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The Western Call Feb 14, 1913

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 ��������� -*^w  -&  ���������������&��������� &<*%$  *" ~ y/,y ������������������nh ���������# j *<���������%��������� .������f'is  ��������� ^C*9Ph  ^,'*-5H  Publisfiel in the Interests of Vancouver and the Western People  VOLUME IV  VANCOUVER. British Columbia,  FEBRUARY 14. 1913.  No. 41  GEORGE AUBREY  ��������� *********  GEORGE AUBREY IS OVER-OHRISTIAN, BUT  A POOR INTERPRETER OF SCRIPTURE.  DOUBTLESS HIS PURPOSE IS GOOD.  Notes From Ottawa  By Arthur R. Ford  (By Professor E. Odium, M.A.. B.Sc)  He says: "Canada has not been built up . . by  warfare."  He ought to know that Canada laid its foundations in war fare, and preserved its national identity by warfare. If he does not know this, he ia  unlit to attempt to educate the public through the  press.      :  He says: '-We are not living with uncivilised  people . . .to contend with."  How foolish! Of course we are living in an age  when the nations, with the aid of what they call  a higher civilisation, have multiplied the machinery ten-fold for the purposes of killing men and  for invading the territories of one another. Therefore, instead of lessening our effective resistance  we should increase it in a vaster ratio.  He says: "No, sir, it is a ruinous policy to  -cultivate this war spirit." This is the statement  of a national idiot. Without the '/war spirit" we  become a nation of poltroons, and in a very few  years cease to be a nation. The very fact that  George Aubrey takes up his pen and enters the  list of writing contestants or warriors, is a proof  that the "war spirit" is deep and strong in him.  If not, let him setthY down and keep out of the  raging conflict that is splitting the Dominion.  There are two parties hotly contesting, one the  loyal and imperial, the other corresponding to the  Little Englanders and Anti-Englanders of Britain,  He says: "What the people of Canada need  most is the opening up of the vast resources, etc."  The old time Messenians so thought long since.  Theyacted as they thought^and;the Dorians took  their fair domains, killed most of them and made  the balance serfs or "helots." v This is what would  ���������come to1 Mr. Aubrey's Canada of the future. .  ' He says: ���������.'���������������������������* 'Let Canada write in large letters,  * Peace be unto you.r" 7      ' ..  Here is the voice of Jghorahce or designed misrepresentation. Jesus use^hese wordSi but in a  very different connection, ind ^*^ pur  pose. He was speaking to His disciples of a personal peace He gave them, because of the fact  that they would never know peace of any other  kind in this world. They were persecuted and  killed,. ther4&r^���������Chifi������t  nonsense if He had in mind social, or national  peace. He had no peace Himself/ but was_ persecuted and murdered. Hence He* the King of  Peace, meant quite, another peace, viz., the personal peace existing between Himself and His  Father in Heaven. This is exactly the kind of  peace He meant for His followers, who bad hellish  war all their following lives.  He asks: "When is the teaching of the Great  Master, Peace on earth, good will to men' to become effective?" I would like to know when the  Master taught fhis, and under what circumstances.  Let the writer of the words tell us.  Jesus did say, Mat. 10-34. "Think not that I  am come to spend peace on the earth. I came not  to send peace, but a sword.'' Personally, I believe  the teachings of Christ rather than the silly nonsense of Mr. Aubrey.  Let him read the 38th and 39th chapters of Ezekiel, and he will find that it is the mind, the intent  of the Almighty to put before the world such a  war as mankind has never yet seen. Perhaps Mr.  Aubrey would not agree with the purpose of the  Almighty. He prefers to sing "Peace, peace,  when there is no peace." In fact I am inclined to  imagine from Mr. Aubrey's letter that he would  suggest that the Lord God should be converted to  his own (Mr. A's) peace propagating views.  We have a lot of simpleton Christians and false  interpreters who fail to see that there never was  peace, and cannot be peace so long as the nations  and individuals are as at present constituted. In  fact, I challenge him and his school to show me  where in this universe among men, animals or  plants there ever was, or is, or can be peace.  It is eternal WAR.  Let him and his sort read the Old Testament  and they will find that the whole course in relation to certain nations was a course of war, a war  or series of wars ordered by the. Almighty. He  tells us that more wars are to come in the future,  but Mr. Aubrey would make Him a liar.  And Jesus likewise told of wars greater than  any in the past. I believe in Jesus and God the  Almighty instead of in those who are de facto  enemies and traitors of our EMPIRE. There are  millions who would teach us to sit down, or kneel  and pray, and let God do our work.  Now if I were a house robber I would go  straight to the home of Mr. Aubrey and carry off  everything in sight, of real value. In this I  would feel safe, as he would not use a club on me.  He would fall on his knees and pray like a trooper.  I am of the opinion that if the Lord sent him a  message on the subject it would be to use physical  force or suffer loss.   And judging from the fact  The agricultural committee of the house' of  commons decided to try and make itself useful.  Whether it will succeed or not remains to be seen.  The committee in the past has been a committee in  name,only. While it represents the most important Canadian, industry, its work has been  confined to hearing a few heads of departments  tell of their work, to publishing this testimony as  bulletins to the extent of a few thousand and to  sending them to favored constituents. v The reports were used as sort of campaign literature.  A new broom sweeps clean and the Conservative  members of the house interested in agriculture  decided tp see what could be done towards making  the committee of some practical value. They have  decided to investigate a number of pressing problems in Canadian agricultural life and the first  will be the question of the production and marketing of fruit. This'is a question in which British  Columbia is vitally interested as the problem of  marketing the produce of the rapidly growing  'orchards of the Coast Province on the Prairie/  Provinces is a vital one. J. J. Ruddick, dairy  commissioner and also head-of the fruit depart-;,  ment, was the first witness called. He will be  followed by Daniel Johnson, president of the Ontario Fruit Growers'' Association and it is understood that several British Columbia fruit men will  be summoned and particular attention will be paid  to the Coast's needs.  The Evidence of Mr. Ruddick in regard to the  way California fruit men handle their crop was of  particular interest to British Columbia interests.  He said he felt that the great need in the apple-  growing provinces was a large organization form-  edoh the same basis as the fruit growers of California which would handle, almost the whole crop  and adopt the systeto of diverting cars at certain  points. -Se said that in-handling the California  'jeropv the agents at the various large cities are  n^ifiedi^yTwire when the cars are shipped. This  {fives them two or three days in which to make  sales before the fruit is due to pass through their  cityi' They, simply divert it as they need it and he  believed that a similar system could be organized  to operateI in Western Canadawith points of diversion at Winnipeg, Regina and Calgary, this  would also help to obviate the situation which  hsd arisen this year of large cities being well sup-  plied^witb -fruit - while smaller points were entirely neglected. He was asked about the movement  of Eastern apples to the West this year and said  that thirty-three thousand ohe hundred barrels  bad been sent from Nova Scotia and 300,000 barrels from Ontario. Importations from the United  States amounted to 239,728 barrels. Every province of the Dominion, he said, had imported apples  this year, strange as it might seem. Even Ontario  had imported about 8000 barrels. He referred to  the low price at which apples had sold on the  Chicago market, the quotations being as low as  31 cents a box out of which the grower had to  find his box.  Announcement was made this w^ek of an important move by Hon. T. W. Crothers. He has  decided to appoint in the four largest Canadian  cities representatives of the labor department with  "V view to greater protection for female and child  labor in Canada.  Vancouver will have one of the representatives  and the others will be located at Winnipeg, Toronto and Montreal. It is the first attempt which  has ever been made by the federal government  to take an interest in this growing feature of the  labor situation. With the rapid increase in recent  years of the number of factories employing female  and child labor the opportunities for real usefulness are almost unlimited. If the proper women are secured who take a whole-souled interest  in their work the plan will prove highly successful. The present move is only intended as a  starter and will be extended later to all cities  UNION MADE  CIGARS  Ask the man who smokes them.  that Mr. Aubrey has hot blood he would quickly  act on the advice and use any weapon in reach.  His scriptotorial act, in the News-Advertiser,  shows he is not as silly and soft as his writing  would suggest.  He quotes from General Grant: "God still lives  in His heaven;" and these words "stilled a  crowd." Yea, verily! As though General Grant  made this his rule in life.. Why, think of it! General Grant was one of the bigeat fighters, warriors, soldiers, blood-letters, man-slayers in the  States. And he is justly and wisely honored today by all who know his history. He fought to  save millions from slavery. He fought a good  fight. And Canada would be fighting a good  fight, too, if an'enemy should come to break up  our homes and her soldiers rose in their manly  strength, Christian courage, and patriotic spirit,  and expelled the invaders. Those not expelled  would be. mercifully killed and righteously buried,  v And wey would join with General Grant after  we had killed and expelled the unkilled enemy in  saying, "God STILL LIVES IN HIS HEAVEN."  I wonder what Mr. Aubrey would do, if in a few  years the fleets of China would come over to Canada to invade and capture the country. Would he  drop on his knees and stay there until the Chinamen cut off, his head, and ruined the city and its  inhabitants* Or WOULD HE SHOUT ALOUD  FOR A GUN AND GOOD SUPPLIES OF AMMUNITION ? Let him answer a few of these questions, and tell us if he be a better Christian than  Jesus and the Almighty.  THE "TRIBUNE" OF MONTREAL ATTACKS  THE "SENTINEL."  When we know that the "Tribune" is Roman  Catholic and the "Sentinel" is the recognized  Protestant paper of Canada, it is easy to perceive  where there is female employment to any extent.  The representatives will act as corrrespondents  of the Labor Gazette and will be called upon to  supply a monthly report on current conditions iu  female and child labor. They ^wilF cover all movements that affect women either directly or indirectly as an industrial class and will pay special  attention to such topics as changes in wages and  hours of labor affecting women, strikes and lock-  cuts, meetings of women's organizations, etc. In  addition they will be employed to make special  investigations for the department. Among the  questions which it is the intention to investigate  are actual living conditions of certain classes of  female employees, the extent to which employment agencies exist or are abused, lodging house  conditions, wages, sanitation and marketing conditions.  The easiest and the hardest department of the  government is the portfolio of labor. From the  question of the amount of actual labor which it  entails the minister gets off about the easiest. He  has none of the midnight hours of some of the  other ministers which makes a cabinet minister's  'position far from a bed of roses. But he needs  endless tact. He has to satisfy employer and employee at the same time. And any man who can  do that is a Solomon indeed. The portfolio of  labor is looked upon as somewhat of a political  graveyard. Mr; Crothers has had his troubles���������  that is not'surprising. But by his straightforwardness and -his verybluritness he has accomplished much. During the year and half he has  been in office there have been thirty-one boards  of investigation and only two strikes, which is a  pretty fair record. The most recent strike to be  settled has been the trouble between the employers and their men at the twenty metal mines in  the Kootenay district. He is investigating at the  present time the conditions in which men are engaged on railway construction on the Grand  Trunk Pacific from Edmonton to Prince Rupert.  An additional man has been added to the staff  to permit of the carrying out of the work.  The famous Deadman's Island case will not  down. Every few months it crops np in a fresh  fofrn at Ottawa. The^ promoters who secured the  loriginal lease on the island which H. H. Stevens  '?ffis beensb'en^Tg^tteirlly-'gghting to have broken  have turned up in Ottawa this session. There is  considerable mystery about their visit and it is  alleged that they are at the capital to see about  the building of wharves and to arrange a settlement of the difficulty. Another story goes that  they are trying to compromise with the government and are asking a million dollars for the surrender of their lease. It is not believed the government will listen to them and that the case will  go to the Exchequer Court for hearing.  Some extraordinary claims have been put forward by railway corporations in Canada, but one  of the most extraordinary was the one advanced  by a C.P.R. solicitor this week before a certain  application before the Hon. J. D. Hazen, minister  of marine and fisheries, for foreshore rights for  private individuals for, lots 85 to 103, Hastings  Township, Burrard Inlet. The C.P.R. objected  as their right-of-way skirted the shore and they  claimed that for this reason the riprarian rights  were theirs. Questioned further as to whether  they claimed such rights' all over the Dominion  where the right-of-way skirted the shore the railway socilitor was driven to assume this autocratic  position. He even said that if their road ran  along* the St. Lawrence and Lake Ontario from  Quebec to Toronto they would have all foreshore  rights. Mr. Stevens protested vigorously against  the application of such a principle. The case was  held over and the future developments will be  awaited with interest.  why the "Tribune" is inclined to make a strong  attack on the "Sentinel."  The latter published in its columns the attack in  full, and the contents make interesting reading. I  am going to make reference to one statement of  the "Tribune."  It says of the "Sentinel": "Its hypocrisy is  well known in its motto: Special Privileges to  None, but Equal Rights to ALL," a well known  motto of the Orange Order. My comment is as  follows: The "Tribune" quotes as above and insinuates that this is not the true MOTTO, in fact,  that the actual motto is the opposite. To all who  clearly know the facts, this is a charming falsehood, a patent attempt at misrepresentation. And  here is my proof:  The Roman editor of the "Tribune" knows,  as we who, are Orangemen know, exactly what  goes on in the Orange Lodges. The Jesuits have  spies in the Orange Order, as they have in other  orders, and therefore they DO KNOW WHAT IS  THE EXACT WORKING MOTTO AND THE  TRUE SPIRIT OF ORANGEMEN WITHIN  THEIR LODGES. Thus then, when the "Tribune" pretends that the above quoted motto is  only pretension, it willingly and in intent misrepresents fact.  The Roman Catholic clergy know quite well how  the Orangemen talk and act, and what their vows  are within the walls of their lodges. If so, they  know full well that the insinuation that the motto  is false and deceptive, is in itself false and deceptive. Let the "Tribune" answer. Let the editor  deny that there are spies in the Orange Order,  sent there for a purpose. .  If these spies dare show themselves openly and  speak the truth publicly, they would, to a man,  confirm my statements.  CURRENT COMMENT  /*   ^ ***  By Alex  itr  Li  (/ 9",  ifim  m  yy/yy^xs:  :AA:AAM  ���������'������������������'���������>.'''; i-Si:^"  '. ������������������ ������������������,-,'.j.'tyri'i^i  it-*:.'; :ri7'->fw  yyyim.  gliStf  yyy'Amm  '-'������������������>���������. Ayf^xigM  ���������.7;*7K;p;f!?||  ���������y,fz.}������y~  '.--���������7' ii$&'*>i:  yyy'wm.  yyyB:%M&M  yyxyA4&$  y'yy-yxy*  yysm  x:MA$'  AAA'"  '���������fiSTfel  POLAR HEROES  The tragic death of Captain Seott and hia brave  companions adds another chapter to the rohime  of 'Polar Heroes" and demonstrates that an element of true greatness survives the weakening  effects of modern civilization and luxury.  Britain is joined by the whole world in expressions of grief over the fate of the brave explorers  and in laudations of their achievements, endurance and courage: Some may question tiie. wis4o|(^^||<pi  of such efforts and risks in polar expeditions, but  none wiil fail to admire the menwho gave:;ej4*7i.,.,r^v^p.i  dence of so much unselfishness and true heroism. ^'������f||^^  LENTEN SEASON ., ������������������   :Pm%������03^m$  This season, generally observed by member*  of the Catholic and Anglican churches, is founded  upon common sense and supported by the Holy  Scriptures. Because of its many eyideut benefits  and conformity to the standards of primitive faith  it is growing in favor and usage.  Happy the day when all churches and men e?-  erywhere halt in their immoderate and killinff?  pursuit of pleasure,  sensual gratification  and  riches and give themselves time to rest, think,  worship and re-generate.   Man is greater than-   ^.^^-^  material things.   Fast awhile! ���������^''v|:'^;^.^^^^^  .;-... THE O. N. B.TAWOWK-?  Negotiations between the Canadian Northern  and the city having reached a satisfactory conclusion, a By-Law will be submitetd to the electors  on Search 15, at which time the agreement may;  be ratified or rejected by the voice of the people.  As to the result of the ballot there can be no  doubt for .the citizens of Vancouver clearly discern the wisdom of converting False Creek into  a centre of business activity in the immediate  future. y'yxyyyi.  In the negotiations the local eommitteehad an v  advantage over the railroad which 1liey';iiisA^^^i|^^^  force terms with'the representatives of thevCS.:^"''^^"-^^  R.   They knew that the railroad company was  already obligated to the Provincial government  to enter Vancouver, and t>ey also knew that  False Creek'-#as the,best possible location for the  railroad terminal, hence their unyielding attitude  in exacting concessions from the company.  When at one time it was thought that the C.N.  R. representatives had abandoned the project  many were the regrets expressed by the citizens,  and not a few condemned the local committee for  trying to exact too much from the railroad.      7 ;  Now that the initial stages have been settled,  electors eagerly await the day when they may endorse the agreement and thereby reap the benefit  of having False Creek filled and improved by outside Capital and thus bring money freely into circulation in our city, a benefit to all, especially  labor men. '--.. ���������  "WAB WHEW,!" *  None can question the courage or hard-headed  sense of General Sherman of the U. S. Army, who  said (after the close of the Civil war that cost the  United States a million lives), "War is hell!"  That good results follow the horrible slaughter of  men on land and sea is no valid reason for its  continuance. If so, then it follows that sin should  . be advocated, for strange it is that wrong doing  is often, if not always, followed by good, hence  the old sophistry, "Let us do evil that good may  come," which Paul refused to adopt.  Doubtless in many cases war is unavoidable, but  there is no good reason why war should be advocated and encouraged as a policy. Today, when  the Angel of Peace is brooding over the Nations,  results will be determined by the attitude of the  newspapers. A militant spirit will counteract all  efforts lo reach universal peace and tend to deluge  the earth in blood. A benevolent spirit will help  clear the atmosphere of the smoke of vengeful  passion and center thought on mutual benefit and  improvement of all nations. It is possible and has  the sanction of Heaven and the wisest men of modern times.  t77-^.H������'St^i  BAPCO PURE PAINT  Is manufactured in a factory where  every ingredient is carefully tested by  an expert chemist. Every can of Banco Pure Paint is guaranteed to give  satisfaction.   Cease ia aad ict a color card.         "STAROID"  (Registered Trade-Murk)  ASPHALT ROOFING  Nails and cement packed in each roll.  Our Stoves are guaranteed  W. R. OWEN  2337 Main Street  Phone: Fairmont 447 /  i  4:  THE WESTBRM GALL.  ��������� THE -  i  I  is  ���������I!  I!  'Ml  Grandview Stationery  Sub-Agency for the V  Columbia  Graphophone  Prices from $7.50 to $350.       Latest records in  great variety.  Of course you know without using time or  space   to   explain, that   we   lead  where others follow  In Stationery, Toys, Books, Magazines,  Papers, Confectionery, etc.  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  High'Cltfss Groceries  PROVISIONS, FRUIT, STATIONERY  CONFECTIONERY,  TOBACCOS  ���������:-r'y     Special attention to phone orders  r        i        '  Winnipeg Grocery and Bakery  O. E. Jones, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Phone Highland 102 , Branch Post Office  EsWatches Clocks  Jewelry and Optical Goods  4* WISMER  Jeweler tt Op Helen  Repairing a Specialty ^ Commercial Drive  This scientific paving composition combines  in the greatest degree the qualities of  PURA3H4TY,   ECONOMY,  NOJSEJ^sSNESS,  NON-SWPPEJllNESS, &ESJUENCY OR  ^ASTraXY,  SAWTAfclNBSS ���������  bitulithic Paving on Marine. Prive  comrtw A MTUUTNIC UP.  PPOXg Seymour 7129* 7130 717 Dorolnlun Trust Bldg.  Why send your son to occupation not congenial to him ?  Have you observed his God given talent for his  Life's course ? Buy him a  TECHNICAL  BOOK  We supply issues to.help men spiritually and temporaly.  CHRISTIAN LITERATURE DEPOT LTD.  1175 Oranvllle Street  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "The Home of Quality  9t  m  Business comes our way because we keep what  the people need and charge moderately.  Groceries, Provisions, Fruits  Only tbe best brands kept in stock.  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory.  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.   PfaORe: FaiHDODt 1033  ******^*************************** ******************  THE SECRET  OF PAUL FARLEY  BY JOHN MARCH  t .........  t-ltlllll 111I1I1111I1HH1>*? .1. * * ** * * 4* *A 4 * 14 *<* ** * V* Wr  |' "I don't believe you have met all frequent use ol the razor upon a. dark  jour neighbors yet. Mr. Parley," Lady ���������***���������.  Hargrave said pleasantly, holding out | "A salary, of three pounds a week  ,a cup of steaming tea as he csme tor- combined with every comfort, every  ward, "at least there is a lady here modern luxury, and within an easy  who says she has not met you." distance of London, Is a substantial  { He ran hiB eye round the gay, chat- start. ��������� One that must be coaxed and  ierlng group. Judith Hargrave, An-, Humored, or fought for, and safe*  jthony Pelham, Miss Primrose, the guarded Just as lt happens, tor at least  |Vlccr, the Rev. Arthur Hay, and a six months to come. AJterwards a re*  .dark woman ln malie color and old commendation from the Conservative  yellow lace whom be did not know. I member for East Weyberne, followed  i "Well, I really don't think you have by a Ministerial secretaryship, and���������  met Mrs. Hay," Lady Hargrave said'well, so on. There, my friend!" he  laughing heartily, "but I didn't mean said, laying aside the brush and smll-  her. Come, child," she added, looking, Ing at his finesse, "you look spruce,  over her shoulder and addreaalng well-groomed, and ln good condition,  someone standing in the shade behind Now all that remains for you to do Is  her chair, "aa you are staying to din* to pull yourself together and���������be a  ���������ner, let me introduce you to Mr. Far man!"  ;ley." I    He entered the dining-room soms-  | His eyes followed her movement what late. The soup was- being  jand fell upon the white, scared face served, and Lady Hargrave signed to  of Agnes Fleming.  CHAPTER III.  An Affray  , Some thunder snd a shower of rain  Sent the ladies indoors sooner than  their wont, and deprived Paul Farley  of his quiet smoke under the copper  beech. He went to his room Instead,  and Bearched In his letter case for  Agnes Fleming's address. Yes; there  it lay, neglected and unread���������Miss  Fleming, the Manor House, Weyberne.  i "Come In," he said, In answer to a  gentle, continuous tapping on his bedroom door, and replacing the smay,  square envelope.  I "Anything the matter Tom?" he  &aked, as a good-looking boy entered  with a Greek grammar in his hand.  "I know that declension."  "Sure?"  "Yes, sir."  "You're not playing the old soldier,  Tom?"  ��������� "I know it, sir, honor bright."  I "There you are then!" he said, shut  ting the book with a bang. "Now be  'oft and tell Harry." ,  ! "Mr. Farley," the boy said, taking  the book and coming further into the  [room, "I'd like to tell you something  !lf you won't b6 angry."  "Am I ever angry, Tom?"  { "Not about lessons, but you might  she about this."  ��������� "Well, as I have no conception of  the awfulness you are about to unfold  I cannot promise one way or the other.  Come* out with it, my man, If you are  going to tell."  , "You left your hat In the hall, Mr.  Farley, and it tumbled oft the peg."  "That's -not an uncommon occurrence, Master Tom."       -  "No, but {picked It up, and saw  some lines of poetry stuck in the lining, and J���������I read 'em."  "You saw some, poetry inside my  hst ?" he said in astonishment. "What  hat, which hat?"  "Your straw hat."  :. Paul stood with his hands ln hla  trousers pockets, gazing down at the  boy's fair face.    :  "Nip downstairs, Tom," be said st  last, "and bring me that Identical,  seU-Bame bat."  The Isd was gone in a moment, returning almost Immediately, (lushed  and panting.  "Shut the door," be said, drawing s  piece of paper from a break in the  lining, "You've seen lt before, Tom,  and I can dispense witb your head  under my chin."  He either fears his fate too much,  Or his deserts are small.  That dares not put it to the touch  To gain or lose lt all.  . He read out the doggerel in a drawl*  jing monotone.  , "What rot," the boy said; "wbat  toes she mean?"  "She!" he repeated sharply; "how  do you know a 'she' wrote it?"        '  "I know ber spider writing. She  wrote once and asked me to her little  boy's birthday party."  "Put a name to the 'she', Tom."     '  "Oh, you know it, Mr. Farley!"  "Are the initials R. W.?"  "Yes, Row ens Wycherly. She must  be a rotten���������"  f "Huch! So Mrs. Wycherly -has a  little boy?"  ; "Not now. He used to have dreadful fits, so two doctors went and took  him away   She's a bad woman she���������  "Hist! Thomas Hargrave! That's  a sweeping assertion!"  "I heard James tell cook that Beelso-  bub and Jexebel rolled Into one were  nothing to ber."  "It I were a boy ot twelve I should  neither listen nor repeat kitchen gossip Of course," be added, looking  very grave, "no doubt wicked people  used to exist, because there was once  a kind of monster, I think hia name  was Chlohlvacl-e. He only Pved Osgood women, and the result was he  became all skin and bone; his food,  poor thing, was ao very scarce."  "Oh, Mr. Farley! You always put  me off with something sil���������"  "I'm going to dress tor dinner. I'll  bid you good evening, Tom."  Left to himself, the door securely  locked, he divested himself of coat  and waistcoat, sat astride a chair, his  arms folded on the back, and gased  thoughtfully out ot the window across  the stretch of undulating green.  "Paul, my boy," he aald, rising  abrupUy and apostrophising bis reflection ln the glass, and rolling back bis  stiff wristbands, "luck, or chance, or  fate, or whatever lt calls itself seems  to be veering round In a contrary  direction. Are your wits sufficiently  magnetic to attract ths thing and  keep lt pointed at Paul Farley?"  Taking a fine camel's hair brush  'from ths toUet table, he dipped it Into  sn ebony dox and drew lt lightly over  bis upper lip. He paused and leaned  forward to scrutinise the effect of his  skilful handiwork. Then' he brought  tb������ brush dexterously round his law  from ear to chin leaving a bluish  tinge, auch -ss would result from j, ���������  him to take tbe vacant seat beside  Agnes Fleming. Anthony Pelham  and Judith were opposite.. The lat-  ter*s pretty, piquant face was clouded  with annoyance and expressed disapproval at the dinner arrangement.  She made it very plain to her patient  companion that she wss Ill-pleased  with the pairing and dissatisfied with  herself, with him, snd with those  around the table.  Sir Thomas, more comportable In  his mind, and consequently happier  than he had been for weeks, gave vent  to his old "hearty guffaws. He told  stories which caused Miss Patricia  Primrose to lean back In her chair, the  tears in uer eyes, and shake with suppressed laughter. Lady Hargrave,  looking between the palm leavea at  her husband's Jovial face, waB con-es-  pondlngly elated. She poked fun at  Miss Patty, and alluded to a certain  middle-aged barrister, whose arrival  they anticipated in the near future, ln  her sweet, matronly way, generating  mirth without embarrassment Once  during the meal, when the conversation and laughter became general,  Paul found an opportunity to whisper  to Agnes.  "Tell me of a quiet, lonely spot,  where I can talk to you undisturbed,"  be said, bending Mb dsrk head down  to hers, and touching her wineglass  significantly.  She shook her head ln answer to bis  action. "Tbere Is an old unused  thatched summer-house in our shrubbery." she said, after a moment's deliberation.  "Can't I see you there. to-morrow  nlgbt?"  "What time?" she murmured, meet*  Inc Judith Hargrove's Jealous eyes.  "It must be after dark; say eight."  She smiled and stooped V> pick up  ber serviette.  "I shall not come Into the drawing-  room this evening," be said, as the  (Wdles rose from the table; "I am going to post a letter at *-ast Weyberne."  "There won't be a moon to-night."  ������������������Never mind, It's only a little over  three miles, and I know every Inch  of the way."  He left Sir ThoroaB and/ Anthony  Pelham over a bottle ot old Madeira,  and found James airing himself st tbe  hall door. ���������      ,.  "Going out, sir?" he asked, stepping  into an ante-room and bringing forth  a light overcoat and a checked tweed  cap. ..'  "To East Weyberne. - It will be  pretty dark when I get back."   .....,..-.  "Tbe evenings ete drawing In, sir,  but it's market day yonder, so ss  likely ss not you'll have company  home. Look bere, sir," he added, with,  a detaining touch on bis arm, "don't  you go all round by the main avenue,  cut straight across to tbat haha fence;  you'll see a little iron gate leading  into a private road, which'll take you  on to the turnpike."  He followed the man's directions,  sod In an Incredible short space of  time was on tbe main road. It was  chilly after tbe rain, and be walked  quickly with an easy swinging gait,  snd examining bis watch later by the  <..m light of the station lamp, he khew  tbat he bad mads the Journey ln less  than fifty minutes.  The little country town seemed full  of farmers and farm laborers. The  streets were badly lighted ,snd coarse,  drunken drovers loafedVabout the narrow pavements In front of tbs public-  houses using obscene language, or  roaring out snatches ot ribald songs.  A halt-tipsy ruffian rolling out from  ������ tavern, singing at ths top of bis  voice,  knocked   against  blm ss ht  passed.  '"Hallo!" no exclaimed, In Idiotic  amassment; "why, you're tbs bloke  from Lunnun ss sold me tbat theer  broken-winded mare! I alius ssid I'd  break your head whlnever I see yer."  Several of the man's comrades gathered round and strenuously advised  blm to set about redressing his wrongs  without delay.  "Take that, yer bloomin' swell!" tbe  mas ssid, doubling bis fist and bitting  ftralgbt oui from the elbow.  A sharp cry of pain and a hoarse  oneer raotvout simultaneously on the  night sir and echoed away behind the  bouses, but before the unusual chorus,  had quite tlnishe'd re-echoing a tall,  Kwerfully-buUt man ln rough friexe  lcker-bockers snd wearing a Horn-  burg bat, pushed his wsy through the  jeering throng.  "What are you fellows doing there?"  he demanded ln a laud, imperious  tone. "Is that you, Denham. you  drunken rascal?"  IX't all right. Squire," tbs man answered, partially sobered by hearing  hla master's voice, "this here's the  ������uap as swindled me over the old  mare. I alius ssid ss how I'd do for  Tin."  "You can always say exactly what  you please. Denham, but I say that unless you clear out ot this at once I  mhant expect to see you back at work  aext Monday"  ... The man swore nndeor his brpatb.  Friday, Feburary 14,1913  scratched "his head, and looked into  the crown of his hat  "All right. maBter," he said, moving  away, "but Joshua Denham won't  forget as how ;Squire Fleming stood  by and 'elped to best him o' two pun  ten!"  CHAPTER IV.  Paul Farley Makes tf. Friend  Squire Fleming placed Paul's arm  within his own.  "You are a bit dated, my man," he  said, leading him acroBS the street -to  a freshly painted, comfortable-looking  inn. "I always put up at the 'Popinjay.' My dog-cart Is waiting ln the  yard now; It's the only respectable  house in the place. Just come into the  front parlor and let's see what mis*  chiff the brute has done."   '... . '_  (To be Continued)  Paris, Feb. 3.���������Fears of a repetition  oi the disastrous inundations which  occurred in Paris in the winter o!  1910-1911 have been aroused during  the last 48 hours by the rabid rising ot  the River Seine. -The water today is  mounting snout two inches an hour.  In the. low lying quarters of the city,  especially in the southwestern portion  of Bery, the water has already over-,  flowed into the streets. The Rue Watt,  near tbe Tolbelac bridge, was the  first to be flooded. Rain ceased thia  morning in Paris itBelf, but in continues to fall heavily in the upper  country regions.  Almost Everything from  :':'5-cy  to  999c  A most  varied stock of  every-day  wants  M!)C~3tores  USD Commercial Drive  The Queen Tea Rooms  618 Granville Street  Luncheon and Afternoon  Teas a Specialty  Stylish New Silk  Waists   and   Veilings  We told you some of our new Spring Goods would be  here by the 15th. Shipments were a bit delayed by snow  in the .mountains, but a few lines are beginning to come in  already.   They're exactly what particular'women will want.  First, the Pure Silk Shadow Veilings in black, Copenhagen, rose,-mauve and white, besides magpie and papillon  effects���������these are really beautiful little creations, and range  from 35c to 85d a yard���������and worth it, tool  , ' The Shetland Veilings, of mercerized -silk, in black*  brown, navy and white, are very pretty and very service-;  able.   They come at 50c a yard.  Ladies'Waists of wash silk���������-Pekin stripe, with detachable collar and turn-back cu#s. Very dressy; $������,00 each.  Other Shirt Waists in plain stripes at $3.50. these are  easily worth more money than we ask, and you can prove  it if you drop in today.  BlQumo Ohio Pa*  723Qeorgia St., Opp.Hotel Vancouver Phone Sey. 2823  Pocket Knivee,  Table Cutlerj.  etc.  bearing   the  brands of Genuine Joseph Bodgere, I.X.L. and Bolter, the world's most reliable  makes.    No doubtful goocU ever permitted to find a place in our stock.   :���������,     (  TI804U9 UMITEQ  919'990 Hmatlng* Stramt, Weat Vmtwemver, 9* O*  A COUPON WITH EACH DOLLAR PURCHASE  n  n  a  Quaker Flour  Rolled Oats  Corn Flakes  Puffed Wheat  "     Puffed Rice  Each Coupon gives a guess as to weight  of large sack of Flour in Window. Best guesser  gets the sack FREE!  Decision will be given Saturday night, Feb.  i5th, IOJ3.  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Drive     Next to Uneeda Heat Market  -----*������^T.----- it"  *���������*���������.-*; .^-i^aiJj^w*>j*iVj!-4 Friday, February 14.1913  THE WESTERN CALL  '       ���������,-iiA,*������'*������������i������l  y'-t-syi-yj-i  ,  ," W*d  '   ''   *'������  *"���������".''*'ii  .   V*V***  --> y  .... i] *  ���������^ *���������'!  ���������wVl  ''" t  ' rA/-"-  *5a  Agreement Betw'n  C.N.R. and City;  0      F~*>  N  O      U  btxaw -wo.  A Bylaw to ratify a certain Agreement between the City of Vancouver,  -and the Canadian Northern Pacific Railway Company and the Canadian Northern Railway Company, dated the 6th day  ���������of February, 1913.  , WHEREAS THE City of Vancouver  proposes to enter into an agreement  with the Canadian Northern Pacific  Railway Company and the Canadian  Northern Pacific Railway Company and  the Canadian Northern Railway Company bearing date of the 5th day of  February, 1913, which agreement and  the plan therein referred to are set out  In the schedule to this Bylaw;  AND WHEREAS it ia provided by the  ���������aid agreement and by the provisions  ot the Vancouver Incorporation Act 1900  and amending Acts that such agreement  and the conveyances and other instruments to be made thereunder shall take  effect after a Bylaw approving of the  same has. been submitted to, voted upon  and received the assent of the Electors  of the City of Vancouver in conformity  with and in manner provided by the requirements of the said Acts in respect  to .Bylaws for contracting debts;  THE MAYOR AND COUNCIL of the  City of Vancouver In open meeting assembled enact as foUows:  1. The said proposed agreement between the City of Vancouver and the  Canadian Northern Pacific Railway Company and the Canadian Northern Railway Company set out in the schedule  hereto is' hereby confirmed and declared  to be valid and binding upon the City  of Vancouver. ^    .'...,  2. It shall and may be lawful for  the Mayor and Clerk of the. City of  Vancouver and they are hereby directed  for and on behalf of the City of Vancouver to execute and affix the corporate  seal of .the City of Vancouver to 7 the  said agreement and all such grants,  deeds, quit-claims, conveyances, leases  or other Instruments or documents as  a hall be necessary or requisite for the.  purpose of fulfilling and carrying into  effect the said agreement.  3. This. Bylaw shall, before the final  passing hereof, be submitted to, voted  upon and receive the assent of the Electors of the City of Vancouver under. In  conformity with, and In manner provided by the provisions of the Vancouver  Incorporation Act 1900 and amendments  In respect bf Bylaws for contracting  debts.  A. ��������� This Bylaw, if passed, shall come  Tinto force and take effect from the date  of the final passing hereof.  Received the assent of the Electors  this...... ........day of..............._.A.D., 1918.  DONE    AND    PA88BD    IN    OPEN  COUNCIL thls..............i...day of....................  A.D.,  1913. ,  ���������  Mayor.  City Clerk.  Schedule to the Bylaw hereto annexed.  ARTICLES OF AGREEMENT made  this fifth dayN of February In the year  of OAr Lord one thousand nine hundred  and thirteen: ������������������_���������,_������������������  BETWEEN  THE CITT OF VANCOUVER (hereinafter called "the City.'*) OF THE FIRST  PART AND THE CANADIAN NORTH-  ERN PACIFIC RAILWAT COMPANY  (hereinafter called "the Railway Company,") OF THE SECOND PART, AND  THE CANADIAN NORTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY OF THE THIRD PART.  WHEREAS the City has obtained  grants from the Crown in rightof the  Dominion of Canada and of the Province  of British Columbia to fhfc bed of False  Creek lying east, of Westminster Avenue (now Main Street) in the CI*?!,0*  Vancouver, ln the Province of British  Columbia;  AND WHEREAS the City has, pursuant to certain agreements which are designated an "Agreement A" and "Agreement B" in the schedule of th������*< False  Creek Confirmatory Act. (being Chapter  65 of the Statutes of British Columbia  for the year 1911). transferred to'the  Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern Railway and Navigation Company the portions of the bed of False Creek lying east  of Westminster Avenue (now Main  Street) Bet out in said agreement;  AND WHEREAS the title of the City  under said grant from the Crown in  right of the Province of British Columbia to the remainder of the bed of False  Ct-eek east of Westminster Avenue (now  Main Street) Is subject to certain restrictions contained in said grant, upon  the City's right to alienate the same.  AND WHEREAS the Railway Company is desirous of establishing ln the  City of Vancouver the permanent western headquarters and permanent terminals (both passenger and freight) or  the transcontinental line of the Cana-  - dian Northern Railway System (including the line of the Railway Company) and  of the trans-Pacific steamship line to be  established, as in this agreement provided,, and in connection therewith has  agreed with the City to expend large  sums of money as  hereinafter set out;  AND WHEREAS the City is desirous  that the said remainder of the bed of  False Creek should be filled in and  reclaimed from the sea and used  for the purposes hereinafter sjet out on  the terms and conditions hereinafter defined, and is also desirous of acquiring  the property and rights authorized to  be purchased and taken by the False  Creek Reclamation Act (being Chapter-  Be of the Acts of the Legislature of  the Province of British Columbia for  the year 1911) and.for the purposes of  carrying out the mattera aforesaid the  parties hereto have agreed in the manner hereinafter set out;       "*    ,,_>,���������  AND WHEREAS by the said False  Creek Reclamation Act the City was authorized to purchase or take certain  property, riparian, littoral and other  rights and interests as therein set out,  the same to-be held for certain purposes  therein stated, and subject to the restrictions therein contained, which restrictions the parties hereto are desirous pf  having removed, so to enable the ���������City  to deal with the property, riparian, littoral and other rights and interests  aforesaid    in    the    manner    hereinafter  NOW THEREFORE THIS AGREEMENT WITNESSETH that in consideration of the premises and the sum of  one dollar (Sl.OO) of lawful money of  Canada by each of the parties hereto  paid to the other (the receipt whereof is  hereby mutually acknowledged) and ������bf  the mutual covenants and agreements  hereinafter contained, the parties hereto have agreed as follows:  -bttaisiatlon. 1. The parties hereto shall,  ^m without delay, apply to the  Legislature of the Province of British  Columbia for an Act ratifying and .confirming this agreement, and authorizing  and empowering the parties hereto to  carry the same Into effect. .  Consent 2. The parties hereto shall  Governor- join in forthwith applying,  General at the expense of the Raii-  . In Council way Company, for the ap-  proval by the Governor-  General in Council of Canada, in so far  as necessary, of the works i" thebed ������r  False Creek as hereinafter denned, Hereby proposed to be done. If for any reason it should he impossible to obtain  such necessary approval, and the Railway Company be thereby prevented from  filling In the bed of False Creek as  agreed, this agreement shall become  null and void, except that the Railway  Company shall continue liable to repay  to the City any cost and expense whicn  the City may then have incurred, and  which, under the terms hereof, are payable by the Railway Company to the  Citv  Xsproprlation   3.    The City shall  upon  the   passing  of   the   Act  referred to in Article 1,  and upon the  j i  ���������.,. >���������-*������-*-    _  ��������� ������������������miii     ..������.,-������  ���������Manx  approval referred to ln Article 2 being  obtained, purchase and take, at the expense of the Railway Company, pursuant to the said False Creek Reclamation  Act, and any other powers lt in that be-  ,half thereto enabling Lots Forty-six (46)  to Fifty-one, (61) inclusive, in Block  Twenty-five (25) according to Subdivision of District' Lot One Hundred and  Ninety-six (196) in Group One (1); New  Westminster District and Lots One (1)  to Thirteen (13) inclusive, in Block  Three (3), according to Subdivision of  District Lot Two Hundred "A" (2O0A)  New Westminster District all ln the City  of Vancouver, and the riparian, littoral  and other rights and interests referred  to in the said False Creek Reclamation  Act. All offers for the sale to the City  of any portion of the said lands; rights  and interests shall be submitted by the  City to the Railway Company. If the  Railway .Company shall' consider any  such price excessive, or if the owner  shall fail to make an offer of. sale to  the City; then the' price to be paid for  such portion of said lands, rights and'interests shall be determined by arbitration to be conducted pursuant to said  False Creek Reclamation Act. The Railway'Company shall pay .and provide to  the City, when, and as required, the full  cost and expense of all such lands, rights  and interests, including the cost of obtaining the same as aforesaid. All of  such. lands, rights and interests when  purchased or taken shall remain and be  the property of the City except such portion thereof (if any) as may be included  in or extend- into the Railway Property  as hereinafter defined, which portion  thereof (if any) shall become the property of the Railway Company, such portion of paid Lots 11, 12 and 13 in said  Block Three (3) as may , be required  for the purpose of continuing the Roadway marked "D" on plan hereto annexed  (being the area or portion described in  sub-paragraph (D) of Article 4) westerly  at the same width to Main Street to be  held by the City for use as a public  street.  Conveyance. 4. The City shall, upon  the passing of the Act referred to in Article 1, and upon the approval referred to in Article 2 being obtained, whether or not the lands, rights  Shi  Fe  and interests referred to in Artie.. .  have then been obtained, purchased or  taken, execute and deliver to the Railway Company a conveyance Of all Its  right, title and interest in and to the  following lands and lands covered by  water, that is to say, that portion of the  bed and foreshore of False Creek Ivlng  east of Westminster Avenue (now Main  Street) in the City of Vancouver, niorc  particularly known and described as follows:-^  Commencing at the south-east cornel1  of Lot Forty-five (46), Block Twenty-  five (25), District Lot One hundred and  ninety-six (196). Group One (1), New  Westminster District, which corner i<*  one hundred and twelve and seven-  tenths (112.7-10) lineal feet easterly  from the east boundary of Main Street,  formerly Westminster Avenue, measured along the dividing line between Lots  Forty-five (45) and Forty-six (46) in  the said block; thence i-eventy-flve" (75)  degrees thirty-one (31) minutes and  thirteen (13) seconds east of due south  three thousand eight hundred and  seventy-four and forty-nine one-huri-  dredths (3874.49-100) lineal feet to a  point, the said point being four hundred  and seventy-six and seventy-three one*  hundredths (476.73-100) lineal feet measured westerly along said course from the  Intersection of the westerly boundary of  Glen Drive, formerly Boundary Avenue,  with mean high water mark of False  Creek; thence along the arc of ten (10)  degree curve, seven hundred and fortv-  four and seventy-nine one-hundredths  (744.79-100) lineal feet to a point on a  line parallel to and equl-distant forty  (40) lineal feet from the westerly boundary of - Glen Drive, formerly Boundary  Avenue, as extended sixty-six (66) lineal  feet in width from the north shore of  False Creek to Glen Drive on the south  shore, the direction of the radius of said  arc from the initial point being fourteen  '14) desrrees twenty-eight (28) minutes  and forty-seven (47) seconds west of due  south, the length of said radius being  five hundred and seventy-three and sixty-nine one-hundredths (573.69-100) lineal feet; thence on the said line, parallel  to and equl-distant forty (40) lineal feet  from the westerly boundary of Olen  Drive, one (1) degree eight (8) minutes  and ten (10) seconds, .east-;of due south  five hundred and nine" and" forty-two one-  hundredth (509.42-100) lineal feet; thence  along the arc of a ten (10) degree curve  one thousand and flfty-seven and five-  tenths (1057.5-10) lineal feet, the direction of the radius of said arc from the  initial point being eighty-eight. (88) degrees fifty-one (51) minutes and fifty  "(50) seconds west of due south, and the  leneth of said radiu������ being five hundred  and seventy-three and sixty-nine one-hundredths (573.69-100) lineal feet; thence  seventy-five (75) degrees thirty-one (31)  minutes and thirteen (13) seconds west  "f due north three thousand three hundred and thlrtv-four and ninety-one one-  hundredths (3334.91-100* lineal feet to a  point on the line between Lots twenty-  i-wo (22) and twenty-three CSV pwi-  Three (3). District Lot Two hundred A  (200A). Group One (1). New Westminster District produced north-westerly,  which point is two hundred and twenty-  one and five-tenths (221.S-10) lineal feet  north-easterly from the northern bound-  arv of Front Street; thence sixty-five  (65)   degrees   thirty-nine   (39)   minutes  and one (1) second west of due north  four hundred and ninety-five and thirty-six one-hundredths (496.36-100) lineal feet to a point, said point being seventy-five (76) lineal feet distant from  the east boundary of Main Street, formerly Westminater, Avenue, measured  along the dividing lino between Lota  Thirteen (13) and Fourteen (14) Block  Three (3), District Lot Two hundred A  (200A); Group One (1), New Westminster District; thence eighty-eight (88)  , degrees twenty-three (28) minutes and  twenty-five (25) seconds west of due  north seventy-five (75) lineal feet to intersection with the east boundary of the  said Main Street; thence along, the' said  east boundary of Main Street one (1)  degree thirty-six (36) minutes and thirty-five (35) seconds east of due north  one hundred and ninety-seven and sixty-  one one-hundredths (197.61-100) liner>  feet; thence also along the said east  boundary of Main Street nineteen (19)  degrees fifty-four ("54) minutes and thirty-five (35) seconds east bf due north  three hundred and ninety-two and forty-  seven one-hundredths (392.47-100) lineal feet; thence also along the said eat  boundary of Main Street one (1) degree  forty-one (41) minutes and ten (10) seconds east of due north nine hundred and  eighty-five and eighty-eight one-hundredths (985.88-100) lineal feet to the  south-west corner of the aforesaid Lot  Forty-five (45), Block Twenty-five (2S),  District Lot One hundred and ninety-  8ix-4196), Group One (1). New Westminster District; thence along the aforesaid dividing line between Lots Forty-five  (45) and Forty-six (46) in said Block  Eighty-eight (88) degrees eighteen (18)  minutes and fifty (50) seconds east of  due south one hundred and twelve and  seven-tenths (112.7-10) lineal feet to the  point of commencement, the whole Containing an area of one hundred and  sixty-four and nine-tenths (164.9-10)  acres more or less, excepting therefrom  Lots Forty-six (46) to Fifty-one (51)  Inclusive,. Block Twenty-five (25), District Lot One hundred and ninety-six  (196), Group One (1), in said district,  and Lots One (1) to Thirteen (13) inclusive, Block Three (3). Dlstiict Lot  Two hundred A (200A), Group One (1).  