McBride for bis timely-
help in assisting to dispose of th
bonds.
Mr.   H.   C.   Brice   and   Mr.  Harry
O'llara,  resident engineer,  respond-
Today the dredge Fruhling proceeds to North Vancouver where on
Wallace's ways she will undergo her
annual overhaul and repair. A
double shift will be worked at the
shipyard, nnd the vessel tinned out
in extra QUlCk time, as it is intended
to have her back at work on the
Sandheads within three weeks if
possible. While on the ways, oil
burning apparatus will be installed
in the dredge, and no time will bo
lost in future by coaling, as an oil
barge will be towed alongside to replenish ber fuel tanks nnd ihe work
will not stop a minute for taking
on fuel,
Double shift.
Orders were Issued this morning
for a double crew for the Fruhling,
and local officials are now arranging
imi* |iuit,ng the second crew on at
soon as* the dredge reappenre in the
river. From that time on the dredge
will be '.'.mking in the new channel
at the sandheads, and her operation
will be continuous.
Mr, W. Farrell Takes First Place in
Contest Conducted by Richmond
I'iii-meiV Institute.
CAMBIIJ, Lulu Island, Aug. 27.���
To .Cir. VV, Farrell's farm on me
River road goes the credit of growing the best oats in Richmond this
year. The awards in the oats competition of the Richmond Farmers'
Institute, received today by Secretary Mc'linne-s from .Mr. Alfred
East ham, the judge, indicate Mr.
Farrell the winner, with a score of
SS l-_" The award carries with it
a cash prize of $20.
The standing of the other entrants
was as follows: Lang, S7 1-2; Webster, 85 1-2; Thompson, S.i 1-2;
Macgar, 83 1-2; Bridge, 82; Wilson,
81; Grauer, 79; Steves, 78; D. McDonald, 74 1-2; McLennan, 72 1-2.
Second prize is $15, third $12 fourth
$10, fifth $8, sixth $6, and seventh
$4.
Mr. Eastman remarked that the
com pet it ion was a very good one,
and especially so tn view of the fact
that It was the, I'irBt to be held in
the municipality. The greatest fault
to be found with the fields was almost universal mixture of varieties.
We. ds were not prevalent, except in
one field, where wild oats were
found. One field had lest several
points because, smut   was present.
WASHINGTON STATE.
BELLINOHAM,, Aug.  28.���If the
| farmers of Whatcom county will give
j assurauce   of   good   attendance   the
Chamber  of  Commerce  of  Belling-
' ham will proceed to lay plans for a
week   of   specially   arranged   'farmers' school" upon an ambitious scale
during  the  week  beginning October
20.     Tentative arrangements are to
hold all-day    classes    for    the Bole
I benefit  of  the   farmers,   their   wives
[and their children.     Twenty experts
from   the  state  agricultural   college
jat Pullman  will be here to give instruction in classes and the sessions
i will  cover  every  known  subject  of
' vital   importance   to   the   men,   women and children of rural or country residence.
Highest in Two Years.
SEATTLE, Aug. 28.���The highest
price in two years has been secured
for four carloads of apples for English account.    The sale w<t_ made by
the Northwestern Fruit Exchange of
Portland through its own branch in
London.      lt  was  perhaps owing to
this close connection  that the local
institution was able to land the big
order   at   the   most   favoraole   price.
The order calls  for  the  delivery  ot
King   David,   Grimes     Golden   and
Jonathan apples.     The price is practically  $1.70  a    box    f.o.b.     Pacific
Northwest shipping station.
First   Berry Juices  Shipped.
SEATTLE,    Aug.    28.���The   constant  exploitation  of new  fields and
ri'-rkets  for berries by  co-operation
of    ranchers     of   Puyallup    valley
l through   the   Puyallup   and   Sumner
i Fruit  Glowers'  Association   will  re-
j.-iiU next year in the installation of
; presses  to  make berry    juices,    for
which  there is a    growing    market,
:This   season   the   first   berry   juices
ihave   been   shipped   by   the   association, 200 barrels being marketed in
the   East.      At   present   the  juice  ls
secured by boiling down the berries
in   large   vats,   but   this   process   is
slow and expensive.
***********************************t**********+&r>****
DELTA   HOTEL
J. JOHNSTON, Proprietor
Ladner, B. O. Phone 2
t^M     Sample Room. Prompt Service
|   Best Wines, Liquors and Cigars.     Rates Reasonable I
***************************************************$+$
LUMBER!
EBURNE SAW MILLS, LIMITED
Manufacturers nnd Dealers in all kinds of
FIR, CEDAR AND SPRUCE LUMBER
Shingles, Lath, Sash, Doors, Turnings and House Finishings.
Phone R14 Eburne. Prompt Delivery by Rail or Scow,
RACIAL  RUCTION  THREATENED.