in said district, the said lots containing  a total area ot eighty-four one-hundredths (84-100) acres more or less, and  same Is hereinafter referred to as "the  bed of False Creek), (but this definition  does not apply to Article 18); excepting  thereout the areas or portions following,  that is to say:  (A) (1) An area or portion adjoining  Main Street and lots first mentioned  in Article 3 and bounded on the north  by the southerly boundary of the portions on the north side of False Creek  heretofore transferred to the Vancpuver,  Victoria & Eastern Railway & Navigation Company, as recited ln th:*- agreement, and on the south by the art a or  portion in sub-paragraph (B) of this  article described, and containing 3.38  acres .more or less, and being more particularly described as follows:���������  Commencing at the south-west corner  of Lot Forty-five (45), Block Twenty-  five (25). District Lot One bundled and  ninety-six (196), Group One (I) New  Westminater District; thence along ihe  east boundary of Main Street one (I)  degree forty-one (41) minutes and ten  110) seconds west of due south six hundred and fifteen and thirty-two one-hundredths (615.32*100) lineal feet to intersection with the north boundary of a  roadway one hundred and twenty-five  (125) lineal feet ln width; thence along  the said north boundary of *i<ii1 roadway-seventy-five (76) degrees t'l.irly-one  (31) minutes and thirteen (13) seconds  cast of due south two hundred and fifty-  six and thirty-six one-hundredths (256.-  36-100) lineal feet; thence parallel to  the aforesaid east boundary of M^in  Street one (1) degree forty-one (41) minutes and ten (10) seconds east of due  north six hundred and forty and nipety-  one one-hundredths (64V.M-100) lineal  feet to intersection with the south  boundary of the northern portion of the  property of the Vancouver, Victoria &  Eastern Railway & Navigation Company;  thence along the said south boundary  ft the northern portion of the prop.-rty  cf the aforesaid Vancouver. Victoria &  Eastern Railway & Navigation Company  seventy-five (75) degrees thirty-one (31)  minutes and thirteen (13) seconds west  of due north one hundred and forty and  seventy-nine one-hundredths (140.79-100)  lineal feet to the south-east corner of  the aforesaid Lot Forty-five (45), District Lot One hundred and ninety-six  (196); thence along the said south boundary of Lot Forty-five (45) eighty-eight  fS8) degrees eighteen (18) minutes and  fifty (50) seconds west of due north one  hundred and twelve and seven-tenths  (112.7-10) lineal feet to the point of commencement, the whole containing an  area of three and sixty-four one-hundredths (3.64-100) acres more or less;  excepting therefrom Lots 46 to 51 Inclusive. Block 25. D.L. 196, Group 1, New  Westminster District, containing twenty-  six one-hundredths (26-100) of an acre  more or less, being shown colored red  and marked "A" 1 on the plan hereto annexed. The same, except as in Article  36 mentioned, to be retained, and used  by the City for park purposes!  (2) An area or portion adjoining  Main Street and the lots last mentioned  In Article 3 and bounded on the north  by the area or portion set out and described in sub-paragraph (B) o' tills  article, and on tffe south by the area or  portion set out and described in subparagraph   (D) of this article and con-  taining 7.64 acres more or less, and being more particularly described as fol-  U.ws:  Commencing at a point situated on the  east boundary of Main Street, the aald  point being one hundred and twelve and  seventy-two one-hundredths (112.72-100)  lineal feet measured along the said east  boundary of Main Street In a northerly  direction from- the north-west corner  post of Lot Fourteen (14), Block Three  vry���������"Il U~ II������������������'������������������ ���������      I  of the area or portion of land described thence seventy-five (76) degrees thirty-  (3). District Lot Two hundred A (200A),  Group One (1), New Westminster District in the City of Vancouver; thence  -along the said eaat boundary of Main  Street ��������� one (1) degree ��������� thirty-six (36)  minutes and thirty-five (35) seconds east  of due north eighty-four and eighty-nine  one-hundredths (84.89-100) lineal feet;  thence along the said east boundary oi  Main Street nineteen (19) degrees fifty-  four (54) minutes and thirty-five (35)  seconds east of due north three hundred  and ninety-two and forty-seven one-  hundredths (392.47-100) lineal feet;  thence also along the said east boundary  of Main Street one (1) degree forty-one  (41) minutes and ten (10) seconds east  of due north two hundred and forty-two  and thirty-eight one-hundredths  (242.38  100) lineal feet to intersection with the'less  south boundary of a roadway one hundred and twenty-five (125) lineal feet in  width: thence along the said south  boundary of said roadway seventy-five  (75) degrees thirty-one (31) minutes and  thirteen (13) seconds east of due south  four hundred (400) lineal feet; thence  twenty-seven (27) minutes and thirty-  six (36) seconds west of due south eight  hundred and thirty-three and seventeen  one-hundredths (833.17-100) lineal feet  to intersection with the north boundary  of- a roadway seventy-five (75) lineal  feet in width; thence along the said  north boundary of safd roadway sixty-  five (65) "degrees thirty-nine (39) minutes and one (1) second west' of due  north five hundred and seventy-four and  eighty-seven one-hundredths (574.87-100)  lineal teet to the point of commencement, the whole containing an area of  eight' and six one-hundredths (8.6-100)  acres more or less; excepting therefrom  LotB 1 to 10 inclusive and the northwesterly portion of Lot 11. in Block 3,  D.L. 200A, Group 1, New Westminster  District, containing forty-two-hundredths  of an acre (42-100) more or less. bf*ing  shown colored red, and marked "A" 2 on  the plan hereto annexed.  (B) An area or portion to be used  as a city street one hundred and twenty-five (125) feet in width running east  and west from the easterly' boundary of  the portion of the bed and foreshore of  False Creek hereby agreed to be conveyed to the Railway Company to the  easterly boundary of Main Street and  containing 12.79 acres more or less, being located and' designated "Main Roadway." and colored yellow and marked  B on the plan-hereto annexed, and being  more particularly described as follows:  Commencing at the north-west corner  of the area or portion of land described  in nub-paragraph "A" 2 of this article;  thence along the cast boundary of Main  Street, formerly Westminster Avenue,  one (1) degree forty-one (41) minutes  and ten (10) seconds cast of due north  one hundred and twenty-eight and eighteen one-hundredths (128.18-100) lineal  feet to the south-west corner of the  area or portion of land described In subparagraph "A" 1 of this article; thence  along' the south boundary of the said  "A" 1 produced easterly, seventy-five  (75) degrees thirty-one (31) minutes  and thirteen (13) seconds east of due  south four thousand three hundred and  flfty-slx (4356) lineal feet, to intersection with a line parallel tojind equidistant one hundred and twenty-five (125)  lineal feet from the south boundary of  First Avenue in the City of Vancouver  produced westerly; thence along the said  line eighty-nine (89) degrees fourteen  (14) minutes and thirty-eight (38) seconds east of due south ninety-eight and  forty-seven one-hundredths (OS.47-100)  lineal feet to intersection with a line  parallel to and equidistant forty (40)  lineal feet from the west boundary of  Glen- Drive; thence along the said line  one (1) degree eight (8) minutes and  ten (10) seconds east of due south one  hundred and twenty-five and seven one-  hundredths (125.7-100) lineal feet to intersection with the aforesaid south  boundary of First Avenue produced  westerly; thence along the aforesaid  south boundary of First Avenue produced westerly eighty-nine (S^ degrees  fourteen (14) minutes and thirty-eight  (38) seconds west of due north one hundred and seventeen and nine-tenths  '117.9-10) lineal feet; thenee seventy-five  (75) degrees thirty-one (31) minutes and  thirteen (13) seconds west ot due north  four thousand three hundred and fo*"tv-  two and sixty-seven one-hundredths  (4342.67-100) lineal feet to the poinfof  commencement, the whole containing an  area of twelve and seventy-nine one-  hundredths (12.79-100) acreu more or  less.  (C) An area or portion to be used as  an additional part of the street described in sub-paragraph (B) ^f this article,  adjoining the boundary of said street,  extending from the easterly boundary of  the area or portion mentioned in subclause (2) of sub-paragraph (A) of this  article, easterly to the easterly boundary  of., Scott Street produced northerly, and  containing 1.32 acres more or less, being  colored brown and marked with the letter C on the plan hereto annexed, and  being more particularly described as follows:  Commencing at the north-east corner  in sub-paragraph "A" 2 of this' article;  thence seventy-five (75) degrees thirty-  one. (31) minutes and thirteen (18) seconds east of due south alone the south  boundary of the area or portion of land  described in sub-paragraph "B" of this  article, two thousand three hundred and  three and sixty-five one hundredths (2,-  308.86-100)   lineal    feet to Intersection  with the northerly production of the east  boundary of. Scott Street; thence along  the' said northerly   production   of   the  east boundary of .Scott Street thirty-five  (35)  minutes and one  (l)  second west  of due south  twenty-five and seventy-] thousand  two  five/ one-hundredths    (25.76-100)   lineal and. forty-six  feet;   thence   seventy-five   (76)   degrees  "   "      -   -  thirty-one (31) minutes and thirteen (13)  seconds west of duet north two thousand  three hundred and three and fifty-nine  one-hundredths  (2303.59-100)  lineal feet  to intersection with the east boundary of  the  aforesaid "A"  2;   thence along  the  said  east boundary of aforesaid "A"  2  twenty-five and seventy-seven  one-hundredths  (25.77-100)   lineal   feet   to   the  point of commencement, the whole containing an  area of one  and thirty-two  one-hundredths (1.32-100) atrres more or  one (31) minutes and thirteen US)  onds east of due south two thousand  three hundred and one and sixty-two  one-hundredths (2301.63-100) llneai fast  to intersection with the east boundary  of Scott Street produced northerly;  tbence along the said northerly production or the ess t boundary of Scott Street  thirty-five (36) minutes and one (1) second east of due north seventy-seven and ���������  twenty-seven one-hundredthB (77.37-100)  lineal feet; thence seventy-five (75) ds-  grees thirty-one (31) minutes and thlr-  I teen (IS) seconds west of due north two  . j. hundred and seventy-eis.  -ao*. ���������������-,--.,- ������ne-hundredtho (38TS4S-  100) lineal feet; thence sixty-five <tSV  degrees thirty-nine (88) minutes and one  (1) second west of due north six hundred  *?������* P.n?������J5!u,������������������������l-rty^ene one-hundredths  (601.61-100) lineal feet to the Intersection with the east boundary of Main  SJr?eti tHcnce along the east boundary of  Main Street one (1) degree thirty-six (3������)  minutes and thirty-five (86) seconds  west of due south one hundred ahd  twelve and seventy-two one-hundredths  (112.72-100)  lineal  feet  to the point of  (commencement, the whole containing an  area of five (6) acres, more or less, ex-  ceBMn,?. .i;heret!r.0-Tn Lots Twelve OS)  amr Thirteen (13) and tho south-west  portion of Lot Eleven (11). Block Three  (3), Dlstiict Lot Two hundred A (200A),  New Westminster District, containing  sixteen one-hundredths (16-100) acres,  more or less.  -yyyym  '.yyyyy$m  *��������� xyyuyAim,  -y0y$xAA>,  xy-^&Mmm  ..    ,r, ". V.-,*-.CT-Vj-;.*-*r3  ���������'���������"?-��������� :?,^W*Sl  ������������������ .v; ���������������������������������������������. !'?*fe,Si43l  ���������xrxxyymm  ������������������..: -yy'iMf  AAxWm  --mm  ���������y"iA!$?@k  ������������������������������������ '���������'���������$.i***z?ii,m  ������������������xyyy^rM  <:Ay:$AM  ���������,i.::.^iK^eie  '���������-.:: '.;'': -;':"'..'-'..".':.']  :;V-7777iWr7rj  '���������:7i>������:>!^]  :flj������  ;;7^7uti??5.&l  y-y*m'<ym  :x.yyA$yy������.  ' .^''Xx^yAiSm  ��������� y'yApy/yk  (D)  a city street seventy-five (76) feet in  width, running east and west, adjoining  the northerly boundary of the said portions on the south of False Creek of the  bed and foreshore of False Creek transferred as hereinbefore recited to the  Vancouver, Victoria & Eastern Railway  & Navigation Company, and extending  from the easterly boundary of the lots  first mentioned in Article 3 to the easterly boundary of Scott Street produced  northerly, and containing 4.84 acres,  more or less, being designated "Roadway" and colored yellow and marked  with the letter D on the plan hereto annexed, and being more particularly described as follows:  Commencing at 'the north-west corner  of Lot Fourteen (14). Block Three (3),  District Lot T.wo hundred A (200A>,  Group One (1), New Westminster District; thence eighty-eight (88) 'degree*  twenty-three (23) minutes and twenty-  five (25) seconds east of due south along  the dividing line between Lots Thirteen  3) and Fourteen H4) in said block  seventy-five (76) lineal feet: thence sixty-five (65) degrees thirty-nine (39)  minutes and one (1) second east of due  south four hundred and ninety-five and  thirty-six one-hundredths (495.36-100)  lineal feet to a point on the dividing line  between Lots Twenty-two (22) and  Twenty-three (23) of the said block, produced north-easterly, the said point being two hundred and twenty-one and five-  tenths (331.5-10) lineal feet from the  northern     boundarv    of    Front    Street.  (E) An area or portion containing  twelve' (12) acres adjoining the northerly boundary of the area or portion to  be used as a street described and set out  in sub-paragraph (B) of this article,  shown and designated Acreage, and colored red and marked "E" on. the plan  hereto annexed, and being more particularly described as follows:  Commencing at the north-east corner  of the area or portion of land described  In sub-paragraph "B" of this article;  thence a line parallel to and equidistant  forty (40) lineal feet from the west  boundary of Glen Drive, one (l) degree  eight (8) minutes and ten (10) seconds  west of due north one hundred and  eighty-nine and thirty-three one-hundredths (189.33-100) lineal feet; thence  on the arc of a ten (10) degree curve  seven hundred and forty-four and seventy-nine one-hundredths (744.79-100)  lineal feet, the direction of the radius  of said arc from the initial point being  eighty-eight (88) degrees fifty-one (51)  minutes and fifty (50) seconds west of  due south and the length of said radius  being five hundred and seventy-three and  sixty-nine one-hundredths (673.69-100)  lineal, feet: thence along the south boundary of the property of the Vancouver,  (Continued en psfts 4)  VWIC08E VEW8 CUBED  IsT HO NAMES USED WITHOUT WKITTOf CONSOOV  Oonflntd to Hit Homt for Wt-tk-*  <**ttj&%ax^^  severe and I was often laid up for a weak status*.   }b ftwuly  ���������c^ridciaotold-sflsuoii-H-s^ I dreadedtf.      IjMnuM-radtol--*-*--^  money.  jCe-tuwdy.ashsliadtsksa treatmait from the-n Minntt andn-nr  ,fte-jr*-������ square and, skinful. I wrote them and got Tail Haw  jtoMPDTaattWB-s. .I<y grog-ess was somewhst slow aad duitif  thelh*ii*0^'stt*Mta---ittI wm  IoonOnusdtnataMBt for Urns uoatta longer aodwa* rowarded  -slthacomp)t>t*eare. I could only esra Sis a week in a attaeMae  BXNRTaLOCDBT.  . Oneday my.bcsjissked m������.why IwmoA woWaomoeh.asd  HA*,YOUR BLOOD BON DIMMKD1  BLO^WgqM8aroths*--o������t awfateat'sad most ssrioas tBaaaaaa Tbey sap tbs  -*B*7Hfel>ioodoftl������ai'>Um-*rt from ths s-rsteaTwOlSras  st^ustmplleaUom. Bt-waroof Xet-oary. ItnuysuppcsasUie efmntmne-emWLW  METHOPcnieaall blood dlnsses. ���������*������������������������*������-- -*  YOUNO OR XTODLE AGED Mx^.-Imprudent acta or later ntmu have broksa  down your system. You feel the symptoms stealing over you. Mentally, pbytdcsilyaM  vitaUyyo������aronottlMinan*-oausadtobeorsbMudbe. wmyoabsedttwdsi^slstieaif  IIEinn)*tayaaa*-l<-timf Hsveyoulpsthopef Are you foteadlns; tomarrrt Hss  JDUUICIl your blood beendiaeasedr Bave you acy weaknesst Our Krw Hcrsna  Tb-Utud-t will cure you. whstft has done for others it will do for you. Cass'  Fro*. No matter who hss treated you. writ* for an honest opinloarVseef  Beaks P*-se-"Boybood, Manhood, Fatherhood " (IHustrated) oo Msiwisw of Mi  .    NO NAMES USED WITHOUT WRITTEN CONSENT. PRIVATE. N* i  Drs.KENNEDT&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave and Griswold St, Detroit, Mich.  ��������� A*f|f*F      AU letters fr-omCatudatnosttwaddressed  HWI IVfc      to our Canadian Correspondence Depart-  mmaaamaaaa    ment in Windsor, Ont.  If yon desire to  see us twrsonally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as we see and treat  ���������e a-ao���������ta in our Windsor offices which are for O-nespondenee and  laboratory tot Canadian business only.   Address sll letters as follows;  DR3. KENNEDY -ft KENNEDY, WWeonj^-T"  Wrftt Pflf Qflf flttf Satsi saMtlW.  'ly'y-3^'y\t"  ���������'������������������ ',.' ���������:';-'���������(���������������*/���������'; 7 ������������������������������������}  I  THE WESTERN CALL.  Friday, February 14, 1913  ���������$  '.A-..  x'jA  i if  is8  I  ���������"1  ^  Agreement Betw'n  C.N.R. and City;  Now Before  Voters  (Continued from Page 3)  Victoria & Eastern Railway & Navigation Company seventy-five (75) degrees  thirty-one (31) minutes and thirteen (lo)  seconds west of due north three hundred  and seventy-three and forty-one one-hundredths (373.41-100) lineal feet; thence  fourteen (14) degrees twenty-eight (28)  minutes and forty-seven (47) seconds  west of due south six hundred and twenty-five (626) lineal feet to intersection  with the north boundary of aforesaid  "B"; thence along the said north boundary of the aforesaid "B" seventy-five  (75) degrees thirty-one (31) minutes and  thirteen (13) seconds east of due south  eight hundred and eighty-one and thirty-  one one-hundredths (881.31-100) lineal  feet; thence eighty-nine (89) degrees  fourteen (14) minutes and. thirty-eight  (38) seconds east of due south ninety-  eight and forty-seven one-hundredths  (98.47-100) lineal feet to the point of  commencement, the whole containing an  area of twelve (T2) acres, more or less.  "Reserving thereout to the, Railway  Company a right-of-way not exceeding  one hundred (100) feet in width adjoin,  ing the northerly and easterly boundary  of the said area or portion last hereinbefore particularly described and shown  marked proposed Railway -"^iglit-of-  Way" on the plan hereto annexed, or in  such other place as may be agreed upon  hereafter between the parties hereto;  provided, however, that the said reservation of the said right-of-way is and shall  be conditional upon the Railway Company conveying to the city free and clear  of liens, charges and encumbrances a  sufficient additional area or portion of  the railway property adjoining the area  or portion in this sub-paragraph (E)  particularly 'described immediately on  the west thereof, to make, when added  to said last mentioned area or portion  the full amount of twelve (12) acres  exclusive of said  right-of-way.  The bed of False Creek above described, excepting the portions thereof described in sub-paragraphs (A). <B). (   -  (D) and (E) Ib herein referred to as the  ' "Railway Property," and the portions of  the bed of False Creek described in such  sub-paragraphs  (A),  (B),  (C),  (D)  and  (E) are   herein  referred   to   as   "City  Property.v  ���������"Title.   6.   The right, title and interest  in the bed of False Creek to be  conveyed  in  accordance  with   the  provisions of Article 4 shall be conveyed to  the Railway Company, its successors and  assigns, to be held and used for all time  only for railway terminal purposes and  other purposes expressed in this agreement, and in all and every of the Articles of this Agreement, save, and except  Articles 8, 15 and 16, the words "Railway Company" /shall extend to and Include the successors and assigns of the  Canadian Northern Pacific Railway Company, and the covenants and agreements  contained tn each of the Articles of this  Agreement, except as aforesaid, shall be  binding  upon   such   successors  and  assigns,  and shall  be covenants  running  with the land, and a charge thereon, and  the said conveyance from the City shall  contain   the   above   provisions,   and   a  clause that no portion of the Railway  Property shall be transferred, leased or  conveyed by the Railway Company, Its  successors or   assigns,   nor shall   any  right, title or interest therein, legal or  equitable, be created except upon the approval   of   the   Lleutenant-Qovernor-in-  Councfl.   Nothing in the said clause requiring the approval of the lieutenant-  Governor-in-Council,   however,   shall   be  construed to limit or restrict the right  of the Railway. Company, Its successors  -"or assigns, subject always to all the Articles of this Agreement, except as aforesaid, to secure upon the Railway Property without such approval, any bonds,  debentures or other indebtedness of the  Railway Company or its successors, by  mortgage or trust deed containing power  ot (-pie, foreclosure or right of possession, but without thereby extending the  right to use the Railway Property for  Purposes other than those expressed in  his Agreement, or interfering With the  use then or threeafter of the Railway  Property by other railway companies as  expressed in this Agreement or the covenants running with the land and charged  thereon as aforesaid.  Vote! o������ 6. The Railway Company  Baflway may, either by itself or  rsoperty. througu some subsidiary company, erect snd maintain a  hotel upon the Railway Property, using  such portion of the property as may be  reasonably sufficient and suitable for  such purposes, the portion of the property to be used for such purposes to be  determined by the Lleutenant-Governor-  In-Council. Such hotel shall not form  part of the Union Passenger Station referred to ln. Article 11. The erection of  any hotel upon the Railway Property  is not, however, ln any sense to be compliance with the covenant to erect a hotel  in the City of Vancouver as specified in  Article   IS.  nant shall not be taken to lessen, prejudice or affect the right of the Railway  Company to mortgage or charge the  Railway Property in accordance with  and to the extent of the provisions hereinbefore contained.  -PUUng    **���������    The Railway Company shall  in. fill   in   the   City   Property   (in  cluding ho much of the lands  referred to in Article 3 as the City shall  designate) the grades to be furnished by  the City Engineer, which shall be approximately the grades shown on the  plan annexed hereto, and shall fill in tne  Railway Property as provided in Article  10, such filling in of the City Property  (inclusive as aforesaid) to be done concurrently with the filling in of the Railway Property, s othat the bed of False  Creek shall be' filled in uniformly and  continuously working eother east and  west , west and east, or north and south  or south and north.  Time for 10. The Railway Company  Pilling In. will commence the filling in  and reclamation of the bed  of False Creek within ninety (90) days  after the passing of the Act referred to  in Article 1, or the approval referred to  In Article 2 being obtained, whichever  shall be last, and will thereafter diligently proceed with such work of filling  ln and reclamation until sufficient filling  in has been done to enable the Railway  Company to establish upon the Railway  Property the terminals and works hereby agreed to be constructed. The Railway Company shall, In any event, fill in  and reclaim three-fifths of the bed of  False Creek (including so much of the  lands referred to in Article 3 as the Ctly  shall designate) within three years after such time for commencement, and the  Whole thereof within five years after  such time for commencement. The Railway Property shall be so filled in as to  give reasonable access thereto from the  City Property.  Construe-     11.    So soon as the work of  tion of filling in has sufficiently ad-  Tormlnals. vanced to permit the same  to be done, the Railway  Company shall lay out, make and 'construct, and thereafter permanently maintain upon the Railway Property, freight  and passenger terminals, including the  necessary and convenient buildings,  tracks and facilities, adequate to properly care for the business of a transcontinental railway and of all other railway companies which may be.permitted  to use the same under the terms of this  Agreement. The passenger station and  buildings shall be modern in all respect.?  and designed to accommodate, not only  the business of the Canadian Northern  Transcontinental Railway . system, but  also that ot all other railway companies  which may be permitted to use the terminals as aforesaid. The passenger station shall be a Union Passenger Station,  and shall be a building in keeping With  the dignity of the City of Vancouver,  and shall cost, with Its attendant passenger platforms, passenger train sheds,  baggage,. express and office accommodation which may be, . provided as part  thereof, not less than One Million Dollars ($1,000,000.00). Such freight and  passenger terminals, including the cost  of. the lands, rights and interests to be  acquired by the City at the expense of  the Company under paragraph 3. of thia  Agreement, the cost of filling, in the  City and Railway Properties*, the cost  of the passenger station, freight sheds,  tracks and, terminal facilities agreed to  be erected upon the Railway Property,  but not including the cost of any hotel  in this Agreement referred to, shall be  not less, than Four Million Dollars (14,-  ooe.ooo.oo.)  Tunnels. 12, The approach of the  Railway Company's railway  through the high ground lying to the  south and east of the Railway Property  shall be by means of a tunnel, which  shall be of sufficient size to accommodate a double track railway, or by means  in the City of Vancouver, and elsewhere than on the Railway Property,  a first-class modern hotel containing  not less than two hundred and fifty  (250) rooms, such hotel to be permanently operated as part of the hotel  system of the Canadian,, Northern Railway.  8pur 17. Th$ Railway Company  Track shall, if at any* time required  by the City so to do, lay out  and construct and thereafter, except  as hereinafter pi-bvlded, permanently  maintain a good and sufficient spur  track crossing Main Street and connecting the City Market with the Railway lines in the Railway Property with  switch for same, and shall switch cars  to along and from said spur track at  such times as may be indicated or designated by the City from time to time,  and shall remove the said switch  and spur track at any time when requested by the City so to do. In the  event of such removal the . Railway  Company shall leave Main Street and  the paving thereon in such. condition  as shall be satisfactory to the City  Engineer..  attaining 18. if and when the City-  Wall shall obtain the approval of  the Governor-General in  Council of Canada for the construction  of a retaining wall and the filling hereinafter in this article mentioned, the  Railway Company shall:.  (a) Construct a retaining wail commencing at the Intersection of t he  westerly boundary of Main Street and  the property now known as "Armstrong  IVi Morrison's property and wharf," and  running thence westerly along the  southerly boundary of said Armstrong  ���������ii.' Morrison's property and wharf three  hundred (300) feet and from thence  southerly to the northwest corner of  the present City Market Wharf, and  irom thence southerly along tht  westerly boundary of the said City  Market Wharf to the southwest corner  of the City Market Wharf and  from thence southeastly along the  southerly boundary of said City  Market Wharf to such point above the  high water mark of False Greek on  or west of Main Street as the City  shall designate, such retaining wall being shown and designated "Sea Wall"  and marked with the letetr F on the  plan hereto annexed; provided, that if  the City shall so desire the Railway  Company shall construct the said . retaining wall in such other position (including other angles, directions and  distances) within the boundaries of the  said retaining' wall hereinbefore described as shall be designated by the  City.    >  (b) Fill in to such grade as shall  be designated by . the City the portion  of the bed and foreshore of False  Creek bounded by the Bald retaining  wall and the space between the easterly boundary of Main Street and said  retaining wall including the' space. under Main Street Bridge and Main  Street, such retaining wall to be of  sufficient size, depth and strength so  that neither the filling in to be done  under this agreement nor any dredging in False Creelr which mrfy at any  time be authorized or undertaken by  the Dominion of Canada shall endanger  the same. Provided, that ln the event  of the City hot designating the position of such retaining wall within two  (2) years from the delivery of conveyance, as aforesaid,' or in the event ol  the City not obtaining the approval of  the said Governor-General in Council  as aforesaid within the said period of  two (2) years, or in any event if the  City shall at any time .within the  said period of two" (2) yeare so request, the Railway Company ��������� in������teAd  of constructing said retaining-wall and  works in connection therewith in- manner aforesaid���������shall, subject to the approval of the Governor-General in  Council being first obtalned-by the City.  Company, or its successors, from establishing or causing' to he established additional passenger, freight and shipping  accommodation and facilities on the  Railway  Property.  Joint ,' 22. The -Railway Company  Vss by '' shall so design and con-  Other struct the Union Passenger  KaUways Station, terminals, buildings,  tracks 'and facilities, in so  far as same are - to be located upon the  Railway Property, as to reasonably  provide-for the use thereof not only by  the Railway Company and the Canadian Northern Railway System, but by  such other railway companies (including the Pacific Great Eastern Railway  Company) as may require to make use  thereof. Any other such ��������� railway company shall be entitled to the joint use  of the said passenger terminals, and  stations, including the tunnels to the  extent of the reasonable capacity thereof, in bo far as such use shall not interfere with the reasonable and necesr  sary use and enjoyment thereof by the  Railway Company or the Canadian  Northern Railway System, or any  other company which may be then  making, use of such facilities, upon  payment of just and reasonable compensation for such use. The right of  other railway companies as aforesaid  shall include the right of railway companies entering such terminals otherwise than through such tunnel or tunnels to obtain access to such terminals  and station, and, if necessary for that  purpose, to connect with or. cross the  tracks of the Railway Company at a  point between, the portal of said tunnel or tunnels nearest to the Railway  Property, and such property, or-at such  other point as may be most convenient,  having regard' tp the Interests of the  Railway Company and of such other  railway companies entering such terminals as aforesaid and of other railway companies using or that may use  such terminals, such point in case of  dispute to be determined by the Lieu-  tenant-Govenror ln Council. - The extent of the reasonable capacity of such  passenger terminals and station and of  the use which would interfere with the  reasonable necessary use and enjoyment thereof as aforesaid shall, in case  of any dispute, be determined by the  Lieutenant-Governor ln Council.  23. The Railway Company shall provide and  furnish upon the Railway property sufficient  and adequate yards,  tracks and freight sheds to at all times  reasonably; accommodate and provide  for: the handling of the freight cars  and freight of any other railway companies referred to ln the first sentence of Article 22, in so far as by  doing its own reasonable and necessary  use and enjoyment of the Railway  Propertv shall not be substantially  impaired or7interfered with, and such  question, in' the event of dispute, to be  determined by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council. '  Yards, ate.,  Adequate  forltfce  -Railways.  or  other, railway  company  entitled   to   venient to the City, a.nd in conformity^  of two tunnels, each of which shall be v.uu..*;.. ..������=...��������� ....,, --. -,. ���������   ���������  of sufficient size to accommodate a sin- erect and construct a retaining wall of  gle track  railway.    In  driving or con- the  character before mentioned .at  ana  structlng such   tunnel   or   tunnels   the along   the   western   boundary.  Of   Main    fo?    7.    The   Railway   Company  Vaamfaota*- shall from time to time  leg, Its, lease ifor manufacturing.  Industrial or Warehouse  sites, any portion, of the Railway Property not at the moment required for  railway terminal purposes of itself ot-  ���������ther railway companies as provided in  tbis Agreement, such leases to ������������������ ������ub-  Ject to the Railway Company obtaining  a reasonable annual rental for the leased property, which without the consent  ef the Railway Company shall not be  less than seven per cent. (7 p.c.) of the  assessed value thereof, and such leases  shall be on as favorable terms as those  new used by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company in connection with Its  Vancouver property on the south shore  ���������f False Creek west of Bridge Street.  Such leases shall contain suitable provisions permitting the Railway Company or the Lieutenant-Governor-ln-  Council to cancel'same upon reasonable  notice, and proper compensation to the  Lessee, should the leased, property be  required for railway terminal purposes  either by the Railway Company or other  railway companies as provided in this  Agreement. Such leases shall become  effective only upon the approval of the  Lieutenant-Governor-ln-Councll, and ln  the event of the Railway Company refusing to give or make any such lease  the Lieutenant-Governor-ln-Council shall  have power to direct the making and  execution of any such lease by the Railway Company, subject to the payment  of a reasonable annual rental as aforesaid. In the event of its being deemed  necessary to extend the terminal facilities en the Railway Property to enable  the Railway Company to accommodate  any other railway company desiring to  make use thereof under the terms of  this Agreement, such railway company  desiring to make use thereof, or the  City of Vancouver, may apply to the  Lieutenant-Governor-in-Council to direct  the cancellation of any such lease or  leases, and the Lieutenant-Governor-in-  Council may, subject to the rights of all  parties interested to be heard, direct the  cancellation of any such lease or leases  conditional on the payment to the lessee  or the Railway Company on behalf of  the lessee by the railway company desiring to make use of such railway facilities of tht amount to which "such  lessee yhall be entitled as compensation  for such cancellation under the terms  ������f the lease.  Tffse for 8. The Railway Company  Ternilnal, and the Canadian Northern  C. ST. B. Railway   Company   covenant  System. that the Railway Property-  shall at all times be occupied and used as the principal permanent Western terminus and terminals,  both for passenger and freight, of the  Canadian Northern  Railway system, in-  Railway Company shall do so ln such  manner as to interfere aB Uttle as possible with any sewers, sewer pipes,  water mains, water pipes, mains, pipes  and other works of the City, and shall  absolutely protect and care for, and save  from damage or injury any and all sewers,' sewer pipes, . water mains, water  pipes, mains, pipes or other works of  the City which may be encountered in  driving or constructing auch tunnel or  tunnels and if any of the same are (in  the judgment of the City Engineer) interfered with ln any manner, the Railway Company shall pay all damages occasioned thereby and replace, relay and  make good such works to the satisfaction of and In such place and in such  manner as the City Engineer shall direct.  STnlsanc* J3. The Railway Company  tpton agrees  that  it will  electrify  Smoke, 7 the tunnel or tunnels here-  Bto. inbefore referred to. and will  permanently maintain them  so electrified, and that no engines of  the Railway Company or the Canadian  Northern Railway system or any subsidiary lines will at any time, be operated on the Railway Company's portion  of the bed of False,Creek ln this Agreement designated as the Railway Property, by steam produced from coal, oil  or other substance. emitting fumes,  gaBses or smoke to such an extent as  to create a nuisance. T _  Sub- 14.    The Railway Company will  Station, establish and permanently  maintain a suitable passenger  station at or near the south or east portal of the tunnel or tunnels aforesaid,  and in the event of the north or west  portal being at a greater distance than  three-quarters of a mile from the Union  Passenger Station hereinbefore referred  to, the Railway Company will establish  and permanently maintain an additional  railway station St or near such last  named, portal, and will use for Stations  for suburban or other local passenger  traffic of the Railway Company.  Western, . 15.    (a)    The       Railway  ������ee4auemrs Company and the Cana-  and MM. Una, dtan Northern Railway-  Company shall make, or  cause to be made, and thereafter permanently maintain the western headquarters of the Railway Company and  of the Canadian Northern Railway system, both for passengers and freight:  and their principal -western terminus at  the City of Vancouver and not elsewhere, and the Railway Company shall,  within five years from the date of delivery of conveyance aforesaid, procure  and thereafter permanently maintain  deep water wharfage and facilities therefor within the City of Vancouver, adequate to the needs of a transcontinental  railway and a trans-Pacific steamship  line, and the Canadian Northern Railway  Company covenants and agrees:  (1). That Bald Canadian Northern  Railway Company shall, on or before  January 1st. 1915, obtain authority by  statute of the Dominion of Canada authorizing it to operate a trans-Pacific  -ueamship line both for passengers and  freight  (2). That said Canadian Northern  Railway Company shall, within eight  ($) years from the date of delivery of  conveyance as aforesaid, establish or  cause to be established, and thereafter  permanently maintain or cause to be  maintained a trans-Pacific steamsnip  line both for passengers and freipht.  having Its' freieht and passenger terminals and Its home office at all times  as effectively in the City of Vancouver  as the Canadian Pacific Railway Company or any company which may operate  or control the trans-Pacific steamship  steamers operated In connection with the  nrffie Railway from time to  time makes the City of Vancouver the  passenger and freight terminals and  home port of such trans-Pacific steamers for freight and passenger traffic; and  (3) That supplies for said steamship  lines shall at all times be purchased for  and supplied to its vessels In the City  of Vancouver in no far as they may be  obtained on as favorable conditions there  as elsewhere, and that such steamship  line shall at all times make the City of  Vancouver its head office on the Pacific  Cea=t and the place in Canada for the  signing on the crews of its steamers and  th> point at which in so far as possible  such crews shall be discharged and paid  off.  <b">    The "City of Vancouver''  in  this  article shall mean and refer to the present limits of  the City of Vancouver.  Hotel    16.    The Railway   Company   and  In the   Canadian   Northern   Railway-  City Company covenant and agree  thnt the Railway Company or  the Canadian Northern Railwav Company shall within five (5) years after  the   delivery   of   the   said     conveyance  Dredftaf  Street from the Bouth side to the north  side of False Creek, and shall also remove Main Street Bridge, and fill in,  grade and pave Main Street across  False Creek from the point when-rth'e  general grade of such street rises, to  approach such bridge on one std* to  the corresponding! point on the  other side thereof, such ' filling  in, grading and paving: to be  done In such manner an shall be designated by the City Engineer, provided  that In carrying out the work aforesaid the Railway Company shall provide for the traffic passing over Main  Street Bridge so as to interfere therewith as little as reasonably possible.  The City shall Indemnify, protect and  save harmless the Railway Company  from and against all claims by any  person on account of any lands or  rights ln lands taken or Injuriously affected by reason of the works referred  to in this article.  19. The Railway Company  shall work in harmony  witli the Dominion Government or any  department thereof in any dredging of  filling material from the basin of  False Creek west of'Main Street to be  done by the Railway Company.  Oradiaf, 20. The Railway Company  ������0., of shall when and so soon as the  Streets same shall have been fully  filled in, and not In any event  later than five (6) years from the  delivery    of    said    conveyance,    make,  f-rade and pave as city streets  n manner satisfactory to the  City Engineer, the areas set out in subparagraphs (B) and (C) of article 4.  and will thereafter maintain, repair and  repave the said streets, when and aB  required by the City, and will pay one-  half of the cost of making, grading  and paving the street comprised in  area set out in sub-paragraph (D) of  Article 4, Including extension thereof  through Lots 11, 12 and 13 in Block  3 referred to in Article 3, and will thereafter pay one-half the cost of maintaining, repairing and repaying the said  last named street by tbe City. In case  the British Columbia Electric Railway  Company, under the terms of its agreement with the City, be responsible for  the paving or repaying of any portion  of any such streets, then the paving or  repaving of such, last named streets  shall be done by the Railway Company  in conjunction with the British Columbia Electric Railway Compuny, so that  the latter company may pay, or provide, its fair and proper .proportion of  the cost of the work, ln the event of  the Railway Company and the British  Columbia Electric Railway Company being unable to agree as to the doing of  any of the said works, then the City  shall itself do the work, the Railway  Company paying such portion of the  cost thereof as is not payable by the  British Columbia Electric Railway Company as aforesaid. The Railway Company further agrees that in respect of  any streets, lanes or passages other  than those hereinbefore in this Article  referred to made or constructed by the  Railway Company and permitted to be  used by the public in or upon the Railway Property the Railway Company  shall at all times keep such streets,  lanes and passages paved and in good  repair. In case at the time when under  the provisions of this Article any streets  are to be paved It Is impracticable in  the opinion of the City Council to do  the work in consequence of the ground  being liable to settle or otherwise, then  the Railway Company shall by planking or otherwise make temporary roadways suitable for use by the public,  and thereafter when practicable to pave  such streets the Railway Company  shall pave same or pay one-hair of  the cost of paving as provided in this  Article.  eluding the Railway Company."their and! erect,    construct     and    complete,     and  Its-successors  and assigns.     This   cove-1 thereafter permanently  maintain,   with-  Coxnpletlon    21.    The Railway Company  and shall  proceed  with  all  the  -Location       works   hereunder   including  of the   works   referred    to    in  -Terminals Article 18. so that -the  Union Passenger Station,  terminals, tunnels and works shall be  fully established, constructed and completed within five (5) years from the  date of delivery- of conveyance as aforesaid. The Union Passenger Station  shall be constructed and established  facing on the driveway referred to in  Article 36 and at some point between  the northern boundary of the . Railway  Property and the northern boundary of  the "Main Roadway" marked (B) on  the plan referred to in Article (4).  The freight sheds shall be located immediately adjoining the roadway 'shown  on said plan and marked (C). Said  passenger station and freight sheds  shall thereafter be permanently- maintained in such place, or in such other  place as shall be agreed upon by the  City Council. Nothing herein contained,  however,   shall   prevent     the   Railway  Control 24. Subject always to the  of Tarda authority of the Lieu tenant-  sad Sheds Governor in Council under  this agreement, the said  freight yards and freight sheds shall  be under the sole control of the Railway Company, and the freight cars  and freight of any other railway com-  fiany as aforesaid-shall, be handled solc-  y by the Railway Company, except  that such other railway company. shall  be. entitled to access to and to place Its  freight cars, upon the transfer track  or tracks referred to in Article 25.  Handling 257 The Railway Company  Tretght shall handle both In and out  Oars and through any freight yard  ���������Txolgjht or yards that It may estab*  of Other llsh on. the Railway Prop*  -Railways erty the freight cars of  other companies referred '��������� to  in the'first sentence of Article 22, for  such period and upon such terms and  subject to such stipulations and- upon  payment-of such just and reasonable  compensation as may from time to time  be mutually agreed upon, and the Railway Company shall provide reasonable  and convenient access to such yard or  yards, so that such other companies  may enter same for the purpose of placing cars on a suitable transfer track or  tracks which the Railway Company  shall provide therein. " The ' Railway  Company shall also handle both in and  out through the said tunnel or tunnels  the freight and passenger cars and  trains of any such .other company  (which is not desirous of handling  such cars and trains Itself by electrical devices), and In the case of freight  cars and trains shall haul same to  and from such transfer track or tracks,  and In the case of passenger cars and  trains shall haul same to and from  the Union Passenger Station, for such  Jierlod and upon such terms and sub-  ect to such stipulations, and upon  payment of such just and reasonable  compensation as may from time to  time be mutually agreed upon. The  Railway Company shall handle both In  and out through Its freight sheds on  the Railway Property the freight of  such Other companies for such period  and upon such terms and subject to  such stipulations and upon payment of  such reasonable compensation as may  from time to time be mutually agreed  Upon, and shall allow access, by means  of any driveways lt may establish, to  said freight sheds for the receipt and  delivery of the' freight of such other  companies," provided that the Railway  Company shall not. In so doing, substantially impair or interfere with its  own reasonable and necessary use and  enjoyment of the Railway Property,  and such question, in the event of dispute, to be determined by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council.  Power 26.    