C. X. It. NEEDS I1.-.LP.
RJDMONTON  Aug.  28.���Mr. A. T.
Fraser, district engineer of the Canadian Northern l.ailwav, stated vpb-
tenlay that there is a shortage of
men required for railway construction  work.
Electric Restorer for Men
Phosphonol reiteres every nerva la the body
1 ��� tn ilf proper tension ; restores
vim sod vitality. Premature decay an't alt sexcal
ivralcness averted at once. rtiosphoBnl -/ill
m.ikc JTOO a new man. Price ft! a t><>x, nr two fry.
*5. Mailed lo anv address. Th*NOMB Druf
Co., Ht. < tulmrlnwi, Ont.
There vas :-. lively Miction at
Ewen's Cannery, about half-a-dozen
milos down the river last ni^ht when
Ithe big crew of Indian llsliernien
there loaded up with whiskey secured   from   some   undiscovered   source
;and  proceeded  to get  their  lighting
1 blood up. The coast Indians were
formerly great warriors and the ancestral blood is easily stirred by
fire water.
There was nothing funny about
the situation for Manager Kousseau.
of the cannery, for the Indians
meant mischief and knives and other
offensive weapons are always handy
I around a caoery. such debauches
have often ended in bloodshed on
the river.
| Manager Housseau telephoned
Chief Bradshaw, the Provincial Police and   Indian  Ag'int   P.  Byrne for
! assistance, stating that he feared
there Would be murder done unless
he got assistance to quel! the tumult.
The  city  police could  not  very  well
\ interfere with the business of Chief
NeedeB, of Richmond, and the Provincial police were in much the same
position, but Indian Agent Byrne
could and did dispatch a special Dominion constable to the assistance of
the distressed canneryman. The constable Is still in charge of the Situation there, though he soon restored
order on his arrival and destroyed
al' visible supplies of Honor.
A great danger In such rase.-- Is B
t-cinl fight, as, in the past, the Indians and Japanese Have been known
to light even when there was no
whiskey to stimulate them and there
is still no love lost between them.
THE OLD RELIABLE
The carpenters have started extensive alterations. Our stock
must be reduced to maKt, room. All lines are included, and the
reductions are go-mine.
Note These Prices, Then Call and See the (ioods.
Carpets Reduced to   Rock-Bottom Prices
Axmlnster Squares; reg. $:.'-.50. for 817.,"��0
Wilton Squares;  reg. $23.50, for SIS.50
Brussels Squares;  reg. ?24, to clear ��17.50
Tapestry Squares from S6.50
(All the above are In medium or large room size.
JAPANESE .M.ITTIXIi SQUARES.
Size 9x12    82.50
Size 9x10    r... 82.25
Size 9x9    81*85
Genuine Bargains in AU Lines of Furniture
llelow Are n Pew Samples Picked   at   linndom   From  Our  Immense
I p'to-Date Stock.
White   Enamel   Iron   Beds,   brass fittings $Jj.90
White Enamel  Iron Beds, brass fittings, half regular price 83,50
Brass  Beds,  regular $18.00 for 813.75
Brass Beds, regular $30, for . .��� ..is-...- 821.00
Brass  Ueds, regular $60   for 8-10.00
Brass Beds, regular $30, for    SI 5.00
Dresser and Washstand, empire oak SI 1.50
Genuine mahogany dresser, large mirror, priced at 824.75
Birch Mahogany Dresser; larg- oval mirror, priced at . . SI5.MO
White   Enamel   Dresser,  nice,  design       SIO.50
White  Enamel  Chiffonier,   to match    814.00
Couches; a dandy couch;  reg. $18,  for 811-50
Couch;  red or green velour 85.50
Davenports;  oak  frame;  American leather; reg. $35, for 823.50
Go-carts;   collapsible;   from    85.85
Quartered  Oak   8-l't.   Exetnsion Tables; regular $2!t, for . 819.00
Quartered Oak S-ft. Extension Tables; reg. $48, for ... 835.00
Set  Diners;   fumed  oak;   leather seat    816.90
When ������� advertise leather we mean genuine leather, "ol
Imitation.
DENNY & ROSS
Corner sixth and Carnarvon sis.    Phone WH.    .New Westminster.
SVXOPSIS  OF   <X>AI.   >IIMX(*
RE('l*l,ATJO\S.
Coal mining rights of the Dominion, In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the
Northwest Territories and 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 more than
2560 acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant In person to
the Agent or Sub-Agent of the district in which the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land
must he described by sections, or
legal subdivisions of sections, and
in unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall he staked out by the
applicant   himself.
Eacb application must be accompanied by a fee of $5, which will be
refunded if the rights applied for
are not available, bui not otherwise.
A royalty shall be paid on the merchantable output of the mine al i'"'
rate  of  five cents  per  ton.
The person operating the iinm-
shall furnish the Agent with * """"
returns accounting for the full i|H��n"
tlty of merchantable coal mined and
pay the royalty thereon. If the coal
mining rights are not beini: operat-
'ed, Biich returns should be furnished
at least once a year. .
1 The lease will include the c0���
i mining rights only, but the lessss
may be permitted to purcbaie what-
ever available surface rights may be
considered necessary for the working of the mine at the rate of $10������'*
an acre
For
should be ...___ ...	
the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Ages
of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Inl
N.B.���Unauthorised publlcai
this  advertisement  will   not   b
for.���30690.
I
full   Information   applied'01}
be made to the Secretary o|
The  Delta Times  is  publish
Saturday from the Time. B .   ���
I.adner,  B.C.    J.  D.  Taylor, r
aging-ilrector. S\T
IRDAY, AUGUST 30, 1918.
THE DELTA TIMES
Au,
Da-
The Rev.  C.   C.  Hoyle  visited  in
,����� Westminster on "Wednesday.
\. daughter was born on Monday,
ust 25, to Mr, and Mrs. James
is, of Delta.
M
Bigb
law,
*l
Hote
rB, J. H. King is spending a fort-
visiting   with   her  brother-in-
Dr. A, A. King.
��� .M. Mends, manager of the Port
1, spent Tuesday in Vancouver
uBlness.
^Ir   p.  Ravilious has  accepted   a
temporary  position  with  Mr.   Hugh
.McDonald.
^liss   Sutherland,   who   has   been
'sing Mrs. Handford's baby during
illness, return'ed Wednes-
Mr,  Frank Kirkland spent a  few
days this week on Westham iBland.
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Ladner and
Mrs. Griffith spent a few days of
this week at the old homestead.
Miss Laura Hutcherson, or Vancouver, is visiting with old friends in
Delta this week.
TWO MILLIONS
FOR FISHERMEN
Three-quarters Is Now Up and Full
Run Will Probably Supply
Balance.
Dr. Ottewell, V.S., and Elliott Sen-
sabaugh, of the Delta Hotel, spent
Thursday in Vancouver.
Mr. Cecil Willis, of the Douglas
real estate office, was in Vancouver
Thursday on  business for the firm.
Miss Sidnie M. Higgins has been
appointed to the position of teacher
at the Westholme Island school.
MIsb Devereaux has accepted the
position of organist of the Presbyterian church. She succeeds Mrs.
William Ladner, who has left town.
���   _______
us serious ^^^^^^^^^^^^
jg-f to her home in Vancouver,
Mr. Leslie and Miss Lila Grant,
0f Vancouver, spent the week end
at the home of their parents here,
'y], and Mrs. J. Grant
Mr. Percy Burr and party motored
join to Ladner on Sunday, spendingi Mrs. S.  w.  Fisher. ~ Mr. Harris" is
a part of the   day at  the  home  of [a brother-in-law of Mr. Fisher's
jlr. Burr's mother, Mrs. R. J. Deane. 	
  I     The   Rev.   J.  H.   and  Mrs.   White
SfesBrs. J. and M. Vasey, sons or, motored rrom Eburne to Ladner on
Mr. I -----mm-mw-mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm���________m
this week visiting with Mrs. S. M.j friends in Delta
Gillanders
Mr. A. deR. Taylor was confined
to'hls home, suffering from a severe
attack of bronchitis for two or three
jays this week.
Inkster, formerly manager of
Mr.   W.   B.   Harris  of  Vancouver,
spent Sunday visiting with Mr.  and
Tuesday, visiting with a number "of
Money to loan, first mortgages,
improved farms, 8 per cent, interest.
Alfred W. McLeod, 309 Westminster
Trust Building, New Westminster. *���
Mr
The White Store will close at six
 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     o'clock   every   Monday,   Wednesday
the D,  Burns  ranch,  has taken  upland Friday evening, beginning next
resilience   in   Seattle,   Wash.      Mr. | week.
Hemus takes Mr. Inkster's place on
the ranch.
Mrs. P. A. Bradford, accompanied
iy her son, arrived from England,
Friday, to join her husband, who has
lived in Delta about a year. Tbey
lad a very pleasant voyage.
The Port people at Port Guichon
say that harvesting Is keeping a good
many of the country folks close to
the farm, but that for all business
in general is good.
"Mr. and Mrs. W. Copeland and
Mr. and Mrs. Parkinson, of Vancouver, were the guests of Mr. B. H.
Weare,  Thursday.
Mr. Frank Kirkland, of Westham
Island, spent a few days of this week
on Mayne Island, on business matters.
When you buy Columbia No. 6
Batetrles, be sure you get Columbia
So, 6, manufactured by the National
Carbon Co., CLEVELAND. Ohio. We
have them.   Taylor Electric Co.      ���
Miss Dennis has returned to her
home rrom Grandvlew Hospital, Vancouver, where she underwent a serious operation. She is now recovering rapidly.