In the event  of the  Xaaateaant-     Railway  Company  refuB-  (frttvornor ing   to   allow   any   otner  ia Council railway company to use  the said Union Passenger  Station, terminals, buildings, tracKs  facilities or tunnels, or refusing to allow any other railway compatiy to ob  tain access to said passenger termin  ais and station, or to connect with or  cross the tracks of the Railway Com<  pany, as aloresald or neglecting or refusing to handle or haul the freight  or passenger cars or trains of any  .such other railway company as aforesaid, or neglecting or refusing to  handle the treight cars or freight of  any other railway company as aforesaid, or in any other manner neglecting  or refusing to comply in any particular with tne provisions of Articles 22  to 25 Inclusive or in the event of any  such other railway company complaining of the service given by the Railway Company in connection with such  Union Passenger Station, or in handling or hauling such freight or passenger cars and trains, or handling  freight, or ln the event of the Railway Company���������and any such other  company as aforesaid���������tailing to agree  on the period or upon the terms and  conditions or upon the sum to be paid  as a Just and reasonable Compensation  for any. of the matters aforesaid, sueh  other company shall have the right to  apply to the Lieutenant-Governor in  Council, who shall have power to order  compliance with said Articles 22 to 25  inclusive, and to direct the manner  thereof, and shall determine the reasonableness or otherwise of such neglect  or reiurial or service, and confirm such  refusal, or direct the Railway Company to permit the joint use of such  Union Passenger Station, terminals,  buildings, tracks, facilities and tunnels  to the extent herein provided, the nature  and extent of such- use to be determined by the order of the Lieutenant-  Governor ln: Council, or direct that such  other company have access to said  passenger terminals and station and be  at liberty to" connect with or cross the  tracks of the Railway Company for  that purpose, or direct the Railway  Company to handle or haul the freight  and passenger cars and trains (or any  of same) or handle the freight of such  other company as aforesaid, or Improve  the service, as "the case may be, ln  such' manner and for such period and  upon such terms, and subject to such  stipulations, and upon payment of such  sums ' as the Lieutenant-Governor in  Council may determine, but nothing in  this agreement contained shall be  deemed to authorize any order or direction compelling the Railway Company  to increase the capacity of its tunnels  or to construct any additional or other  tunnel than as in this agreement expressly provided.  STon-Xnter-        27.    The    Railway    Com-  ferencs pany   shall not,  so    long  With Other      as   reasonable   and   just  Sailwsys compensation    as   herein  before referred to is  duly paid, at any time do or permit to  be done any matter or thing to Impede  or interfere with the use by the Pacific   Great  Eastern   Railway  Company,  make use of same, of the passenger  station, terminals, buildings, tracks,  .yards, tunnels, driveways, sheds and  facilities referred to in Articles 22 to  26 Inclusive.  Takes 28. The Railway . Company  ," agrees that, except as in this  Article stated, the tax exemption contained in Chapter 3 of the Statutes of  British Columbia for the year 1910.  and schedule thereto, shall hot apply  to the Railway Company's portion of  the bed of False Creek, in this agreement designated as the "Railway  Property." The said Railway Property  shall continue exempt from ail taxes  during three years from the delivery,  of conveyance as aforesaid;. during  the two years following such, three-  year period, the Railway Property  shall be assessed in like manner as  other lands and Improvements' are assessed, but the Railway Company shall  be liable to pay only three-fifths of  'he taxes based upon the land value  under the assessment, and the Assessor in fixing such land value shall  Include therein the value of any and  all filling done under this agreement,  but no other improvements. After the  expiration of such two-year period and  until the year 1924, when the exemption referred to in the said Statute expires, the Railway Property as hereinbefore defined shall be assessed and  land value fixed In manner aforesaid,  and the Railway Company shall pay  the taxes based on such land value.  Taxes for the purpose of this Article  shall be taken to mean and Include all  taxes and rates either for ordinary  yearly or usual taxes and rates or for  Bchool taxes and rates or otherwise  hoWsoever, but there shall be no exemption as to local Improvements.  Carolina 29. The Railway Company  or Scott consents and agrees to the  Street City extending   either   Card-  Bridge Una or Scott Street as the  City may at any time elect,  by an overhead bridge of such material  and design as the City shall determine  across the bed of False Creek, and  agrees to permit the city to place and  at all times maintain the footings and  supports of such bridge upon the Railway Property, and to provide the land  necessary therefor. The Railway  Company shall also provide from out  of the Railway Property such land adjoining Main Roadway being extension  of First Avenue and adjoining the  street on the south boundary of the  .Railway Property as the City shall  designate as-necessary for the erection  thereon of steps and ramps leading  from the said streets to the-said overhead bridge in addition to the width of  such streets. The Railway Company  shall pay one-half the cost of such  bridge, including such last mentioned  steps and ramps, in so-far as the same  shall be upon or over. the Railway  Property. The Railway Company shall  give to the City three months' notice  before, commencing to construct its  tracks upon the Railway Property of  the  date, when  such    construction    of  with any general plan, or system of  drainage or sewerage that may from  time to time be designed by or - on behalf of the City. And the Railway Company grants to the City the right at:  any time and from time to time to  enter upon the Railway Property, and  to repair, renew or re-build any such  sewers, drains and culverts, and tha  Railway Company agrees to grant, and  does grant, to the City such easements  as shalPbe necessary upon the Railway  Property for the purpose in this Article  mentioned, and the Railway Company  agrees to pay'the cost from time to time-  of such extensions in so far- as such  extensions may be in the bed of False-  Creek.  Water 34. The Railway Company  Courses, agrees that in the event of the  City diverting or otherwise  taking care of any natural water course,,  now running into False Creek "or preventing any' flow from such , water  course from running therein, to pay to-  the City the amount it would have cost,  the Railway Company to itself take  care of such water course, or the flow  therefrom, the amount in case of dispute to be settled by arbitration.  .Protection 35. The Railway Company  of Street shall at all times hereafter  Traffic. furnish and provide all  necessary and adequate protection for vehicular and pedestrian  traffic at all streets, roads or highway  crossings on the Railway Property, and  on the lines within the City of Vancouver of the Railway Company entering  through the tunnel or tunnels, and if  any order shall at any time be made  by the Lieutenant-Governor ln Council  in- respect of protection at any Buch.  crossing the Railway Company will  agree and consent that all cost and expense of such protection shall/ by such ,  order, be directed to be paid by the-  Railway Company, provided that lf any  such street, road or highway is carried  over or under any track of the Railway  Company as protection for any such  traffic (whether under Order as aforesaid or otherwise), then such Street,  road or- highway shall be so carried  over or under at the full Width thereof. This article shall be without prejudice to the liability of any person  (other than the City) to contribute or  pay any portion of said cost or expense-  other than any such portion of cost or  expense which may be repayable at  any time by the City to such person.  Driveway. 86. The Railway Company  Bhall reserve and permit  the. use as a public-drive-way of a strip  or area fifty feet (60) in width off  the Railway property adjoining the  easterly portion of the area or portion  of the bed of False Creek set out in  sub-clause (1) of sub-paragraph (A) of  Article 4, and rhnning north and south  from the area of portion set out in  sub-paragraph B of Article 4 to the-  southerly boundary of the portion of  the property on the north side of False  Creek heretofore conveyed to the Van-  ...������  -...���������. ,   ���������-������ ���������     ������v.c-mver,   Victoria _and   Eastern   Railway  tracks  will   be  commenced  and   during-and  Navigation Company   (or for such  said  period   of  three months   the  City' P1orfJ������'>   ������*   sa,d   distance, as. the   City ]  Engineer shall designate the location  and dimensions of such footings, supports, steps and. ramps. The. bridge  shall be designed and constructed having regard to the uses to be made of  the Railway Property, and so as to  interfere therewith as little as reasonably-possible.        \  Additional 30. The Railway Corn-  Bridges pany consents and agrees  ST. ft SK. to the City at any time  hereafter    extending   _by  I?.?an.* _?L.������^e?*i*'L!?rL^?&-^^  tlonal streets running north and south,  one to the eaBt and one to the West  of the hereinbefore mentioned overhead  bridge from Carolina or. Scott Street  across the bed of False Creek, . and  agrees to permit the City to place and  thereaftetr at all times maintain on  the Railway Property footings and supports, and to provide the land necessary therefor. Such bridges shall be  designed and constructed having -regard to the use to be made of the  Railway Property, and so as to . Interfere therewith as little as reasonably  possible. So far as practicable the  footings and supports of these bridges  shall be in line With the footing and  supports of the Carolina or Scott Street  bridge. If practicable the City will  designate the locations of such footings  before- the Railway Company shall  establish its tracks, and should the City  fall so to do lt, shall pay the cost of  moving any of the tracks of the Railway .Company which, may be interfered  with by the-construction of such footings and supports. The City shall have  the right by its officers, servants,  agents, workmen or employees to enter  ln and upon the Railway Property for  the purpose of constructing, maintaining and repairing the overhead bridges  running North and South authorized by  this agreement, and the Railway Company agrees to grant and does grant  to the City such easements as shall  be necessary upon the Railway Property for the purposes in this article  mentioned. :  Bxtenalon 31. Whenever the City shall  first determine   to   extend     First  Avenue        Avenue bo as to connect said  First Avenue at Clark Drive  with bridge or.overhead crossing across  tne property of* the Vancouver, Victoria  shall deem necessary), and the City  shall provide the land to continue such  drive-Way from, at or near the south  end thereof to Main Street, and from,  at or near the north end thereof to ]  Main Street, or to some other street:  or highway connecting with Main Street,  and may make such continuations in  either rounded or curving directions, or  in' such other directions or manner as  the City shall deem advisable, and.may,  if the City deem it advisable, make-  such driveway either fifty feet (60) ln  throughout than fifty feet (50) and for  such purpose may use such part of the i  area or portion of lands set out in bud-J  clause 0) of sub-paragraph (A) of  Article 4 as shall be requisite or necessary. The Railway Company Bhall reclaim and fill in in manner satisfactory  and to a grade required by the City  Engineer the whole of the said: driveway at and within the times hereinbefore specified for the Railway Company to reclaim snd fill ln the City  Property, and the Railway . Company  shall pay to the City all the cost and  expense of paving said driveway, and  shall thereafter, pay to the City all the  cost and expense of re-pavlng and maintaining in good repair the said driveway at any time in the future,  ���������frabor. 37. The Railway Company  shall not carry on any of the  construction works referred to in this  agreement on or ln connection with the  Railway Property or the City Property  on the Sabbath Day; and shall not employ upon the construction of any of the  works referred to in this agreement.  either directly or Indirectly any Asiatic  or persons of the Asiatic race, and In the  event of the Railway Company so employing any Asiatic or person of the  Asiatic race, it shall forfeit and pay to  the City one dollar (SI.00) for each and  every day or portion of a day that each  such Asiatic or person of the Asiatic  race may or shall be employed by It.  Wefts. 38. The Railway Company  shall pay or cause to be paid  to any and all workmen, artisans, mechanics and laborers employed in con-  noc-'on with the construction of any  of the works referred to in this Agreement upon the Railway Property or the  City Property the current wages paid by  .---..    .   the City at the time to competent work-  and Eastern Railway and Navigation! men engaged upon similar work, the  Company, the Railway Company shall same working hours to prevail and no  pay to tne City one-half ot the cost of labor to be paid at a less rate than the  purchasing  or  expropriating   such  land I minimum wages paid at the time by the  being lots Seven Ot. l'-ight (8), Nine  19), Teh (10) and Eieven(ll) in Block  Fixty-nine (69) or such portions of said  Lots and such portion of Block Sixty-  eight' (68) as shall be necessary for such  purpose, all in District Lot 264 A in  Group 1, New Westminster District, up  to a width for such street of one hundred and twenty-five (125)' feet, Including the purchase price, or values paid  fo'r or fixed for same, and all costs,  charges and expenses ln connection with.  purchasing, acquiring or expropriating!  same. In case the price for which the  City can purchase any portion of tsuid  land-Is deemed too high by the Railway Company, then the -price of same  Bhall be determined by arbitration under Section 133 of the Vancouver Incorporation Act and amendments. The  said cost of purchasing or expropriating, of which the Railway Company  shall pay one-half, shall mean the total  cost of same whether to the City alone,  or to the City and any other person  providing any part of such cost  Bridges 32. The Railway Company  B. ft W. shall connect the bridge or  overhead crossing referred to  in Article 31 with the area or portion  of land described in Article :4 B (Main  Roadway) by suitable ramps to be constructed of such size, material and design and In such manner as the City  Council shall direct. When from time  to time pursuant to order of the Lieutenant-Governor in Council, or to resolution of the City Council, said bridge  or overhead crossing Is required to be  extended westerly ta or towards Main  Street for the purpose of avoiding the  crossing of railway tracks ln the bed of  False Creek, same shall be so extended  and  constructed   by   the  Railway  Com'  City, and in the event of the Railway  Company falling to pay to any workman, artisan, mechanic or laborer wages  In accordance witb the provisions of this  Article, the Railway Company shall pay  to the City one dollar (f 1.00) per man  for each and every day or portion of a  day that any Buch workman, artisan,  mechanic or laborer is employed or paid  at wages less than are provided In thia  Article, such one dollar (fl.00) to be  paid for each person employed for each  day or portion of a day that tie is em*  ployed at wages less than aforesaid.  The amounts specified ln this Article  and in Article 37 are agreed upon as  liquidated damages and not as a penalty,  and the liability to pay such amounts  shall not prejudice or interfere with tho  riirht of the Supreme Court of British  Columbia, or a Judge thereof, to grant  mandamus or Injunction to enforce  obedience to sueh Articles, and the Railway Company agrees that obedience  thereto may be so enforced at the suit  of the City.  laborers. 39. The Railway Company  agrees that all its employees  engaged ln and upon the construction of  any of the works hereby agreed to be  done, shall be residents of the Province  of British Columbia, In so far as It is  possible- for the Railway Company to obtain such employees who are residents  of British Columbia, at the rate of  wages agreed to be paid In Article 88,  and that in and during any such employment the Railway Company shall  impose no restriction whatsoever on any  such employee as to where he shall live  while employed by the Railway Company, but any such employee shall be at  liberty to live wherever he pleases when  so employed. Tho Railway Company  t further agrees that in any and all Conor   sub-contracts   let   or   entered,  p������nyi ai ?uch.wldtl- as. the .Cityr Council' tract*-   ������.   ��������� ���������   -^   ������.   *-..��������� **vi  shall   determine,     and     with     suitable  Into by tne Railway Company providing1"I  ramps connecting with said Main Road-. -   ������������������ ������.������.��������������� ���������  way;  if such extension is to avoid  the]  crossing of tracks at a point one thous  and feet or more west of Glen Drive,  formerly Boundary Avenue, marked  "Glen Drive" on the plan hereto annexed, then and in such, case the said  bridge or overhead crossing shall be  so extended and continued by the Railway Company to the easterly boundary  of the overhead bridge referred to in  Article 29 (Carolina or Scott Street  bridge) -and if such extension is to avoid  the crossing of tracks west . of said  bridge referred to in Article 29. then  such bridge or overhead crossing shall  be extended to such point west of said  bridge referred to in Article 29, as the  City Council shall determine; and from  the westerly end'.of any such extension the Railway Company shall construct suitable ramps to said Main Roadway, and all extensions of said bridge  or overhead crossing referred to in  Article 31, and all ramps therefrom  referred to in this Article, shall be  constructed of such size, material and  design and in such manner as may be  directed by order of the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council, or resolution of  the City Council, and such extensions  and ramps shall at all times be maintained and kept in repair by the Railway Company. Such extensions shall  be so constructed that there shall be  no level railway crossing thereof.  ���������ewers. 33. The Railway Company  consents to the City extending  any of its sewers, drains, and culverts  from time to time through the Railway  Property at such places aa shall be con-  lor or relating to, or affecting works  hereby agreed to be done by the Railway  Company or any part thereof, the Railway Company shall provide and insert  or cause to be provided and inserted a  clause embodying and effectually providing for the carrying out of the provisions of this Article and Articles 37,  38, 40 and 45, but such provision and,  insertion shall not in any way release '  the Railway Company from any liability  under this Article or Articles 37, 38, 40  and  45.  Materials.      40.    The  Railway Company [  further agrees that all materials  and  supplies  purchased  and  ob-1  tained   by   it   for   the   construction   and  carrying   out   of   any   of   the   works   in  this agreement referred to shall, provid- <  ed terms and prices are as favorable as I  can be obtained elsewhere,  be purchased ,  and   obtained   within   the   Province   of i  British Columbia.  Bights      41.    Nothing hereinbefore con-)  of City,    tained shall  prejudice or  take j  away the right of the City to '  apply    to    the    Lieutenant-Governor    ini  Council  or  other   authority   (Dominion,'  Provincial   or   local)    official   or   person  having jurisdiction in that behalf for an  Order compelling or directing the Rail- (  way-  Company   to   fulSl,   carry   out   and i  perform any of the terms and provisions  of,  or any of   the works  agreed  to  be !  done,   performed   or  carried  out   by   the  Railway Company in this Agreement, or  any matter cr thing relating thereto.  Bond.    42.   The Railway Company shall  lurnish   a  bond   or  bonds   with  sureties and in form satisfactory to the 1 *:V  y-x*ixy$$w&  Frigay, Febiwy 14.11M3  THE WESTERN CALL.  --.-������*>>.Bt><,������-ast������&s*s,l  w$^*Wm  tiiii  iiilil  City in the penal sum of one million five  hundred thousand dollars (Jl,500,000.00)  each conditioned for the due performance in accordance with the provisions  of this Agreement of the several things  which are agreed to be performed by the  Railway Company and, or the Canadian  Northern Railway Company by the following Articles of this Agreement, that  is to say: Articles 2, 3, 9, 10, 11 (except  as to maintenance after construction) 12,  16 (except as to maintenance after construction and completion), 18, 20 (except  as to maintaining, repairing and, re-  paving streets or- paying, halt. the cost  of such, and except as to the last paragraph of said Article), 21 (except as to  maintenance after construction and completion), 29 (if the extension of such  street Is made within five years from  the delivery of conveyance as aforesaid),  31 (if the purchasing or expropriating  referred to in said Article Is done within  five years from the ��������� delivery -of  conveyance as aforesaid), 32 (If the  order or determination to extend such  bridge or overhead crossing is made  within five years from the delivery of  conveyance as aforesaid), 37, 38, 39  and 40. Unless said bond or bonds  are furnished within ninety days from'  the passing of Act referred to in Article  1 or from the obtaining of approval referred to In Article 2, whichever shall  be last, this Agreement shall become  null and void except as mentioned in  Article 2. The said conveyance shall  not.be delivered until said bonder bonds  have been furnished.  Completion 43. In the event of the  at Ballway Railway Company and, or  Company's the Canadian . Northern  Bxpense. Railway Company,  falling  to perform, ln accordance  with the provisions of this Agreement,  any of the several things agreed  to be , performed by ��������� the Articles  referred    to    in    the    last    preceding  /Article, the City shall be at liberty  to perform the same at the expense of  the Railway Company,  and  this provl-  . sion Bhall be inserted'.In the bond, or  bonds referred to In Article 42, and the  said bond or  bonds  shall  among other  . things be conditioned for the payment  of the expense of performing such Work  lf same has been performed, or the  amount which lt would cost to perform  -same If same has Vhot ; then been performed, such amount when recovered to  be expended by the City ln performing,  such work.  ' Bjr-X-aw. 44. This Agreement shall not  take effect until a by-law  approving of the same has been voted  upon and received the assent of the  electors of the City of Vancouver, under  and in manner provided by the provisions of the Vancouver Incorporation Act  and amendments, for the submission to  and voting upon and assent of the electors of and in respect of B.y-I>aws for  contracting debts, and until this Agreement has been ratified and confirmed by  an Act of the Legislature of the Province  of British Columbia. All parties shall  join in endeavoring to obtain the necessary ratifying legislation.  46. Tbe Railway Company  shall indemnify, protect  and save harmless the City from and  against any liability for damages, compensation or costs arising from or  occasioned by any work or works acme,  performed or carried on. or agreed to be  done, performed or carried on by the  Railway Company in and by this Agree  terminals and facilities to the extent and  for the time, and upon the terms.so determined upon as aforesaid. Where in  or by this Agreement the Railway Company, or the Canadian .Northern Railway  Company, .undertakes to complete any  particular work or works or acquire or  convey any property or', properties, or do  any act or thing within any specified  time, the Agreement shall be read to  mean the time so specified, or sueh enlargement or extension thereof as may  from time to time be granted by resolution of the Council of the City of'Vancouver. Should the Railway Company or  the Canadian Northern Railway Company, be delayed in the prosecution oi  completion of any of the works agreed  to be constructed under this Agreement  by reason of the Act of God, King's  enemies, strikes not occasioned by any  act or default of the Railway Company  or the Canadian Northern Railway  Company, viz., major, or other unavoidable causes, then the time herein fixed for the doing ; or completion of any such works shall be  extended for a period equivalent to the  time lost by reason of any or all of the  causes aforesaid. The period'of such extension shall, if the City and Railway  Company or the Canadian Northern Railway Company are unable to*agree upon  the same, be determined by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council, and the Lieutenant-Governor in Council shall have  the sole power to determine as to  whether any strike is "occasioned by act  or default of the Railway Company or  the Canadian Northern Railway Company, and as to whether causes delaying tne prosecution or completion of any  of the works are unavoidable.  in Witness whereof the said  parties hereto have on the day. and year  first above written; hereunto'set their  respective corporate seals under the  hands of the respective officers in that  behalf duly authorized.  SIGNED,  SEALED AND EXECUTED  in the presence of  Local and  Otherwise  Mr. Edward Arthur Kemp and  M!bs Gladys FahnyTWest wkere united'  In marriage on Tuesday, at 10 o'clock,  by the Rev. Wilson,'in St. Michael's  Church. Mr. and Mts. Kemp will  reside in Mount. Pleasant  Indemnity.  As   to   the  Vancouver.  execution  by   the  City, of  As to the execution by the Canadian  Northern Pacific Railway Company.  As to the execution  by the Canadian  Northern Railway Company. .,  ���������    ���������������������������. sroTzoa.  