Capt. G. W. Brewster went to New
Westminster on Wednesday evening
to attend the golden wedding or his
old friends, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley
Peck. ���
The Port Guichon ball team is eon-       ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
--���:���:>    keeping   up    practice    and j 	
would willingly meet any of the local j The Delta school board has or-
teams���especially Ladner, but the \ dered the winter's supply of coal.
boys do not seem to be able to get! It is the Black Diamond brand, and
on any games. I will be shipped in next month from
i Seattle.
Mrs.  A.  W.   Carter  and  her  son j 	
ie returned Tuesday from) The man drowned off Ewen's can-
Oceanic, B.C. They report having nery on Saturday night���Charles
spent a very pleasant summer holl-, Morgan���is the same Charles Mor-
day. Mr. Carter is manager of a gan who was employed in the early
Skeena cannery. part  of  the  summer  in  Ladner   ln
  'Job. Jordan's livery stables.
Mr,   and   Mrs.   H.   B.   Thompson j 	
left Ladner on Tuesday to reside in | Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Walter and
iver, They will be greatly Mr. and Mrs. W. Taylor made a
���: issi 'I iii town, especially in Melb-' motoring party to Cloverdale Sun-
i llsi church circles. Mr. Thompson day, going over in Mr. Walter's car.
nis formerly  with Delta creamery.   jThey visited with the Rev. Mr. Red
mond.
Harry    McLelan    has    two    race
in  pasture  near the  McLelan
mill thai are said to be rather classy
.   and   when   they   leave   the
.rase for the track it is thought they
Mr. and Mrs. Handford's baby girl,
who has been seriously ill for some
weeks* with a complication of infantile troubles, is now* reported as  on
will   be   worth    watching���perhaps | the way to complete recdvery.    Little
:';   following.
Frank Pattison and W. Hanna.
employees ln the Ollery, had
a narrow escape from drowning lasi
3al aj night while returning home
from Ladner, Their boat upset, bul
the men managed to reach shore in
safety, all the baiter for their duck-
I hope   was   had   for   the   life
| little one ten days ago.
of   the
For pressed brick, fire clay, common brick, cement, lime, plaster,
gravel, sand, rock, and fuel oil, see
us for prices before you buy. We
can deliver by cars on the Great
Northern or by barges anywhere
port Co., Ltd. Office telephone, 826:
Wharf  telephone,   880. ���*
Two million dollar is a nice sum
of money to be put in circulation
on the Fraser river, mainly as the
proceeds of three or four weekB'
work by the fishermen, but this is
approximately the amount that the
Fraser river fishermen will receive
this season. Many thousands of dollars have already been paid out and
large sums are being dispensed daily
by the various canners.
With practically no sockeyes in tbe
river and most of the fishermen and
cannery staffs idle, there is tini. to
take stock of the "big" year and
whet it means to this district and
this city particularly. The total estimated pack is 800,000 cases tor the
Fraser this season. The fishermen
get approximately $2.50 a case, it
taking about 13 1-2 sockeyes to fill
a case. At 2.50 per case, 800,000
cases mean $2,000,000 to the fishermen. In addition to this there is
the big payroll of the cannery help
to be considered.
Ab the situation stands, it was
authoritatively estimated that half a
million cases had been put up on
the river up to last Monday and a
conservative estimate gives another
hundred thousand for this week so
far, so that 600,000 cases, or three-
quarters of the pack, is up with the
end of the first run of the year.
Very little doubt is entertained
among canners and fishermen that
tbe full pack of sockeyes will be
made and the "fall run," due about
September 15, is expected to yield
the necessary fish. This second run,
frequently a very heavy one, is a
feature of "big" years.
While a proportion of the $2,000,-
000, owing to the large number ot
Japanese engaged in fishing, does not
find its way into circulation in this
country, all the white, half-breed
and Indian fishermen, who together
outnumber the Japanese, spend their
money in the district and New Westminster gets a large share of it. Now
that the fishing is slack regular
strings of fishermen and their
ramilies may be seen carrying purchases to their boats every day and'
all day. In fact the throwing of
such a sum of money into circulation
so quickly cannot help but stimulate
all branches of business and appreciably relieve the money stringency
locally.
Referring to the Japanese, while
these men undoubtedly ship money to
Japan directly as remittances and indirectly by their purchases of Japanese goods, a large proportion of
what even they make finds its way
either directly or circuitously into
local circulation. Also, as already
suggested, the' pay rolls of the canneries will greatly swell the amount
of money that will go into circulation, much of it almost immediately.
There are many channels through
which the fishing industry poofs
money into the community. Some*
of the streams are perhaps only
small, but their combined volume
must be considerable. As an instance may be mentioned a cause of
disbursement that, lR*e many others,
might not occur to the citizen not
directly connected with the industry. It is this: Almost daily each
cannery is notifying Its insurance
agents to increase the amount of Insurance carried as tlie stock of canned salmon increases. Tliis means
a bigger premium and more commission to the insurance agent. And
in many other ways, usually unconsidered, this big local industry exerts
its beneficial influence on local busl-
Find the Finder
If you found a pure* your first
(rnpulae would bo to look In tho
1 Lost on* Found " oolun.no of
our papor.
If you havo lost s pars* ttbn't
you think the finder would do tho
���a me.
If you wish to find tho finder
use our Classified Want Ado.
THE   DELTA   TIMES
CONDENSED      A.DVBRTI_IBM__NTB '.
For S-ile, For Exchange. Wanted to
Purchase, To Let, Lost. Found, Work
Wanted, Situations Vacant, 1 cent per
word. Minimum, 25 cents for any one
advt. These rates for cash with order.
All Want Ads. must be in by 2 p.m.
on Thursday.
FOR SALE���Buggy and harness.
Apply A. Lovick, next to Baker's
Blacksmith Shop, Ladner.
LOST���Three horses on August 22
from Fisher Bros.' farm, Benson
Road: 1 two-year-old bay filly; 1
two-year-old heavy draught light
bay filly; 1 yearling draught filly.
Phone 465, Ladner.
FURNISHED ROOM ANlf BOARD���
For particulars apply Howard
Bros. Store.
WORK WANTED���Wanted cord
wood to cut by contract. Apply
William Kincard, Ladner Hotel.
SUMMER SCHEDULE
Beginning April 1st
LADNER and WESTHAM ISLAND
Via StereetoH aad
S.S.    "NBW    DELTA"
To Vancouver and New Westminster.
Week Days.
Leaves Ladner���8:30 a.m., 12:30
p.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Leaves Steveston on arrival of Car
leaving Granville street, Vancouver, station at 8:30 a.m., 12:30
p.m., and 5:30 p.m. New Westminster passengers will take car
leaving at 8:00 a.m., 12:00 and
5:00 p.m. for Eburne car, to connect with the boat.
tn ng iia.s  become a  favorite
porl   at   Port  Oulchon,  and
Mnn, i,i the young men are be oming
proflcienl    in   the   art        Th*  mad
place is off the dock, where
������ nlng one may see good divan   occasional   Improvised
swimming contest.
l'he   new   hotel   at    Porl   Guichon
oi  rather the old hotel that is being
new,
will   be   completed   in
iiiout three weeks,   it has a front
row of 71! feel and there are 26
guest rooms, quite a notlecablo improvement.
1 <'l!TY -TEARS IX VALLEY.
'���" death of Mrs. Isabella Mur-
"hl-on, wife of Mr. Alexander Mur-
Chlson, Sr., occurred at the family
residence, l.nngley Prairie, Monday,
���' 18, at  the age of 76 years.
*lrs Murchlson was one of the old-
"sl md most highly respected resl-
ol Langley Prairie, having
""'" '! there with her surviving hus-
nd family 39 years ago. Previous io going to Langley she resided
'"'" year in New Westminster. The
'' " 'Irs. Murchlson was born ln
, "'''! Scotia and lived a considerable
!":' '�� Ontario and the United
states before coming West in the
;������ 5' seventies. An aged husband
wa five children, also several
"���rnuchlldren   and  great  grandchll-
''" are left to mourn a loving nnd
I'        '   Parent.     One   brother,   Mr.
,,,"";   Beaton,   also   nf   Langley
'������"���'", survives her.    Her sons and
"-liters are   Mrs.  W.  H.  Vanetta,
'"���'���;     Mrs.    W. B. Skinner,
cj'';.';'""���"'';    Mrs.   H.   Hughes,   this
(iff      ^'r' '''  ���'*������ Murchlson, customs
Mm. if '"' S(pveaton,.and  Mr.  Alex.
j '���"'������'��� on, .Inn., residing at   the old
tin'i ',   "lp funeral was largely at-
>'>  the relatives and friends
*"  deceased lady.   Rev. A. Dunn
;"i'l  particular friend of tho
""���elated at the funeral. Tho
rs were Mi*. W. B. Skinner.
i "��� tta, Mr. P. Jackman, Mr.
Mr ":"'*-an,   Mr.   W.   Vanetta   and
Murchlson, The floral offer-
'��� "'X numerous and beautiful.
PLANKING ROAD.
STEVESTON, Lulu Island, Au*.;.
_..���In three, or at the most, four
weeks, If the lumber supply is steady,
the planking of the No. 5 road to
Woodwind's Landing will be completed, stated Councillor William
Gay today. Seven thousand feet of
roadway have now been planked and
only  a mile  remains  to be done.