TAKE NOTICE that the above Is a  true copy of a proposed By-Law which  has been taken Into consideration and  which will be finally/passed, by the Council in the event of the assent of the electors being obtained thereto, after one  month from the first publication in The  Western Call, a newspaper published in  Vancouver,-the date of which first publication is the 14 th day of February,  1913; and that the votes of the electors  of the said Corporation will he taken  thereon on the 15th day of March, 1913,  between the hours of nine o'clock in the  forenoon and" seven o'clock in the afternoon, at the following polling places:  Ward 1���������At Pender Hall, corner of  Pender and Howe Streets.    .  Ward 2���������At the Dominion Hall, 339  Pender Street West.      '  Ward .3���������At the Orange Hall,  corner  ���������,.,' -������_ Vnv" work"o?"wo7ks"Vncidentai I of Hastings Street and Gore A  ^nt,in%%nnyectloM *-At  ������'e City  Hall.  to or   ; any work or works of whatsover kind  or nature shall hereafter be done, performed or carried on by the-Railway  Company or by any use which shall at  any time hereafter be made by the Railway Company with respect to any of tho  lands or preperty referred: to in this  Agreement, or bv any act, thing, or deed  by the City hereby agreed to-he done, or  which may be done, performed or carried  out by either the, City or the Railway  Company in pursuance of and in fulfilment of this Agreement or in respect to  the lands and property referred to herein, and If any claim for any such damages, compensation or costs is made or  action for same brought against the City  the Cltv will notify the Railway Company Of such claim or action, and the  Railway Company will be at liberty In  the name of the City, but nt its own  coat and expense, to defend such claim  or action; ...���������':.���������  Xettwo 46.    Should the Act ratlty-  fo Obtain ing and confirming this  ���������Etfielation. Agreement and authorizing  and empowering the parties hereto to carry. the same into effect,  referred to in Article 1 hereof, not be  passed within eighteen months from the  date of this Agreement, then this Agreement and every clause, condition and  thing therein contained shall be null and  void, and the parties hereto shall be  ahd be deemed to be in the same position  as if this Agreement- had never been  made, except that the Railway Company  Shall continue liable to re-pay to the  City any cost and expense which the  City may have incurred which under the  terms hereof are payable by the Railway  Company.  XBterpsetetioa. 47. All Acts, deeds,  matters and things  which by this Agreement are to be done,  performed, fulfilled or carried out by the  Railway Company shall be so done,- performed, fulfilled and carried out at the  sole cost and expense of the Railway  Company. Where any order to be  performed or obeyed by the Railway  Company is made. by. the Lieutenant-  Governor In Council, pursuant to the provisions of this Agreement, such order  shall be-uindlng upon the Railway Company, and shall be promptly compiled  with by. the Railway Company. Where,  by the terms of this Agreement, any  works are to be maintained or kept in  repair by' the Railway Company, the  same shall be maintained and kept in  repair and good order and condition.  Where, under the terms of this Agreement, any works are to be maintained or  kept ln repair by the Railway Company  on the City Property, the same shall be  maintained and kept ln repair ln good  order and condition, to the satisfaction'  of the City. Whenever in this Agreement  It is provided that any option shall or  may be exercised or request made or  notice given, or proceeding, act, thing or  deed done or performed by the City, the  same shall, unless required by this  Agreement to be done by by-law, be exercised, made, given, done or performed  by the City Council by resolution. Where  In this Agreement reference Is made to  any order, decision, determination or approval to be made or given by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council, such reference shall be construed to give full  power and authority to make or give  such order, decision, determination or  approval, and to refer to the Lieutenant-  Governor in Council of the Province of  British Columbia, and the power to make  or give any such order, decision, determination or approval may be exercised from time to time as may be  deemed necessary, and It Is agreed that  In addition to the. parties directly interested, "the City shall have the right of  being represented and heard before such  Lieutenant-Governor. in Council, before  the making or giving of any such order,  decision, determination or approval. If  the Railway.Company shall at any time  fall to pave or re-pave any street, lane  or highway of the City in accordance  with the provisions of this Agreement,  or to do or perform any Other works  which lt is liable tc do and perform  under this Agreement, and which the  City under Its Act of Incorporation and  Amending Acts has or may be given authority to do and perform as a local  Improvement, the City may from time to  time do such paving, or re-pavlng, and  .do and perform such other works as  aforesaid uoon the local improvement  plan under Its Acts of Incorporation and  Amending Acts, and in the event of the  City so doing the Railway Company  agrees not to oppose any such action by  the City either by petition against same  or before any Court of Revision, or in  any other manner whatsoever. It Is  a creed between the parties hereto that  time shall be deemed to be the essence  of this Agreement In this Agreement  unless a contrary intention appears,  words ln the singular shall include the  plural, and words in the plural shall include the singular, and the word  "person" shall include company or other  corporation, and the word "company"  shall include person, and the expression  "Cltv Engineer" shall mean the City  Engineer of the City. Where this Agreement provides that the Railway Company shall permit other railway companies to u������=e anv of the railway terminals and facilities herein referred to, the  Railway Compary shiall, upon the terms.  times and conditions upon which such  said Railwav terminals and facilities are  to be used, being determined, enter Into  an agreement with such other railway  companv or companies, setting out the  terms, "times and conditions aforesaid  and agreeing to the use of such railway  Avenue.  _.    ,  on  Main  Street,  Ward 5���������At the Oddfellows' Hall, Lot  2, Block 38, District Lot 200a, Main  Street, Mount Pleasant  Ward 6���������At the Fairview Hall, corner  of Granville Street and Seventh Avenue.  Ward  7���������At the Exhibition Building.  Hastings Park. *   v  Ward 8���������At Ash's Hall, corner 70f  Twentieth and Fraser Avenues.  , WM. MCQUEEN,  City Clerk.  Vancouver, B. C, Feb. llth; 1918.  A lot on Keefer Street, ln the nine  hundred block, Is reported to have,  changed hands recently.  Excavations have been completed  on Sixth. Ave. and Main St., for the  new block which will be erected on  the corner.        " ������������������ ���������  Negotiations-are being completed  for the sale of property on Broadway and Main for $25,000.  Mount Pleasant business men are  greatly 'interested In' the proposed  docks on Burrard Inlet and are highly  in favor of the project  A house on Twenty-first Ave. and  Main St., hear Fraser, was recently  sold by Lougheed & Co. for |4,000.    ,  8TANLEY & CO. 8TOCK UP.I  Indicatipns ot   spring-coming    are  evident, at this enterprising    firm's  headquarters at 2317 Main Street. A  GENERAL  METHODIST  COLLEGE  i<HlMHlimi������IIHIHMHIMH MlllltM ;  Business Directory J  Industrial   School   for   Girls   Costing  '.     $100,000 to Be Built Near*  Medicine Hat  Medicine Hat, Alta., Feb. 6.���������Under  the auspices of the Methodist Church  ofCapada, and with the assistance of  the Alberta Provincial Government, a  large Industrial school for girls,  lo  cost,about $100,000, will be established  in the vicinity of Medicine Hat in the  very hear future. ,  RAILWAY BILL8 ARE  SANCTIONED AT OTTAWA  Federal Committee Endorses Calgary,  Edmonton eV Fort MeMurray Pro-'  Ject���������Another Western   Line.  Ottawa, Feb. 6.���������The Railway Com  mlttee of the Commons'today report  ed two railway bills which give parlia  mentary sanction to a couple of am-  bltlouB Western railway projects. ( One  .bill incorporates the Calgary, Edmonton, & jFort MeMurray Railroad Company with a capital stock of $10,000.-  000 and headquarters    at Edmonton.  The company proposes to construct a  railway from Calgary to Edmonton and  thence to Fort MeMurray; then follow  ��������� HI K ****J 1nM *���������*** ***** 1 MM . * ti I *<** ��������������� 1 ***** M 11 IHI IU*  large, quantity of new paper   rocks | ing the Athabasca River to Chippewyn  have been installed In their rear  store room and $4,000 worth of the J  most up-to-date paper has just arrived for the accommodation of their  growing list of patrons. Nothing  that the most fastidious could desire  is wanting. It is gratifying to the  residents of this section that our business houses are fast taking rank  among the best in the city. See this  firm's "ad" on the Mt. Pleasant page  of this paper.  "Bia Business" Is Opposing Wilson.  Trenton, N. J., Feb. 3.���������Strong opposition to President-elect Wilson's  five trust blllB, pending before the  New Jersey legislature was voiced before the senate judiciary committee  here today by a score oi corporation  lawyers. Attorney Richard Llndabury,  representing the steel and meat trusts,  did most of the talking.  Llndabury urged that the bill declaring it a criminal offense for an officer  or director of any corporation to violate corporation lawa should be  amended to read "wilfully and know*  ingly." He characterized tbis measure as an- "exteremely dangerous and  unnecessary bit of legislation/'  Lindabury also attacked the bill  Which would forbid any agreements regarding prices.  When told that corporation lawyers, are opposing his trust legislation,  Governor Wilson said:  "That Is interesting but not surprising. I do not expect much' delay in  directed to the good roads problem in  and around Watrous, and farmers  throughout the district are coming forward in united support of tbis movement. Suggestions are also heard as  to the establishment of a public library  and a business college, besides a permanent winter school ot agriculture.  A market exchange and special sales  days are also advocated..  The proposed developments sre all  of a practical nature, and are expected  to act as a decisive stimulus to the  local business situation during the  coming season as well as for the permanent advantage of Watrous.  Menelik Gathered to His Fathers.  London, Feb. a���������King Menelik of  Abyssinia is dead, according to a dispatch received here from Addis-Abeba  today. His successor. Prince LidJ  Jeassu, one of his grandsons, entered  the capital on Sunday with great pomp.  Prince LidJ Jeassu, who is said to  have entered, is only 17 years old.  He was selected some years ago by  Menelik as his successor. He is a son  of Ras Michael, a powerful prince and  governor of three Abysslnlon provinces, whose wife was Menelik's daughter. There have been many rumors  during the Jast five years of Menelik V death.  thence northerly by the most feasible  route west of Slave River, passing near  Fort Smith to Fort Resolution, on  Great Slave Lake. The company also  proposes to construct a branch line  from Fort Smith to Fort Vermillion  and another from a point on the Red  Deer River to the town of Red Deer.  The second bill reported incorporates  the Northwestern Railway Company,  with headquarters at Ottawa. It pro  poses tb build a line from Regina  westerly to Tuxford, on the C.P.R.  thence to Red Deer, with a branch line  to Battleford and Fort McKay.  Go to Clubb ft Stewart'for high-class  gent's furnishings.  ��������� ��������� ', ���������  Trjmble ft Norris hsve good buys.  Corner Broadway   and   Westminster  Road.'  ��������� *   ���������  Landscape gardening by Wm. Smith.  Phone, Fair. 464L, 550 Seventh Avenue E.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Bulbs, ln sixty varieties, at Heeler's  nurseries, corner Fifteenth  and Msln  street.  ��������� ��������� ' ���������  See the new serial story starting la  this  issue,   -"1116   Secret   of   Psul  Farley."  ��������� ���������   ���������  Peters ft "Co. do the best shoe repairing; this shop is up-to-date. 2530  Main street  ��������� ���������....  8wan Bros, are reliable cleaners.  We know from personal experience  their work Is good.  ......  For knives that will cut and hold  their edge    go to Tisdall's, Limited,  618-620 Hastings St. W.  ��������� ���������' -���������  The City Brokerage Is ottering some  ideal bungalow sites on the' front  page;  watch their space.  -.,  ���������'���������;���������������������������. ������  A full'line of the best magazines,  fruit and candies, at the Mt. Pleasant  Confectionery, 2440 Main Street.  ��������� *   *  Bachelor Cigars are union made.  You might as well try one and'bave a  good smoke, when you do smoke.  and short term loans, go to Get*. A.  Stevens, real estate and notary pvbBe,  Grandview car terminus. Cedar Cottage. ' \  *   *   *  Many a train has bests missed, Had  many a dollar lost by ajnan carryias;  an unreliable timepiece, Tab* jro-ar  watch or clock, to A. Wismer. 143*  Commercial Drive, and he wUl mas*  lt reliable. .  ...        !   y    ,  Stanley ft Co.. 2317 Main 8t.kar������  selling, high-class trail paper; t t������ey  will supply the paper and, put it os  your walls, by single room or by corn-  tract do the whole house. Their pries*  are .very reasonable.  Did you ever stop to think tnat *pa  business that remains in buainess) Js  the firm that gives satisfaction? Tbs  Winnipeg Grocery, corner Harris and  Campbell avenue, has been giving  satisfaction for all Its career.' '���������  .   *   .  - <  To have a successful career, etttnr  as a stenographer or book-keeper, a  course at the Success Business College, corner Main and Tenth Avenus,  will go far towards giving yon taa  realization of your ambition.  '���������7*    ���������  Another store worth recommending  is E. M. Lynn's Grocery, corner Keefer  Street and Campbell' Avenue. Mr.  Lynn sees that all customers an  served promptly snd Invites anybody  and everybody to test his store.  -*.l  Explorer Scott Deed.  Chriatchurch, N. Z., Feb. 10.���������The  Arctic steamship Terra Nova arrived  at Cape Evans on January 18 of this  year and obtained the following information from the shore party there:  "Scott reached the South Pole on  the eighteenth of January, 1912, and  found Amundsen's tent and. records.  On   the   return   journey   the   wholej-^ filed toe  Boston Garment Workers Walk Out.  Boston, Feb. 3.���������More than 6,000  garment workers struck here today as  a protest against Boston manufacturers doing work for New York factories  whose employees are out on strike.  Two thousand girl pickets surround the  plants. No disorders have been reported.  Legislature  Kills  Divorce  Industry  Carson Cley, Nev., Feb. 7.-���������Spurred  to action by 300 mothers 7 from Reno  who demanded ^be reform; the Nevada  legislature  this  afternoon, by a  vote of 30 to 22, passed the Barnes  divorce   measure,   which wiper ont  forever the. divorce colony at Reno.  Tiie amendment attains this end by  .changing  the  Nevada  residence  re-  qulement for divorce from six months  to one year.  Chinese War Fund Dsclsrsd No  Swindle.  San Francisco, Feb. 3.���������A fund  which will total approximately $400,-  000, is being raised by the Chinese in  the large cities of this country and  Canada, and within a few weeks it  will be sent to Wo Hon Mun, governor)  of the Province of Canton, China, to  be applied to the general fund for the  fitting but ot the army that Is to  march from Pekin to protect Chinese  Interests in Mongolia against the  Russians. . Already $25,000 has been  subscribed by local Chinese, the money  being collected by Wong Ngal Tong,  secretary of the Chinese'Six Companies, under the authorization of the  Chinese consul in .this city.  "This money will be sent to China to  assist the government ln preparing to  resist the Russian invasion of Mongolia," said Wong Nagl Tong today.  Income Tax in U. 3. Is Possible.  Washington, Feb. 3.���������Direct taxes  upon the incomes of the citizens of tbe  United States, whether derived from  idle capitat or from the conduct of business were made possible today by the  ratification of the sixteenth amendment to the Federal Constitution,  Delaware, Wyoming and New Mexico  endorsing the income tax amendment  through their respective legislatives,  completed a list of 38 states tbat have  approved it, two more than the tbree-  for tbs necessary for its final adoption.'  Csnsdisn Peril Worrying Uncle Sam  Washington, Feb. 6. ��������� Indicating  that the greatest concern of manufacturers of the United States is that  Canadian products will get a foothold  In the United States, a number of  leading protectionists, who have trs-  tided before the w****** and Melius  Committee in -the past month, havo  compiled a statement showing the immense growth in the number and value of Canadian industries in the ten  years which ended in 1910. They  statement    with  the  Southern party perished, Scott, Wil  son and Bowers dying at Last Cape  from exposure during a blizzard about  the twenty-ninth of March, 1912,  eleven miles south of One Ton Depot,  or 155 miles from the hut at Cape  Evans. Oats died from exposure on  the seventeenth of March. Seaman  Edgar Evans died of concussion of the  brain on the seventeenth of February.  The health of the remainder of the expedition is-excellent.  Frisco Tower to be 1200 Feet High  San Francisco, Feb. 6.���������Overtopping  the famed Eiffel tower in Paris by  nearly 100 feet, a like structure, to  be the tallest ever raised by man, is  being planned for the Panama Pacifii-  Exposition by a group of local and  Eastern capitalists.  The tower will be but 1200 feet  lower than Mount Tamalpais, the  highest peak In this vicinity.  Ways and Means Committee as an  argument, proving that if the tariff  bars are lowered to Canada, many  American manufacturers will be driven out of business.  THE  MODERN  SPELLER.  When little Kathrine came home  from school, her aunt asked her what  she had learned that day.  "I learned to. spell walnut," was the  proud reply. "H-i-c-k, wal; o,r,y nut;  walnut!"  "I have just made a great discovery," said the scientist. "I am  prepared to prove that angleworms  think."  Trisl of Famous Robber Band.  Paris, Feb. 3.���������The trial of what remains of the famous Bonnot! gang of  outlaws���������Carony, Dieudbnne, Medge,  Soudy and seventeen others���������which  last year held Paris in terror tor several months, began here today. The  Bonnot band of "phantom" outlaws,  as they were called by reason of their  seeming appearance in several places  at once, was the Jesse James crew of  France.  The most notorious of the Bonnot  crimes was the robbing of the bank at  Chantilly, 30 miles north of Paris. A  powerful automobile was taken from  a chauffeur, whom they shot dead in  his seat. A passenger ln the car was  wounded and escaped with life by  feigning death. Entering the bank, the  bandits killed two cashiers, wounded  three other bank officials, robbed the  vaults and escaped.  Several days later a gray automobile  took the wrong turn at a street crossing. A policeman mounted the step to  get the chauffeur's license number.  He fell with a bullet through hia  heart.   Bonnot fired the revolver.  Shortly before Bonnot made his  last stand two officers entered a house  to arrest an anarchist. Instead they  found Bonnot reading a book on philosophy. Over his book he opened fire,  killing one of the men. Bonnot was  also wounded and falling to the floor  feigned death. When the officer went  out for help the bandit escaped.  Bonnot was killed at Choisy-Lerol  after a desperate battle with hundreds  of police, soldiers and citizens. For  hourB he and Dubois, a confederate,  held off the small party. His house  finally was dynamited and set on flre.  Bonnot wrote his "last testament" between broadsides with his automatic  gune. When the house was entered  the bandit was found propped up witb  a mattress for a shield, his finger  still touching the trigger of an empty  gun. He was nude, having stripped  so that his movements would be en-  "You're wasting time," replied the j tirely unhampered by clothing,  ward boss. "What difference does it  nlake what an angleworm thinks? He  can't vote."���������Washington Star.  Those who went to trial today are  the lesser lights of the gang. It is  estimated the trial will last two weeks  Lee ft Wood -, 623 Broadway W., sell  wall paper that is up-to-date.   Try  some.  Let them fix up your rooms.  "*   *" *  Dr. W. J. Curry, Dentist,   301 Dominion Trust   Building,   phone Sey.  2364, does honest and reliable work.  ������   ���������' *  The Okanagan Valley Fruit Market,  2446 Main Street, has a fine stock ot  apples;   good eaters and good cookers  ...  At 1160 Commercial Drive the 999c  Store sells everything from 5 to 999c.  Its goods are good and worth inspection.  .   ���������   *   ���������  The Don sells high-class chocolates,  fruits and stationery, at 2648 Main  street, second Btore from Eleventh  avenue.  See tbe new serial story starting in  this  issue,, "The   Secret   of   Psul  Fsrley."  ��������� . ���������   *  Bitulithic paving makes Ideal roads.  Get some of tbeir literature, at 717  Dominion Trust Bldg., or phone Seymour 7129.  ., '���������   ���������  For express, baggage and storage go  to Main Transfer Co. ��������� stand, 2421  Scotia Street, Mt. Pleasant. Phone  Fair. 1177.  ��������� ���������   ���������  For rigs and carriages at all hours  ot the day or nlgbt, go to the M.  Pleasant Livery, corner Broadway and  Main.   Phone Fairmont 845.  ��������� ������������������  ���������  In the spring the housewife's fancy  turns to cleaning and to paint. W. R.  Owen, 2337 Main street, has a complete stock for painting and cleaning.  ��������� ���������   ���������  The Chic Blouse Co., 723 Georgia  Street, opposite Vancouver Hotel,  phone Seymour 2823, has an up-to-date  stock of new spring waists. Call in  and Investigate.  ��������� ���������   ���������  Swindell Bros., 1417 Commercial  Drive, on page 2 of this issue have a  very Interesting list of goods carried  by them, and the prices they sell at.  For quality, go to this firm.  ��������� ������   ���������  For the best grades of stationery,  books, magazines, toys and confectionery go to the Grandview Stationery,  1130 Commercial Diive, sub-agency for  the Columbia Graphophone.  ������   ���������    ������  At the corner of Commercial Drive  and Fourteenth Avenue is the Buffalo  Grocery, "The Home of Quality." The  groceries, fruits and provisions kept b;-  this firm are all guaranteed.  ��������� *   ���������  See the new serial story starting in  this   issne,    "The   Secret   of    Paul  Farley."  ��������� ���������   ���������  For confidential investigations you  want a man of integrity, experience  and ability. That man is Johnston;  secrecy guaranteed.   Vide press.   The  Secret Service Bureau, 319 Pender.  ������    ���������   ���������  A reliable, high-class furniture store  is the Toronto Furniture Store, run by  Mr. M. H. Cowan, at 3334 Main Street.  Dressers, buffets, tables, chairs,  couches, mattresses, bedsteads, etc.  ��������� ���������   ���������  All hunters for warehouse sites,  bungalows,  at all prices and terms,  The Sanitary Market, 2513 Mala  street, hear Broadway, Sells meats,  Utah and poultry of a little better quality and for a Uttle less money than its  competitors. For example, see' Sanitary ad. on page 4 of this issue.  ������   ���������   *  Fruits^ vegetables, floor, feed, tsa.  coffee, cocoa, sugar, at the South HID  Grocery, run by F. J. Rolston, tba Bailable Grocer, corner Forty-fifth and  Fraser Avenues. Also River Road and  Fraser Avenue. Phone Fraser ft.  ...  Ernestghaw, D.C., Doctor ot Chiropractic, 260 Twenty-second Avenue %,  close to Main Street. Office boors-,  1:30 to 6. Often a alight derangement  of the spine is the cause of prolonged  disease and suffering. Chiropractic  corrects the spine.  .��������������������������������������������� o .*������������������*   ���������  G. E. McBride ft Co:, corner Malm  Street snd Sixteenth Avenue (pbone  Fairmont 899), also at corner Forty- :  ninth and Fraser, Avenues (pbone Fairmont 1167L), are offering 29 percent,  off heaters. Are you wanting a beater  or stove or range? Now is your tima  to buy.  Matter  The human being Is made up  of two parts, the Mental and  tbe Physical, or in other wards.  "Mind and Matter."  Perfect Health Is co-ordination or hsrmony between Mental and Physical, a condition in  which the brain has free and  uninterrupted communication  with every part of the body.  Disease is inco-ordlnatfoa or  discord, tbe communication between the brain and the diseased part being hindered.  Therefore, to bring a sick per*  son back to health, co-ordination must be restored, tbere  must be free communication between the brain and tbe diseased part., the hindrance must  be removed.  Drugs and prescriptions do.  not restore co-ordination. They  are supposed to act on the diseased part which is physical.  Operations cut out the diseased  physical part, and do not restore co-ordination.  Christian Scientists, Mental  Kealers and others work on the  mental part by giving suggestion, etc. This does not restore  co-ordination.  Now  See jthe Difference  A Chiropractor, by Spinal Adjustment, removes the pressure  which is hindering communication between the brain and the  seat of trouble. Nature then  sets to work and soon restores  co-ordination, Harmony, Health.  Some day YOU will try Chiropractic Spinal Adjustment,  Why not now? It will make you  feel years younger, make a new  man or woman of you.  For further information and  explanatory literature, call on  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  Chiropractor.  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close to Main St.)  Office Hours: 1:30 to 6.      ConE**.tat'������n  Free-  ymm  yy$  '^m  ��������� "-���������"���������*rf';^**J  x-yy$--iMttit  AymMmi  -:,-'i':^i*'^'-^;^ptl  sifpfl  ������JM?A ������^38'*,'U-i-U*tt-jWft*yJWi***������W������!a  99  THE WESTERN CATJi  i  mB'  Friday, February 14,1913  til IIMMIIIII j 1 III 1111111 ������  a l  The Successful Firms   :  i    Advertise.        WHY?   \\  *** 14 till !������' HI *4 1111 ****** ��������� ���������  *��������� Garments of all description  cleaned.  PLUMES CLEANED,  DYED  AND CURLED.  tse.tfflcs.t11i ft Ills, rfests Mr. Ms  ���������Mkt. StS Otk *������HE.,PbMS Fair. 174  * ***** 11 * I > 1111 *>*** 11 l * * *"i  !: FURNITURE STORE  ������;.'������������������ 3334 Main St.  af  '; Our stock of Furniture '  -is Large, Modern and ,  :; adapted to the tastes of j  ]y Buyers. ���������';,  ;: Dressers, Buffets, Tables ::  ;: Chairs* Couches, Mat- ::  :: tresses, Bedsteads, etc. ::  'A, A complete line of ���������>  ������ > Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc. *  *': Drop in and inspect our goods. '  41 This is where yon get a squsre  ������ > y -   deal.  , I.-:'..- M. H. COWAN  '%**4*>*****4>***************  i  furnished Rooms  2 south ������ed-roomsn  Morning and Evening Meals if  desired.  *������ |3tfl AVISNUJ2, PAST  frya'fCAI^"id,  Phrenology  mas. ratrna  eiwoa Prmotlomf AtMmm  On Business Adaptation, Health and  ,    Happiness  806 Granville Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m  'Help to make theee pages tits interesting as possible   by   writing,  or telephoning all local newe each w**ek before  Wednesday noon.  By 12 to 4 C.N.R. Agreement Adopted  The city council has passed the  C.N.R. False Creek agreement, and on  or about March 11 the bylaw voters  will be given an .opportunity of expressing their views upon it.  By a vote of 12 to 4 the council at  Its meeting last week accepted the  agreement as a report from the committee of the whole giving it the necessary second, reading.    -  Writing tablets, a big' ten cents  worth for one dime, at the Terminal  City Press, corner Eighth and Westminster Road.  WANTED  FIRST-OLASS  BULL DOG  Good pedigree, young dog; state price,  particulars, where seen.  - ��������� Apply  Box WN, Western Call  Dr. de Van's Female Mils  A reliable P-*eii������href-Alator;n'>-/e-telle. Theee  *-4Us are exceediaftl--Mwenal ta rogalatlac tha  gtnerattoeportionoftta female e--stem. Refuse  sH cheap ImltaMoa-hJD*-^~vl*a������s toe sold at  -al������^pri|i!9.foriJ0. MaiMjo any -**���������  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville StsV  VancouVer, B.O.  .>tott-i*Mw4-aa4i^^saow  % mom  i-f-nfrff f fti������'tl������*t"l"t"I"l'|t"t"t"t''?i'l'lt"t">. ���������������-������������##'-������-f'-I'"'lr-������*l'ltlitl|i|l'*������'l-'t"Il|I'ifl*l'-������-f'-������'  PROPSJBTORS:  cTrfcGOW^N ;  OfcSALT&R*  THE PON  REST PARWB  : 89*9 Mot* St.atletere from 111* 4v*  CHOCOLATES  FRUITS  STATJONEW  '**}*******************4*4'*4' ***************************  i'SJ  its  !  Semi-Ready Sale  I Save Your Dollars  " BARGAIN " is a word that has been much  abused. Usually it means merely a reduced  price for some undesirable piece of goods.  But a( the Semi-Reedy Removel  Sele it is different.   We are selling suits  for which you would willingly pay the full  price and besatisfied, under the usual conditions.  We're moving to larger quarters up street,  and must reduce our stock before we move  in.   So better not wait.   Come to the old  address,  if!  /-  1;  ���������at  n  519 Granville St.  Thomas & II c Bain  Sole Agents:  Semi-Ready Tailoring, Vancouver  ���������. Start Big Excavation Job  With a big gang of. men employed,  a start was made' last week on the excavation of the eastern wing of the  new Hudson's Bay Company's stores at  the corner of Seymour and Georgia sts.  The excavation is to be a deep one,  a depth of 49 feet below the Sidewalk  level being required for the basement  and sub-basement. A test bore for an  artesian Well is.also to be put down.  Peter Buchan, who was remanded  for sentence Wednesday of last week  after being convicted on one charge  of selling liquor to an Indian of the  Sechelt tribe at Skookumchuck, wa*  convicted on a second charge of a similar nature yesterday afternoon, and  dealt with by Magistrate Alexander as  described.  '***9***************v******* "****************** 11������< I ������*������<  ���������*\ No  Delivery nmMi*      tie Crmirff T  City, to Handle Charities  . With the' meeting last week of the  civic committee on Associated Chart*  ties the council took over all matters  pertaining to city relief work and assumed the burdens of the Associated  Charities organization. It was decided, on the motion of Aid. McMaster,  to take steps as. early as possible to  get the Old People's Home, provided  for by the recently passed bylaw, under construction.  New Factory.  A sash and door factory will be  added to the many Industries in  Grandview. The plant Is being constructed by Duncan & Arnott, on 8em-  lin drive, near First avenue, Building Operations are being rushed in  order to get the factory in readiness  to meet the demand of the spring  builders. Considerable building is  being done in Hastings Townsite and  other eastern sections, and preparations are being made for unusual activity later In the spring, and the owners  of this new factory expect to flit the  orders of the builders in thst vicinity  Goodlad & Goodlad report the sale  of tifiOO worth of property on Cotton  drive. ���������'   7 ,'.'.'���������' ���������  The large, apartment house on  Charles and Commercial is . almost  completed. '  Among the buildings being erected  In Grandview are three by the California Bungalow Construction Company on Semlin drive.  Operations have already been commenced on Commercial drive for moving the buildings back in order that  the street may be widened. * The  houses of Mr. 8. Charles BJ. Smith, between First and Second avenue, have  already been moved.  Analysis of Milk  The following Is the report of the  Medical Health Officer of the analysis  of milk for the month of January:  7    r BIRTHS.  At the Mt. Pleasant Nursing Home.  855 Uth E., Jan. 7th, to Mr; and Mrs;  G. S. Macquarrie, a/ son.  At the Mt. Pleasant Nursing .Home,  Jan. 13th, to Mr. and Mrs. Milton  Thorns, a daughter;  At. the Mt. Pleasant Nursing Home)  Jan. 17th, to Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Skip-  wood, a daughter.      ,  CHURCHES  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church..  Cor. Tenth Ave. and Quebeo St  Preaching Services���������11 a.m.    aad   ?:S.  p.m,   Sunday School at 2:10 p.m.  Putor, Rev. A. F. Baker, S-Mth At*., Beat  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel St.  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and 7:St  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Rev . P. CltrtJa Parker. M.A., Pastor. '  llth Ave. W.  :on  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.m. and at  7:.) p.m.   Sunday  School   and Blbl������  Class at 2:M p.m.  Rev. W. Lashley Hall, B.A.B.D., Paatoi  Parsonage, 123 llth Ave. W. Tela. Fairmont 144S.  Alert Adult Bible Class of Mountain View Methodist Church meets at  2.30 every Sunday. Visitors will. W  made welcome. 8. Johnston, presf*  dent  Fairmont 621  Wsglrs iss the base*  fit ot ill sites*** st  dslivsry  ait eeoi*  kstpiig.  We give YOU the best VALUE for your money.  9mtmt������*Hmy 9peolmla  ��������� >  Pea La.  Swift's Bacon   -   -   -   -   -  26c  Premium Ham, whole or half 25c  Fresh Local Lamb. -   - Legs 22c  '* " ���������������     Loins 22c  Fresh Spsre Ribs - 2 lbs. 25c  Fresh Dressed Chix - 25c to 30c  Pig Pork, Legs snd Loins 18c-22c  Pan La  Fresh Local Veal Roasts 20c to 36c  Sirloin Roast - - - - 20c-25c  Choice-Pot Roast ���������> - 14c-16c  Choice Cuts of Round Steak - 20c  New Zealand Butter -8 lbs.Sl.00  Good Lard - - - 2 lbs. for 25c  Ranch Eggs, doz. 35c, 3 doz. $1.00  SEAL SHIPT OYSTERS  Freeh Salawn  ������Salt Hetrfatge  THaUWt  -  .-   21ba,S5e  - eaehSe  SlbaforSGe  Flu**) Haddie        *.  Kippers       ...  Freeh Smoked Salman  P-arlKUl-to  6cperp������Ir,  -   SlbafbrSSe  :: 2513 Mali street, nr. Broidtiy  The Piece that Treats Yoa Rlsht  This is aa Independent Market  ���������������������������i****'**1!'**!**^^  *******************************************************\  PETERS & CO.  Pioneer Shoemakers  'm'    "'        ���������   ���������' ��������� ���������"'       "   ���������*���������*������������������������������������"'������������������ ��������� ��������� _ '  .'        ��������� '���������'" ������������������.���������"   ���������       ' *      ��������� L   ������������������   ��������� -**���������������^******>  We dc- the Best Work for the Lowest Possible Prices.   !  Get Your Shoes Repaired Here  2530 Main Street  ��������� ''���������''  v   With improved quarters we improve and increase our work accordingly.  **************************  'H'M iii������ sasusii.-asis.-s'at 1 n 111 *m  til 1 ti 111 ii n 111 ;n inn 11 ������t 11111 h 11111 un 1111 in s  AsrauoAST.  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH     N  Broadway and Prince Edward St  Cor.  ������r\ .      . .     ... ...  ,_ _  Sunday School and Bible class st' l:*v  Evening Prayer at 7:30 p.m.  )ly Communion every Sui  and lat and Srd Sunda:  Services���������Morning Prayer at U am.  ~   iday School and Pi"     "  pm.  am  Holy Communion every Sunday at I a.m  - d lat and 3rd Sundays at il " "  Rev. O. H. Wilson, Rector  Rectory. Cor.  ward St Tei  8th Ave. and Prints* Rd-  fele. Fairmont. *10S-L.    -  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. Madill, Pastor.  Services���������11 a.m., 7:30 p.m.  2.30 p.m.��������� Sunday School and Bible  Class. v  11.00 *.m.-" What Must I do to be  Saved?  7.30 p. m.-" The Tender Memories of  Home."  Sediment  Clean  Clean  Sediment  Sediment  Sediment  Sediment  Clean  Clean  Clean  Clean  Sediment  Clean  Sediment  Clean  For good vaittes in  REAL ESrATE AND INVESTMENTS  Callon '    .  ������������������  ITRIMBLE  &  NORRIS I  Cor. Broadway and Westminster Road  iHtl������lvMM������*������>HHHM<<wWMWM������**������������n*������t<nt������|������  2446 MAIN ST.  PHONE Fairmont 2250  4 Good Stock of No. 1  Fruit and  Produce*  JOHN P. BEEJCJE  mrasTOB  Royal Dairy  ��������� 3.4  Baby's Own Dairy 3.4  Valley   Dairy  3.8  Ricbmond Dairy  3.7  Spencer's        4.4  Pure Milk Dairy Co....��������� 3.2  United Dairy Co  4.8  United Dairy Co 27.0  Rose Bany Dairy 3.0  I Ricbmond Dairy Co. 3.2  Miami Cafe  2.8  Felloe's Cafe  8.6  Ideal Cafs  3.4  Essex Cafe  3.1  Spencer's Cafe  5.2  D. Spencer ft Co....28.0 or cream Clean  Royal Dairy   4.4   Clean  Ratclin* Dairy  4.4   Sediment  Baby's Own Dairy./.  5.0   Sediment  Ricbmond Dairy   3.4   Clean  Valley Dairy   5.2   Clean  Richmond Dairy  5.0   Clean  Mainland Dairy  4.0   Sedimen;  East End Dairy.  3.4  Pure Milk Dairy.. 3.6  City Dairy  3.4  Caldwell's 3.2  Eden Bank Dairy 21.0  Eden Bank Dairy  2.8  Licence Members Appointed  Dr. J. A. Macdonald and Mr. EL M.  Burns are the government appointees  to the Vancouver Liquor Licence  Board. They will serve wltb the other new commissioners, Messrs. Patterson and Pyke, and Mayor Baxter; Dr.  Macdonald, a west end resident, came  bere four years, ago from Brandon.  Manitoba, where he was city medical  health officer, C.P.R. surgeon and a  member of tbe Manitoba board of  health. He is a brother of Mr. W. Al  Macdonald, former city solicitor, and  at present counsel for the Vancouver  Board ot Trade. Mr. Burns, first vice-  president of the Ward IV Conservative Association, came here four years  ago from Ptcton, Ont. He is a prominent Grandview builder.  TEETH  Take Care of Vour Teeth*  . , ! . ,_   GOOU TEETH���������   gnhance appearance;  M*-*Tv*t--*~ +-w-w+*4       Conduce to health;  Aid in use of language; and  Contribute to comfort.  DR. H. WQQP, 312-313 Ue BWg.  JS PREPARED TO MAKE PERFECT TEETH.  Net Hee Cheapest piece  Hat the Best Value tor  nosey  ���������aOt^ W. rl. Armstrong, Prop. 'nK  #  2440 MAIN STREET  vt>  Sediment  Clean n  Sediment  Sediment  Clean .  Clean  Prison For Selling Liquor to Indians  "It is very hard for me to have to  impose a gaol sentence upon you, but  I must recognize the' seriousness of  the offence. You have been giving  liquor broadcast to Indians. Only last  Christmas two Indians were drowned  at Cape Mudge through being intoxicated, and most of the crimes committed by the aboriginals in this district have been induced through the  effects of liquor. I will impose sentence of 30 dayg' imprisonment, to  run concurrently, in each of the cases  in which I have found you guilty. Tou  will also pay a fine of $50 and in de<  fault of payment another month will  be added to the sentence of the Court  "Piercing tbe Northern Barrier" is  the title of a story by R. J. Fraser,  whieh occupies the. premier position in  the February Issue of Rod and Gun,  published by W. J. Taylor, Limited,  Woodstock, Ont.   Tbls story, which is  appropriately    illustrated,    describes  graphically the dangers of a voyage  through the ice floes encountered en  route from Sydney to Fort Churchill,  on Hudson Bay.   "Two Pioneer Trips  Through a Playground of Tomorrow"  (Jasper    Park,    Canadian    Rockies),  comes next and Frank Houghton contributes  another Western tale, "The  Kid's Luck."    Of special interest to  followers of the trap line Is the first of  a series  of articles  on  "Small  Furv  bearers and   How   to   Take   Them."  "The Diary of a Canoe Trip from Orll-  11a, Ont.. to. Ottawa," Is of more than  passing  interest,  while    **A   Week's  Moose Hunt in New Brunswick," "Winter Duck Shooting in the Okanagan,"  Hunting and Fishing in British Columbia," "A Qualifying Climb on  Wild Turkey" and other stories make  up an interesting mid-winter number.  We have just received snother consignment of  WILLIAMS' FAMOUS ENGLISH TOFFEE  Always an up-to-date stock of the best Candles, Chocolates ft Fruits.  Cakes and Pastries fresh daily.   AU the latest If agasines to be hsd here.  Pee99 Fmlrmamt 1999  Mount Pleasant Livery  Mr. Yeast���������What do you understand  by "righteousness Indignation," dear?  Mrs. Yeast���������Why, I suppose it is  when a man gets indignant,; and  doesn't swear.���������Yonkers Statesman.  A. F. McTAVISH, Prop.  (Corner Broadway and Main  ��������� >  Phone Fairmont 845  | Carriages at all hours day or night;:  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, Surreys and Single  Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire  Furniture and Piano Moving  h inn mu nil s I'M* ***4 * 111 * * i v i *��������� *���������* * vi ititt **  ���������������  ���������.  < >  ��������� treuT^TZK-aEEEi :.g*>,JT**ri;:--,5nr3^ Friday, February 14, 1913  THE WE&TEEN CAliE V  BBS.?, S;;&sa*������^is6BSal  ���������* ��������� ���������;^yyyyyyyy'x ���������-.yy-.-:yy.xyv.yxyyxy fcyyyxmiMimm  i ? If You Help Your District  *,;:, -y yyyxxx-y^y -y,,_,y ------������-*:g|?Si^������  |������illliS|fI  ^;^1^^||$l|^ |  ���������;������;��������� ������il''!��������� | ���������l-'Hi-M'-l'* -lv^l-11 ������i8''��������������� *'���������������������it-DC"  wtstiuau.  Issued every Friday at 2408 Westmta  I eter Road, one-half block north ot Broad  fway.-; Phone Fairmont 1140.  Sditor, H. H. 'Stevens; Manager, Qeo.  I a. Odium.  ,, ���������abaoxtptlOBi $1.00 per year, 60 ceats  [per six months; 26 cents per three  f'montba.  Chances of ads. must be la by Tues-  ' day evening each week to Insure laser*  "Ion ln following Issue.  Notices of   births,  deaths  and marriages inserted free ot charge.  ************************** *** *<4 *********** n 11 tin ***  ***************** ***** **** I ** * *'*******************+���������.  ' This is*athe reduction we are making  for our  First Annual Sale of  ef  Call in and let us convince you that  we are making the above reduction on  all Wallpaper in our store to make  room for 12,000 rolls high-class Spring  stock.        " >  LEE & WOOD  Importers of Wallpaper  A23Braa*sWay.ff    Phone fair. 1520  Single and Rose Comb  Have mated up 8 Grand Fens  One Price- $1.75 per 13  Each setting will contain  eggs   from   each pen.  p. ^ Harmer  McKay, B. C,  McKay StatiQo.B.C C.R. We������tmloiter Hot  For If oat  ; 3 furnished Housekeeping Booms  $20 per month.  Apply  efW-9  mele  Bwlbs! Bulbs!  FOR SALE  A fine lot to choose from, all in  prime condition.  Sixty varieties to select from.  Now is the time to buy for Fall plant*  ing to give good results for next  Spring.  KEEPER'S NURSERY  Cor ISth Ave. & Main St  PHONE: Fairmont 817  PROVINCIAL  Port Moody to Have Tram Una.  Port Moody, Feb. 10.���������Plans are now  under way for the construction ot a  tramway line between Port Moody and.  New Westminster. The B. C. B. ft.  Company has already met in conference with the New Westminster Council, Board of Trade and Progress Association, and it Is now generally accepted in local circles that the tram  company will start work on construction as soon as the final revised plans  have been submitted by the engineer  in charge.  rraser Frozen Hard Fifty-one Years  Ago.  New Westminster, Feb. .8.���������The recent exceptionally severe weather has  stirred up stories of when the Fraser  river was completely frozen over to a  depth cf several inches even at this  point' in its course to the sea, which Is  convincing testimony to the fact that'  the weather then was a great deal  colder than it has ever been recorded  since.  This was in the year 1862, and so  solidly was the river frozen during the  months of January and February that  sleighs were running daily from Langley to several mile? below New Westminster.  Belt to dlscuBS more efficient forest  fire protection.    x  This conference decided that there  can be no certain hope of ^conserving  forest resources till the slash, left after logging operations, is disposed of.  Tne experience of rangers shows  that once a fire gets a start in slash an  army of men cannot check It. A fire  *at Golden, B. C, last June was quoted  as an example. This flre started in  slash where logging operations'were  being carried oh. Fanned by a strong  wind, it obtained such headway that a  large force of men employed by the  lumber company, who were right on  the ground, had to flee for their lives.  ThiB fire ranged up and down the Columbia River for miles, destroying  many million feet'of timber, and burning up logging camps and a logging  railway. A large force of flre fighters  proved helpless to stop Its ravages.  ��������� The conference asserted* that this  slash problem is becoming more insistent and dangerous every year, as  the quantity of slash is Increased by  lumbering operations.   .  Much satisfaction was expressed by  the conference at a statement made by  the forest inspector acting as chairman of the meeting, that the Forestry  Branch was to institute experiments!  as Boon as possible to determine the'  safest and most economical method of  Moose Jaw to take up this line of  manufacture.  - "  Another Mexican Revolution. 7 ���������  Mexico City, Feb." 10.���������Denouncing  President Madero as an enemy of the  republic, Felix Diaz this afternoon pro*  claimed himself president.  Wilson Working on Inaugural Address  Princeton, N. J., Feb. 6.���������-To outline  bis Inaugural address. President-elect  Wilson spent two hours in the university library here today.  ' Bryce Appointed to Hague Court. - -  London, Feb. 6.���������Rt. Hon. James  Bryce, British ambassador at Washington, has been1 appointed by 'the  British Government a member of tbe  permanent court of arbitration at The  Hague.  disposing of logging slash.  Making  Good in  East Kootenay.  Elko, B. C.���������Instances of the marked success of Elko fruit growers have  recently been gathered by a special  canvass, and supply a striking confirmation of the Judgment of the earliest  settlers in the district A. E. Ingham,  whose fruit farm and cattle ranch are  considered models ln this line In Eastern British Columbia, made his start  here fifteen years ago with 160 acres of  well located property, and today hla  wealth Is estimated at upwards bt  $40,000.  This case is closely paralleled by  that ot Peter Woods, a successful East  Kootenay farmer, who is now the owner of a 600-acre farm and reckons his  wealth at about 175,000. Mr. Woods  came to the East Kootenay country  from the Eastern States and attributes  his success from small beginnings to  hs������rd work and careful investments.  That capital is desirable, but not essential tor success in fruit growing is  the opinion generally expressed by  farmers interviewed.  England's Prospective Queen  Princess Elizabeth of Roumanla���������-  daughter* of the Crown Prince of Ron*  manui and Princess Marie, daughter  of the late Duke of Edinburgh���������will,  it is rumored, wed the Prince bf  Wales, heir apparent to the throne  of Great Britain. The princess was  born in 1894; she is exceedingly well  accomplished, and the fact that she.  has Scotch blood���������and a good deal ot  it���������would make her very acceptable  as the Queen Consort of the future  King of England. It is stated that the  young Prince of Wales has shown, his  preference for the young Roumanian  princess and that she is not averse  to his .courtship.  Greatest Menace to 8. C's Foreata.  Last October the Forestry Branch  of the Department of the Interior  called a meeting of the fire-rangers of  the Revelstoke district of the Railway  ���������aeaa-  UIOVP-MO  "s&mp  07 ono-  MT. PLEASANT LODOE NO. IS  Meets   every   Tuesday   at   S p.m._w  I.O.O.P.   hall,    Westminster    Ave.,   Mt  Pleasant.   Boournlng brethren cordlau*  invited to attend.  J. C. D*vi������, N. G.. 1281 Homer Street  J. H-wldon. V. O.. 2616 Main Street  Thoa. Sewell. Bee. Sec.. 481 Seventh Ave. ������  Electric Restorer for Men  vim sod vitality. Preautnre decay and all Mxnal  weakness averted at coca. FlMMplMMiel will  make you a aew man.. Price 18 a box^ort-jofor  totalled to any addrm. *��������������� Soobrfl *PWf  |^i������.Wi*sr������af������*Oat������  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  Vancouver, B.C.  DOMINION  Many Land Buyers Coming.  Watrous, Sask.���������A year of active  trading is anticipated in Watrous, both  in inside lots and outlying farm lands.  The movement in farm lands Is not  due to begin much before spring, but  already many inquiries are being received from farmers in Eastern Canada and tue Central states relative to  inspection trips and the purchase ot  lands In this part of Saskatchewan.  From one point the report comes that  six large land companies alone are  expecting 500 buyers of farm lands to  arrive within the next four months  Farm land specialists throughout tbe  district state that all indications point  to a strong movement lasting for many  months to come, and it is even predicted that raw prairie in this part of  the "West will soon be selling as high  as |40 per acre and upwards.  3-Room Sulles For Reot  Fully   modern,   gas   ranges,  beam ceilings, laundry tubs.  1629 1 Oth Avenue, East  PHONE Fairmont 15WL.  ta*aM������awaB--ana)a>a--asna ai***irniiT *aar-a-nTaawfa*-iaSt a**^-t*T      ��������� r/*.���������?.. ^-.->-. -,,������������������-���������  *** t I'll 111114 111111! 11 11 1 I  Budget Speech End of March  Ottawa, Feb. 6.���������It is expected that  tbe budget speech will be delivered towards the end of March. Tbe date  on which Mr/White will deliver his  annual statement depends somewhat  upon tbe date of the proclamation  bringing the West Indies trade agreement into' effect.  SPECIAL VALUES  GIRLS' TAM3 in red, brown, myrtle, cream and  navy.   Reg. to$1.25, toclear   25c  GIRLS' JAPANNED WATERPROOF HATS, black  and tan shades.   Regular to $2.00, to clear   GIRLS' HEWSON SWEATER COATS - Fine knit, pure  wool, splendid for wearing under a rain cape. Colors  red, brown and navy. Regular to $2.50. jt *\g%-  To clear .......-:..................  1 .UU  GIRLS' LONG COATS in tweed and brown serge; only  2 dozen of them. Sizes 26 to 34. Regular * ana aw  upto$9.00.   Toclear....  1 ��������� ��������� O  BOYS' SUITS-Fine quality tweeds and worsteds, full,  bloom pants; about 200 in all.     ������%*j^ i  To clear at a reduction of     w%9? per Ccul.  Clubb & Stewart  309-315 Hastings St.W.     _     Phone: Sey. 702  I**-"****-*********-  ���������M**-���������������Mt-*-.  a  8wift Current Looks for Prosperous  Year.  Swift Current, Sask.