For some weeks now a gang ol
fourteen men has been engaged in
planking the thoroughfare, and tbe
work would be much nearer completion had it not been for frequent delays In the delivery of lumber. Yesterday, for instance, the crew was
able to put down plank for only naif
i of the day through lack of lumber.
| Councillor Clay states that the work
is being done in first-class shape,
and when finished will receive many
tributes from autoists und others
having occasion to use the road.
The cost of the undertaking is estimated at $18,000. The provincial
government bears $10,000 of this
and the municipality the remainder.
CARD OF THANKS.
The family of the late Mrs. James
Mason wish through the medium of
this paper to thank all those friends
who so kindly showed sympathy and
sent floral offerings on the occasion
of their mother's death.
T. I. ELLIOTT
Successor to P. C. Clark
Horseshoeing
��� AND ���
General Blacksmithing
Delta Telephone Co., Ltd.
Incorporated 1910.
We are prepared to install single
line or party line phones at short notice. Long distance in connection witb
our service. Apply to
A. DeR. TAY1/OR. Sec.
foooaxxxxyoooooooooooooor
O. N. 11. LAKE I,IN Kits.
PORT ARTHUR, Ont, Aug. 28.���
In connection with the visit to Port
Arthur of Mr. M. II. McLeod, general
manager and other Canadian Northern Railway officials from the West.
J it is stated the company may Shortly
', negotiate   with     the   Western   Dry
j Dock  &  Shipbuilding  Company  for
I the  construction  of  two  mammoth
passenger lake liners, bo'h of which,
I It" Is stated, will be larger than  the
j Neronic.
Mineral and
Soda Waters
J. HENLEY
New Westminster, B. C.
Manufacturer of
SOD\ WATER. GINGER
ALE and all kinds of
SUMMER DRINKS
Your Patronage Solicited
booooooooooooooooooooooooe
Dr. de Van's Female Pills
A reliable French rsgnlttor; never fiils. The?e
I pills are exceedingly powerful in ri iMilatini; the
geoeratlvs portion ol the l.nmle svvt.'n. K eftn a
Ull ehMP imitations.   Dr. do Tao'* are s  11 ;,t
��"i n li ix. or iliree lor 110, Mai'etl t. anv address.
| lh* Soabe!- Drue -*���>.. St. d-tb-uriuna. On
Sealed tenders addressed to the
undersigned and endorsed "Tender
for Jetty and Dredging at the North
Arm of the Fraser River, B.C.," will
be received at this office until 4.00
p.m, on Tuesday, September 80,
1913, for the construction of Jetty
and Dredging at the North Arm of
the Fraser River, B.C.
Plans,  specifications  and  form  of
contract  can   be  seen  and   forms  of
tender  obtained  at   this   Department
and at the offices of C. C. Worsfold,
Esq.,  District   Engineer, New West-
mnister, B.C.' W. Z. Barle, Esq., District   Engineer,   Winnipeg,   Man.;   J.
Is.   Macl.achlan,   Esq.,  District   Engi-
ineer, Victoria,   H.C.;  J.  L.   Midland,
��� Esq., District  Engineer, Post  Office
Building, Montreal, P.Q.; J. Q, Sing,
.Esq.,  District   Engineer,  Confederation    Life   Building,   Toronto.   Ont.,
nnd on application to the Postmaster
at  Vancouver, U.C.
Persons    tendering    are    notified
jthat  tenders  will  not  he considered
inlesB   made   on   the   printed   forms
'supplied,  and  signed  with   their  ac-
jtual signatures, stating tleir occupations and places of residence.    In the
case of  firms,  the actual  signature.
| the   nature  of   the   occupation,   and
I place  of  residence  of  each   member
of thc  firm must be given.
Each tender must be accompanied
by ;-ii accepted cheque nn a < bartered
bank,   payable   to  the  oi.ier   of   the
Honourable   the   Minister   of   Public
Works,  equal   to   five   per   cent.   (5
p.c.)   of  the  amount  of  the   tender,
i which   will   be   forfeited  if  the   per-
1 son   tendering  decline  to  enter   into
a  contract   when   railed   upon   to  do
so, or fail to complete the work contracted   for.    If   the   t-*ider   be   not
accepted the cheque will be re'urned.
The Department does not bind itself   to   accept    the   lowest   or   any
tender.
By order,
R.   C.   DESROCHKRS.'
Secretary.
.Department  nf  Public Works.
| Ottawa, August  18, 1913,
i    Newspapers will not be paid  for
this advertisement If they insert It
.without authority from the Department.���45074.
Headquarters for
Scliool Opening
Supplier.
[TIM STORE
Bargains in
Boys' School
Suits.
School Opening Monday
And we are running a special sale
is a great opportunity to fit the boy
Boys' fine Tweed Suits in two
and three-piece; sizes 24 to 28;
regular up to $5.00. Sale
Price    $2.50
Boys' two and three-piece Suits
in sizes 28 to 34, made of good
tweeds; regular up to $6.50.
Sale Price    $3.00
Boys' School Boots; sizes 11 to
13; regular $2.50. Sale
Price     $1.50
Boys' School Boots; sizes 1 to
6; regular $3.00. Sale Price
    $2.25
of Boys' Suits and Shoes. This
out.
Hole-proof Hose for boys and
girls; tan and black; r,:*;ular
35c.    Sale Price, pair ...25��*
Girls'  Dresses  clearing   at   25
per cent, off regular prices.
Boys' Jerseys; all colors; regular up to $1.50.    Clearing at,
each 90<*
Heavy Black All-wool Worsted
Hose; all sizes; regular 2.c to
50c.    Sale Price    25*1*
sportsmen, Mention!
We are Headquarters for All
Lines   of  Sporting Supplies
The Duck Season opens on September 1st. Buy your guns
and ammunition here and you will surely secure your share of the
game.
SHELLS���We specialize the U. M. C. Shells and have a complete stock of all sizes of shot. Nltro Club Shells, 75c a box; special rates on case lots. *v��
See our stock of Guns before deciding. We carry the Fox,
Cloborough, Parker, Baker, Neuman's Featherweight, Stevens,
and can supply any make of Shotgun or Rifle on shortest notice
at city prices. |
Complete stocfc Hunting Boots, Waders, Game Bags, Decoys,
etc.    See window display.
See our fine line of High Cut Waterproof Boots.
Commencing September 1st this store will close at 6 o'clock
p.m.
Lanning, fawcett & Wilson, Ltd.
\_   4
!   5
:t i
*
SACKS
$92.00 per 1000
Brackman-Ker Milling Co.
I
H. N. RICH, Agent, LADNER
$5.00 IN GOLD
Given Away Free by
THE WHITE STORE
To the Highest Cash Purchaser
from Saturday, Aug. 30, to
Saturday,   Sept.   6   (inclusive)
Your purchase does not have to be made all
at one time���all you spend in THE WHITE
STORE in the seven days will be kept account
of and added up.
CASH SALES ONLY
Remember the time and the place
WALTER'3
THE WHITE STORE
v|
W. MUDGE
Highest Prices fur Live and Dreesef
Poultry,    Fresh K|i**;s and    Produce.
Consignments Solicited.
City Market,  Main  St.,     Vancouver.
Poultry Wanted
Bose Prices Paid.
PACIFIC POM.TRY SUPPLY.
City Market. Vancouver. THE DELTA TIMES
SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, i9l3
The  Sale  of the
$ 140,000 STOCK OF LEES LTD.
Has Set a New  Record  for Bargain Giving.      Customers Are Buying
Goods in Wholesale Quantities.      Have You Bought Your Supplies Yet?
Don't delay. You may never have another opportunity to supply your wants at such money saving prices. If
you wish to furnish a home or refurnish your house or some spare room, do so now! The real money savings are
too good to overlook. We have everything in Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, Etc., for Bed Room, Dining Room, Parlor,
Hall and Kitchen.
New Goods from Our Warehouses and Reserve Stocks Are
Being Brought Forward and Placed on the Sales Tables Daily
Furniture
Office Furniture
Carpets, Rugs,
Draperies
Dry Goods
Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
Gent's Furnishings
Trunks, Valises, Etc.
Hardware
Stoves, Ranges
Electric Lamps
and Fixtures
A Few Prices from Each Department
Gent's Furnishings
ia l-2c Sox, 3 paii' for 25c
30c Sox, por pair 20c
tvear 50c
75c Neckwear	
$1.50 Gents' Dress Shirts	
50c, Underwear	
65c Fleece Lined Underwear	
65c Medium Weight Health Underwear ..
$1.50 Soft Felt Hats	
*2.00 Straw Hats ...
$3.00 Hard Felt Hats
Sweater Coats, from
$1.25 Bovs' Sweaters
..50c
..25c
..45c
..45c
 95c
 50c
 $1.75
.95c to $3.75
 75c
Crockery Department
10c Plates, each  5c
20c Plates, each   10c
35c Brown Tea Pots 20c
$14.00 97-piece Semi  Porcelain China Dinner Sets
 $8.75
$20.00 97-piece Dinner Sets	
$4.50 0-piece Toilet Sets 	
$8.00 10-piece Toilet Sets 	
Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
Department
$1.50 Muslin Waists  45c
$2.75 Laee Waists $1.25
$4.00 Silk Waists $2.75
$5.00 to $7.00 White Lingerie Dresses $1.75
$4.50 House Dresses $1.50
$25.00 Ladies' Suits  $7.95
$25.00 Ladies' One-piece Dresses  $7.95
20c and 25c Knit Vests 15c
50c Knit Vests 35c
$2.50 "American Lady" Corsets $2.15
$1.25 Children's White Pique Coats 75c
$3.00 Children's White Pique Coats $1.75
Dry Goods
Hardware
.$12.75
..$1.95
..$3.75
$1.00 Alarm Clocks 	
$12.00 Mantel Clocks	
$17.50 Refrigerators	
$55.00 Reliance Ranges	
$72.50 St. Clair Malleable Ranges	
$18.50 Cook Stoves	
$12.00 Blue Funnel Oil Stoves: 3 burners .