���������Tbe proposal  ot the Winnipeg Paint and Glass Company, one of the first wholesale  bouses to locate in Swift Current, lo  erect a 40 by 60 foot.brick addition in  their local plant Is taken as another  evidence of the substantial* growth of  this enterprise during the first year's  business here. A bisy building year  is Pfu Indicate I lor the Swilt Current district by the plans recently announced tor railway development  work, especially in connection with the  Weyburn-Letbbridg? line and tbe Calgary-Swift Currenfe line of tha C. P.  R to be started a: !y in the spriii?.  liaioitant enlargements have already  bete made in the C F. R. yards here,  and tbe forme-* dining ocm is being  utilized for yard office purposes.  Already a divisional point of ths C.  F\ R. system, with twoJ>ranch lines  radiating from this point, Swift Current is f-gf.rdcd by Insiders ss in an  especially favored position, to profit  largely from its selection this year as  s ('i visional point also of the O N n.  and G. T. ���������}.'., each of which systems is  expected to have two lines rumilng out  of this point by the close of 1913. G. T.  P, bonds to the amount of $450,000 are  now guaranteed for terminal buildings,  yard, and right of way through the  town.  LABOUR COMMISSION       j  SITTINGsTof the Provindsl j  . Labour Commission will beheld as follows:��������� J  Nanaimo���������Monday,   Februsry ���������  17th, st8p.m., Court-house.        -  Cumberland���������Wednttday. Peb- ]  ruary 19th, at 8 p.m. - <  Alberni���������Monday,   February <  24th, at 8 pm. \  Ladysmith--TueBdsy, February  25th it 8 80 p.m.  Steveston-Monday, March 8rd,  at 2.30 p.m.  Chilliwack���������Tuesday, March  4th. at 2.30 p.m.  New Westminster���������Thursday,  March 6th, at 11 a.m., Cit/ Hall.  Vancouver���������Friday, March 7th,  at110 a.m., Court-house.  The Commission is empowered  to inquire into all matters affecting the conditions of labour in  British Columbia. All persons  interested are invited to attend  ana give evidence.  W. G. PARSON,  \ -       Chairman. ���������  F* R. McNamara,  Secretary.    7-2-13-7-3-w <  - <  -.������������������.���������t.4������4i.*M*i.t.i1i.tw|.jl.tnt..|,i|iitii},i|ii;ii|ii;n|ii|n*<,  YAmeotmm ***������������ xwtcikct  District of mew Westminster  TAKE notice that Herman W. Vance,  of Vancouver, B. C, occupation .Farmer,  Intends tq apply for permission to lease  the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted 15  chains Inland from the East shore of  Homfray Channel, about 20 chains North  East of the mouth of Marble * Creek,  Lloyd Point, West coast of the mainland ot British Columbia and adjoining  John Pedersen's application for lease on  Tne East; thence East 20 chains; thence  South 20-chains; thence West 20 chains  to the South East corner of John Pedersen's location; thence North along the  East line of Pedersen's application 20  chains to point of commencement.  HERMAN W. VANCE.  Date,  9th December.   1912.        More Factories for Moose Jaw.  Moose Jaw, Sask.The statement is  made by Moose Jaw's Industrial bureau that no less than a dosen firms  are negotiating at the present time for  openings and locations In Moose Jaw  while representatives of several others  have been in the city during the past  few days "just looking over the  ground." Among the first of several  hew factories assured for the present  year is the recently completed plant  of the Moose Jaw Tent and Mattress  Company, which is now practically  ready to start operation on a large  scale.   This concern   is the   first ln  YAjroovY** *a*������ awraicr  -District of Coast, Baage 1  TAKE notice that O. F. Monckton. of  Duncans, B. C, occupation mining engineer, intends to apply for permisMlon  to purchase the following described  lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  northwest corner of Qulnn pre-emption,  Lot 379, on Phillips Arm, thence south  40 chains, thence west 20 chains, thence  north 40 chains, thence ea-t 20 chains,  to point of commencement, being 80  acres more or less.  GEOFFREY F. MONCKTON.  Per Alfred J. Smith, Agent.  Datei December Sth, 1S12.  m������ ACT  TAsTOOVTS������ ftAVB BXsTOUC*  Matxtet of Ooaat, Baage 1  , TAKE notice that M. J. Monckton. of  Duncans,   B.   C���������   occupation    civil    engineer, intends to apply for permission  to lease the following described lands:���������  Commencing at a post planted at the  northeast    corner    of    Woolner*s    pre-  empttdn  on  the  west  side  of  Phillips  Arm. thence west 40 chains, thence north  20 chalna, thence eaat 40 chains, thence  south 20 chains, to point of commencement, comprising 80 acres more or less.  M: J. MONCKTON.  Per A. Smith, Agent.  Date, December Sth, 1912.  17-1-13-14-a-lS  HoMSt and Artistic  Dwtktry  Themort scientific and  up-to-date methoda  DR. W. J. CURRY  DENTIST  301 Dominion Trust Bid?.  Open from U to 5 and 7 to 8.  RING UP SEYMOUR 2354 FOR  APPOINTMENT.  Try a ������������������Call" Want Ad.  vat* tj������teea**\itm **mft  Zssxjr*******  V**mem*ret. *7te^������|W  THE SUCCESS  "THE SCHOOL OF CERTMNTIES"        -  We invite the public to call at our new premises in the  Harris Block.' We would like you to inspect our equipment ; to see v. hat splendid light and ventilation we have;  to see our students at work.  If you are interested in Business Education, a visit to  us will convince you that this is tiie school for you to attend.  The best is what you require.  E. SCOTT EATON, B. A., Prliicipal        ������  Core Main St. & 10tb -A|i  PHONE: Fairmont 2075      VANCOUVER, B.&  -���������������������������     ���������*-.������������������"������������������   ������������������ V���������.������������������:���������������������������������������������" ���������..-��������� -    ������������������        ���������   ������������������' ���������"���������������������������-'>..  -' '��������� 7  .���������,:��������� ��������������������������� : .. --.���������:.���������-;  ���������y.x.-yr.&d-m^x^.&T^  Wmm  immu  ���������Ai%AM'M^^^M  A$yy0i$0m  .yyfyfiWi  AAyy^-$&x$t&  ������������������';���������;������������������������ ���������&>&&���������������������������?(&  ���������.y"-''!x>iyikit'M^,  ':-���������������������������.r.'." xy% ^yyy^  ^y>wM*,  A Home Reflects  Owner's  Poor Workmen, poor Paint or a poor selection  of ^Wallpaper would spoil the best of taste.  Mount Pleasant People Don'  have to go down town  to  secure  good  services in  wall  papering  and painting.  .xy.-xyy^mSk  '"���������*��������������� .xT^y&xy$&i  ?y y<y;l&im  tyy^yMW  xy-~x' ������������������^yjxySi.  ;Kft7-t77|Sl^^  AAAmyym$m  ���������yyyAyAmgim  ������������������"���������vyyA^w&$4  ���������~xxxxyyfyy~"  r 7. :y yyx>.'~t{<L-''%  A-yyAmim  ���������x--' yyvfAymf.  ���������yyAmM  yA"X; AxA$������������  ���������'���������.-XX'x1-y^fe' 7^1  X..-'cX:X::'x.i-y'fi^%<,,jk  ���������yyyxyxyyM  yyyyy:  ���������rxy.yng~$_  Ay'&MMsm  '������������������"::y^  |s worth coming from any part of the city to see.  CTA\1I CV    Cm    i?jfk       PtfONB   jFalmtoNt   99*  SI AllH31   it  MJ.    2317 mm Street  yyyiyw  'et������������ttlt'������lf't������-l,lflli'->ll>l������ll'������llll������l,������llt*1*   ********* 14 *** * * 111 I > II >i������  ; Use Stave I-aKe PowBrll  ���������������������������j  Thos^ Industries ure Better  In ultima^ results which use our electric  power service. -The factories or office buildings which operate private power plants are  under a big expense for maintenance. A  trifling accident may disorganize their whole  svstem ���������more serious disturbance, with  attendant heavy losses involved, are not  preventable. Stave Lake Power is unde-  niably'cheaper and more reliable than private, plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.        ���������* .. ���������  Western Canada Power Company,  * LIMITED f ::  fflroet Seymoar 4770      603-610 Carter-Cotton Bldg. \ \  P. O. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER, B. C. :.  taniiHiniinM 11 i"iinn ttniHiuiiiiiinimii.|*  Morris Jelly  H. O. Foote  in Transfer Co.  Express, Baggageand Storage  Always in Mount Pleasant  Phone Fairmont 1177 Stand 2421 Scotia St.. Mt. Pleasant  Landscape Gardening  MOW is the time (not in Spring when the rush is on) to plan  your new home surroundings.  Having had ten yeara practical experience laying out grounds  in Vancouver, I may be able to give you some advice.  I grow and specialize in up-to-date Dahlias; also furnish Rosea  and everything in nursery stock at reasonable prices. For charges and  further information, address  WILLIAM SMITH  Tah Fairmont 999 ������ 990 7th Ave., Eaat Mjfclffi'&Xlt^^ '.y2'i'.~i.'  ^���������M^XVk  I  *  THE WBSTBBN CALL.j  Friday, February 14.1913  I  #  1  ������  i  !  I  I!  \%  ig  fn  AM  Iii  m  ���������J! a  M  ���������V: si  >ifjf  ill  BAHAMAS  Beport of Commercial Agent, Mr. R. H.  Flour Trade of Bahamas.  Curry.  Nassau, N. P., Bahamas. Dec. 28,1912.���������For the  years ending March 31, 1912, the Bahamas blue  book states that over 45,000 barrels of flour were  imported from the Ul .ed States, and 4,273 barrels from Canada. With the. system at present  adopted by the customs, all goods imported via  New York are generally scheduled as having been  imported from that port, consequently it is impossible to know accurately what are the importations from Canada.  There is no question, however, but that the im-  |tot Ulion of flour from Canada very considerably  increased during the past two years. This is  largely due to the recent visit to this city of a  representative of one of the Canadian mills. As a  natter of fact he sold in a ten days' visit more  Chan four times the amount that the blue book  placed as the importation in 1910.  Delays, in Shipment.  Canada would undoubtedly get the trade if it  were possible to avoid the complaints heard here  against the extremely slow and uncertain delivery by Canadian firms.  That this is not always the fault of the shippers, for example, is shown by an instance recently:  Two carloads were shipped from Montreal by  one of the leading firms there! arriving in New  York on 1st of last November. These consignments  did not reach this port until five weeks later. The  question might- arise, whether discrimination is  not shown in favour of the United States.  Canadian Flour Satisfactory.  The flour shipped to this market from Canada,  compares most favourably with that shipped from  the United States iu both quality and price, and  with shipping conditions, equalized there is not  the slightest doubt but that the bulk of the Bahamian trade would go to Canada.  Progress in Agriculture.  The progress that has marked the development  cf agriculture in Argentina may be gleaned from  the fact that a little over thirty years ago the  products of the soil barely met the country's own  needs, and prior to that time the native Argentina  had to look to. the foreigner for his supplies of  corn. Since then the tables have completely  turned, and now Argentina sends away from her  own shores over 3,000,000 tons of her surplus  cereals of a value that has exceeded ������40,000,000  jper annum. Hitherto the country has been considered fit merely for stock-raising, and it was  only discovered in comparatively recent years that  a store of latent wealth lay in a rich soil such as  few countries possess.  Contrasted with the United States the crops  -of Argentina are, of course, still small, but the  most striking feature of all is the enormous scope  for further expansion that this country seems to  offer on every eide. Only 15,500,000 acres, or 2  per cent, of the valuable lands, are said to be under wheat cultivation, whereas it has'been estimated by competent observers that if labour could  ���������only be produced a wheat area of no less than 80,-  ���������000,000 acres would be forthcoming. As already  stated, the available statistics as to superficial  area do not claim to be more than approximate  estimates, and I am indebted to an official of the  Juand Department for the following indication as  to the available agricultural area:  * "When all the arable land of Argentina shall  be cultivated, instead of 30,000,000 we shall have  300,000,1300 acres under the plough, leaving a balance of nearly 300,000,000 acres more for the pur-.  pose of raising sheep and cattle."  From this statement it appears that only a small  percentage of the land believed to be suitable for  agricultural purposes is actualy under cultivation.  A vast arable area of Argentina consequently remains untouched by the plough, and still awaits  the advent of man to convert it into one of the big*  gest granaries of the world.  THE DOUKABORS IN B.C.  (Prof. E. Odium, M.A., B.Sc.)  Up to the present time these people have been  a general nuisance, and are not improving fast.  They have come to us from a land w'here they  have imbibed the crudest and lowest of ideals.  They were serfs there, and in Canada they seem  to be serfs under the autocratic control of their  heads-men. They need to learn at once that no  false notions of ancient government, false notions  of their present situation, false notions of their  duty as citizens of Canada, false notions of religion, and extremely selfish notions of the basic  principles o������meum apd tuum, will be tolerated in  British Columbia. Let them come.at once to our  laws and customs as citizens, and to the spirit of  true national life in a British-ruled country, or  get out to some other land. Let their leaders know  at once they cannot be popes or czars or kings of  a people within our realms, to an extent of being  their absolute rulers, holding the laws, of Canada  to be of no binding effect in the meantime.  We want no. citizens in Canada who are simply  ignorant parasites. We have too many here now  who are ready, as vermin, to absorb all they can  and in turn give nothing back to the country in  case of need.  Any people so selfish or ignorantly religious as  to refuse to aid in guarding their country in case  of danger or war are useless stuff for any land.  They lack the fundamental principle of true manhood. Let them go to any other place on earth,  if they are here to absorb all they can in a selfish  way, and expect to be protected in times of war  by others who have families and properties and  religious' notions just as dear to them as to the  Doukhobors.      '   \  If these ignorant people, kept so by their autocratic managers, and for selfish purposes, are not  ready to accept our educational system, our civic  system, our system of military defence, and to  govern themselves as the rest of Canadians, let  them move out to another land.  The Canadian government up to the present  time has spent a lot of patience, time and money  on these ignorant parasitic immigrants, and it is  now time to throw them into the hopper of the  big national fanning mill and clean out the useless chaff, cockle, wild oats and other rubbish,  even if out of many bushels of raw material we  . have only a few pints left. These few pints will  be of some use and then the seed may grow fresh,  healthful material as citizens.  PROTESTANT PLATFOBM.  1. The entire separation of Church and State.  2. A non-sectarian public school system which  shall be the only system to receive aid from the  public treasury.  3. The resistance of any further special privileges to any section of tbe population of the Dominion either on account of race or religion, and  the gradual elimination of any special privileges  which they now possess. ,      i;i ���������  4. The English language as the only official  language in Canada, and the compulsory teaching  of that language in all its schools.  5. The maintenance of British connection, and  the support of any movement, which tends to  make closer and more binding tbe relation between Canada and the Mother Country.  6.' A close supervision of all new settlers and  the encouragement of suitable white emigration  from the British Empire, the United States and  Northern Europe.  7. The public inspection of all institutions under the control of any religious denomination,  which receive aid, in any way, from the public  treasury, either by direct grant or rebate of taxes,  and that the financial books and all other records  of these institutions be inspected by public auditors at any time.  8. The public inspection of all nunneries, convents, church schools, monasteries, academies, or  other institutions, and that all teachers in these institutions be compelled to hold Oovernment certificates.  9. The full recognition in every Province of  the Dominion of marriages performed by a qualified clergyman of any religious denomination, or  other persons vested by the law with that power.  ******************44 ******  ********* 4iIi*************  Writing  Tablets  Cor* 8th &  Westm'r  Rd.  \  I If You Are Sick  CALL ON  | ERNEST SHAW, D.C.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)  250 22nd Avenue East  Chiropractic   succeeds   where  medicine fails.  Hours 1:30 to 6 Consultation free  The Friendly Hand  When a man ain't got a eaat, an' he'a feelin' kind o* blue.  An' the clouds bang dark an' heavy, an won't let the sunshine     \  through.  It's a great thing, O my brethren, for a feller Just to lay  His hand upon your shoulder in a friendly sort o' way!  It makes a man feel curious; it makes the teardrops start.  An' you sort o' feel a flutter in the region of the heart,  You can't look up an' meet hla eyes; you don't know what to aay;  When a hand rests on your choulder in a friendly sort o' way.  Ob;* the wrid's a curious compound, wltb ita honey an' ita gall.  With ita cares an bitter crosses; but a good world, after all.  An' a good God must nave made it���������leastwaya, that's what I say  When a hand rests on your shoulder in a frlenly sort o' way.  ���������Riley.  Crossing the Bar  Sunset and evening star,  And one clear call for me.  And may there be no moaning on the bar,  When I put out to sea.  But such a tide as moving seems sleep,  Too full for sound and foam,  When that which drew from out the boundless deep  Turns again home.  Twilight and evening bell,  An after that the dark,  And may there be no sadness of farewell,  When I embark.   '  Honig Stores, Ltd.  Beginning March 1st THE HONIG STORES, LTD., will carry a complete line of CROCKERY AND HARDWARE.  Mr. Burke, who is conducting the Sale of Stationery Jahd Fancy Goods, expects to clear  out tliese lines by this date. ':���������> :x'"���������'���������',.'x y  Our Hardware Department is already noted as the Real Bargain Hardware Store of Van-  . couver.- ���������> '������������������>.   ,  Why can we do it ?   Because we sell for CASH.  While Mr. Burke is closing out the other Departments we are putting on sale a big line of  Hardware at "Below Cost" Prices, such as:  Our Chain Steel Range, which is so well known and made by one of 'the oldest Canadian  Manufacturers and built with large flues for soft coal. ���������'.._.-  14-inch with High Closet and Oven Thermometer; regular, $48.00, now  .....$35.50  16-inch with High Closet and Oven Thermometer; regular, $48.00. now  .....$37.50  18-inch with Polished Top High Closet and Oven Thermometer; regular, $50.00,  now : ..    $39.60  Carpenters' Aprons, with 7 pockets, legs or straps, in brown or white duck; regular,  $1.75, now : ; 75c  '2 in 1  Shoe Polish, 2 tins .....loo  Smoky City Wall Paper Cleaner, per tin   , ......29c  Veribrite Furniture Veneer, regular 25c; now     15o  Veribrite Furniture Veneer, large size; regular, 50c; now .........; 35o  Aluminum Cups .each : 1 .......:.. 10c  Aluminum Salt and Pepper Shakers, 2 for.... :... ....: 25c  Aluminum Toothpick Holders, each .16c  Aluminum Strainers, each ._ .'. ..: ...15c  Aluminum Tea Balls, each ...: 15c  Solid Copper Tea Kettles, Nos. 7, 8 and 9; regular values to $2.25; now all one price.:.....$1.50  Phone .  Sey.  3472  3473  The Honig Stores, Ltd.  56-58 and 60 HASTINGS STREET EAST  Phone:  Sey-  3472  3473  J\  DIRECTORS OF CENTRAL PARK  AGRICULTURAL *% FARMERS'  INSTITUTE HOLD FIRST MEETING; PLAN BIG EXHIBITION  THI8  YEAR.  The first regular monthly meeting  of the board of directors of the Central Park Agricultural Association ft  Farmers' Institute was held ln the Agricultural Hall on Monday. Feb. 10,  tbe President, Mr. Oothard, ln the  chair, and ihe full board present  It waa decided to hold a four-day  show this year, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, September  17th to 20th.  The prlse-llat Is to be enlarged,  more classes added, and every Inducement offered to exhibitors to  send in a large entry. Sports will  be held during the exhibition, and  several other attractions will be  offered.  The Association are also offering  a first prise of $25.00 and several  others for tbe best kept garden by  a member of tbe Association, tbe  amount ot land to be used not  more than one-quarter acre. Full  particulars of the contest will be  given later.  ft was the wish of the board that  the press attend the regular meetings  and an invitation was extended to  them.  Regular quarterly meetings of the  members of the Association will be  held, when good sneakers and singers  will be heard. Tbe first one will be  held early in April. Tbeae meetings  will be open to everyone.  F. E. HARMER,  Secretary.  > ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!���������;!��������� <��������� ���������!��������� <��������� t '1' 11- ���������! 'I' ���������!��������� ���������! ������������������1"I- ������������������������ ������������������������ -l-t-l' 1-1' ������������'t-ii"t- ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� -1' ���������l-g-'-f'^' ���������!��������� 1' ���������!��������� t' ���������!��������� I' -t' ���������!��������� '!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ������*i  ! ARE YOU INTERESTED IN B.C.METHODISM?  THEN THE  Western Methodist Recorder i  (Published Monthly)  Is almost indespensible to you.  No other medium will give you such general and  such satisfactory information about Methodist  activity in this great growing province. Whether  a Methodist or not you are interested in Methodist  movement   Send your subscription to  Haooger iethwHst-Becorter r. ft P. Co., Ltd.   . .   victorta-lC  $1.00 -  One Yemr  ���������4. .|. .f ���������> ���������!��������� ���������!��������� ���������!������������������������!> 'f ���������!��������� -I' ���������!��������� ��������������� ������'1- ���������!��������������� ������������������������������������ <��������������� ���������!��������� 't '10 ������J 't' ���������> 'I' ���������!' 'I' * ������'I 'I1.'* 'I' '!��������� -t- ���������> t1 'I' 'I'!' 't' ���������������������������������������������������>���������  Writinu Tablets  Good Paper; 10c, 2 for 15c  Terminal City Press, ltd.  a4o8 Westminster Road  WAREHOUSE    SITES,   BUNGALOWS  .K  AU prices and terms.      Short term loans.  WKl ESTATE      NOTARY PWUC  Grasdvliw C������r Ttmlits, CtfUr Citfuft  Lsthbridge to Foster Psiry Industry.  Lethbrldge, Alta���������Contracta Just let  for the Lethbrldge creamery build  ing to cost $4,000 and for machinery  to coat $6,000 have called attention  once more to tbe exceptional poaaibll  ities of the dairy Industry in tbis section of tbe West. It is pointed out that  heretofore tbe dairy business in Western Canada in the case of most farmers has been a aide Issue, whereas the  production of cream ought to be an  industry in itself. Construction work  on the new plant ia to begin at once,  and the plant Is expected to be In  operation early ln March. It Is under*  stood tbat milk contracts this sea-  soon warrant the manufacture of not  less than 150,000 pounds of butter..  Lethbrldge is now rapidly becoming  the center of a great mixed farming  section, and wil lhold its first annual  fat stock show April 15 and 16.  You Can Talk Over  Our long Distance  Mnes Three Minutes  For tho' from out our bourne of Time and Place,  The flood may bear me far,  I hope to see my pilot face to face,  When I have crossed the bar.  ���������Tennyson.  IIIIHHM M I* M 4 4 lllll.ll'  ** I"I I l"l I'l It 1 U 111 t 111 HI II  Forward Movement Planned at  Watrous.  Watrous, Sask.���������A record year of  building and industrial development is  now being planned lor by leading interests in Watrous, and already keen  interest is being taken in current  forecasts of board of trade activities.  I Among the suggested projects now  under discussion are another sanlto-  rium, and a good sized flour mill, together with improved transportation  facilities and the laying out of a  comprehensive park and boulevard system. Special attention is now being  passing the bills."  The next hearing on the proposed  legislation is set for next Monday.  Writing tablets and note paper of  a grade above the ordinary at a reasonable price, at the Terminal City  Press, corner Eighth and Westminster  Road.  FROM VANCOUVER  To Steveston for 15 cents.  To Port Moody for 20 cents.  To Coquitlam and Ladner for 25 cents.  To. Cloverdale, Hammond and  Milner for  30 cents.  To Abbotsford and Mission for 40 cents.  To Chilliwack and Bellingham for 50 cents.  To Agassiz and  Harrison Hot Springs for  55 cents.  British Columbia Telephone  Company, Limited  Above rates  are subject to change without  notice.  Writing Tablets at the "Call Office."

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