$9.50 8x10 vard Duck Tents; 8x10x2	
...65c
..$7.50
$11.00
$37.00
$54.00
$11.00
..$9.50
..$6.70
$1.75 Quilts; full size $1.25
35c Sheeting; per yard 20c
$3.50 White Sheets; per pair $1.95
$1.50 White Bed Spreads  95c
$9.50 Blankets; per pair $5.75
$7.50 Blankets; per pair $4.50
$2.95 Flannelette Sheets; per pair $1.50
Crums Prints; per pard 10c
Extra Wide Ginghams; per yard 8 1 2c
#35c ('otton Repp Suitings; per yard 15c
35c Hemstitched Damask Bordered Towels .  .. 20c
60c and 75c Silks; per yard 30c
85c Dress Goods; per yard 35c
10c Embroideries  5c
All Embroideries half price.
25c Ladies' Hose  15c
SOc Ladies' Neckwear 25c
Electric Fixtures
$10.00 Brass Electric Lamps $3.00
$17.00 Brass Electric Lamps $8.00
$ 10.00 Special Electric Lamps $19.00
$65.00 Electric Vacuum Carpet Sweapers ... .$35.00
$12.00 Electric Fans     $7.00
Electric Hanging Lamps, Chandeliers, Shades,
etc, etc., all at sweeping reductions.
Carpet Department
$2.00 Wilton and Axminster Carpet; per yard . . .95c
$1.45 Brussells < larpcl; per yard  85c
80c and 90c Tapestry Carpet; per vard 40c
$18.50 9x9 Brussells Rugs ' $11.50
$35.00 9x9 Wilton Rugs	
$33.00 9x9 Axminster Rugs	
50c 27x54 inch Reversible Rugs
60c Carpet Door Mats   '. ..
$18.50
.$16.50
...30c
...35c
$1.65 Reversible All-wool Carpet; per yard
50c 27-inch Cocoq Matting	
$1.10 Xairns Inlaid Linoleum; per yard ..
$1.25 Nairns Inlaid Linoleum  '
. $1.00
...30c
..65c
. .79c
-Furniture Department
$20 Sets of Solid Oak Dining Room Chairs; leather
Scats $13.75
$43.00 Set of Dining Chairs; solid oak leather seats
 $32.00
$19.50 Solid Oak Early English Dining Room Extension Table $12.75
$31.00 Golden Oak Extension Table  $21.00
$10.75 Golden Oak China Cabinet  $34.75
$2.25 Dining Room Chairs    85c
$19.00 Kitchen Cabinets $12.75
$1.50 Kitchen Chairs 85c
$4.oo White Enamel Beds $1.50
$7.00 White Enamelled Beds; brass trimmed . .$3.75
$45.00 Brass Beds  $27.50
$11.50 White Enamelled Bed; brass trimmed, woven
wire spring and mattress $7.30
$20.00 Bed Couches $12.25
$19.00 Dresser and Stand  $11.75
$16.50 Dresser; mission finish . .. .$9.75
+20.00 Golden Oak Dressers $18.75
$48.50 Solid Mahogany Dresser and Stand .. $32.50
$6.50 Rocking Chairs $3.95
$13.00 Den Arm Chairs $7.50
$27.50 Hall Stand $19.75
$20.00 Solid Oak Library Tables $1400
$35.00 Mahogany Parlor Cabinet  $23.75
$6,50 Book Cases" $3.75
$60.00 3-piece Parlor Suite $41.75
+75.00 Upholstered Leather Chairs  $39.50
$28.00 Den Settee; leather upholstered $19 25
$20.00 Solid Oak Morris Chairs; loose cushions$1425
$35.oo Sewing Machines  $2450
$55.00 Sewing Machines $32.00
A Full Line of Office Furniture and Typewriters
at startling price reductions.
Balance of Stock Marked Down Proportionately
All goods guaranteed as represented.    Original price tags on all goods.    We save you
from 30 to 60 per cent, on your purchases.
Goods sold for cash only.    Deliveries at our earliest possible convenience.
Buy enough to last you for years.    Sale opens daily J) A. M.
McAllisters lihited
674-676 Columbia Street
Successors to Lees Limited
New Westminster

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