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The Western Call Mar 14, 1913

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Full Text

 MISS E. PAULINE JOHNSON
In the burial service of and; the proposed monument to Miss E. Pauline Johnson, Canada's poetess, we have another evidence of man's readiness
to honor true genius irrespective of its external
attendants. Miss Johnson was an Indian Princess
whose gifts attracted attention and won her a
place in the affections of not only,:her own race
but of tiie English speaking peoples throughout
the world.       . .   . -
^he funeral took place in Christ Church,
Vancouver, B. C, and was attended1 by Mayor
Baxter and many of the dignitaries of the Ctiy,
��nd hundreds of her admirers.
Stanley Park is a fitting place for the remains
to rest among, the trees that inspired her to
write these exquisite lines:
The cedar tree* have sung their vesper hymn,
And now the music sleeps���
Its benediction falling where the dim
Dusk of the forest creeps/
Mute grows the great concerto���and the light
Of day is darkening, Good night, Good night.
But through the night time I shall hear within ���
T.he murmur of those trees,
The calling of your distant violin   .      r -
i Sobbing across the seas.
And waiting wind, and, star-reflected light
Shall voice my answering, Good night, Good night.
MBSJUl OR CONSERVATIVE -WHO
SAVED OANAPA SEPT. 1911?
'(By professorU-Odium, MA., B.Sc)
At first answer we are very apt to say Borden
and the Conservatives were the Saviours of the
Dominion a, year ago last September. But we
muBt go carefully, and not make mistakes on
such an important matter.
True it is that Borden and his" party did a
noble work. True it is that he and they, both on
the platform and through the press, educated the
Canadian people in a wonderful manner. They
pointed put the facts, the intentions^ of the
States, and of Sir Wilfrid Laurier and his devoted followers.      ..'.'���'
But in the pinch, the salvation was wrought by
the ballot box, that is by the,votes of the rank
and file of the electors. Hence the electors were
the true SAVIOURS of Canada. But whence
came the large vote? My answer is this in fev/
words: The solid, thinking, loyal, and sincerely
honest Reformers^ or Liberals, were the men who
made the avalanche. Thesei men, by their patrj-
-otic and statesman-like voje, made it impossible
for Taft and Laurier to drag Canada at the heels
of the States. Hence, I say we must honor the
Liberal party, or that portion of it which broke
sway from the attempts ot political treachery.
My reason for making this simple and easily
understood statement is'thisV Canada is in the
-crucial trying grip of another traitorous compact,
which is in perfect harmony with the desires and
Slans of Germany, and of all enemies of Great
ritain.   At the head of this secret pact stands
Sir Wilfrid Wet Blanket.
He and those co-operating with him are debasing our Dominion far beyond anything in the history of Canada, or the Empire. Their BLOCKADING ACT is a most monstrous and criminal set,
entered upon and put into effect by a far-reaching design, lt is planned in a foreign land and
the engineers are perpetual haters of the British
Empire, even though Ottawa politicians are ignorant of the fact.
-' However, there are rays of light beginning,to
rise above the sky-line./ Already there are signs
of strong convulsions within the ranks of Liberalism.
If Laurier and his coadjutors continue awhile
longer, he and they will learn to their sorrow
that there are hosts of manly, true, strong, fearless Liberals who love the Empire more than they
F, admire their false-hearted political leaders. And
I'^re long a rent in the party will force Wet Blanket into the failure, and shades of obscurity com-
| ing to him. %
The mass of Liberals in Canada demand the
[strengthening of the- bonds of Empire. They insist, and their voice willsoon be heard, that Can-
ads shall do as much as New Zealand, Australia,
(Continued on Page 8)
ONION HADE
CIGARS
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"A bird in the hand is worth two in^the bush" applies to the C, N. R.
agreement.: The Canadian Northern proposes to take over a portion of False
Greek flats and transform it into a centre; of commerce, utility and convenience to
Vancouver, by>*expending millions; of mofcey upon it. If the by-law passes this
improvement will commence at once and continue until complete within five
years. This is the "bird in the hand." The Opposition propose several things
things that may be properly denominated "two in the bush." They say "fill?* and
then "rent" for commercial enterprises,   li easily spoken, but how
to materialize them is the problem. The youth of our city may be gray-headed
long before these vague dreams even commence to be realized..-. Better "seize fortune by the forelock" when opportunity is^iyen than indulge in pleasing speculations, that may end in failure and personal recriminations in the not distant future.
Valuations of False Creek serve to sh^w^
the enemies of the by-law.   They r^achifr^m four to thirty millions.  This is a wide
stretch and suggests the play of warm imaginations, or unreliable calculations.
The so-called definite plan of Aid. Hepburn scarce does credit to that hard-
headed thinker and critic. Like many of the populous cities of the West, it is
purely on paper and. wholly speculative. Adopt his proposition and we may learn
in the expensive school of experience that "all is not gold that glitters," even in
the hands of Douglas, Hepburn, Cassady, etc.
Doubt can have little place in this transaction. On one hand is the clear, well-
defined and reasonable offer of the C. N. B.,{ on the other the, possibly well meant,
but*, undefined, visionary an* speculative aWfrtmwaee,- or assertiontrof tihe-OpiJ'ds*--
tion (now reduced to a Uttle handful of our townsmen), whose attitude only serves
tb magnify the opportunity now at our ftoqi? awaiting lour action on the 15th inst.
Let us as electors cooly consider the situation. v
gummed up the False Creek situation is simply a matter of utility. Shall we
use these tide flats for railway terminals or shall we lease them to differed priwte
parties for commercial interests, not for industrial purposes, because it is too valuable according to Alderman Hepburn, but commercial interests such as stores,
warehouses, etc., let us look at these two points for a moment
After careful research we fail to find a case where a city successfully entered
into negotiation with a large number of diversified commercial interests to develop
a large area of land. It might be possible to do it with one or two large concerns,
bui,it would mean individual negotiation with hundreds of private persons or firms,
some of which would be of very slight importance. l\ will not do to say that a city
should be able to do wbat any private person or corporation can do, because we know
full well that it does not work out in practice. It is easy to say we will do this or
that, but do we do it. Very seldom. On the other hand,4he agreement with the
railway is a good business arrangement to utilize an area of land which is so situated as to form a most natural distributing centre. A convenience which is essential to every city. We cannot develop this area except at a great cost, and when developed we have no organization to administer it successfully, therefore in our opinion the public should support tbe arrangement with tbe Canadian Northern.
The Council should be congratulated on the very careful manner in which the
public interests have been conserved. They merit the most hearty support of the
electoral.
The Opposition lays great emphasis upon the possible revenue that might
accrue to the city in the event of False Creek being retained by the city, but they
are silent upon the certain revenue that would come to the city if the C.' N. R. gets
the 113 acres vof the agreement. Examine the following details of the agreement
at the same time keep in mind that the flats are now barren and would have to be
improved at great expense before one dollar of revenue could be received, and
also that the eity could never collect taxes, it being city property. Observe that
the taxes to be paid by the C. N. R. is not on present value, but the increased value
produced by their own improvements:���
After three years company to be assessed for taxes on.its property in same
way as other lands and improvements, and to pay three-fiftlis of taxes on land
value, including the value of the filling in.
.After this period, and up to 1924, com-pany to pay taxes on land value, there be
ing no exception for local improvements.
Company to fill in bed of creek at own expense; to commence work within 90
days; to complete three-fifths of work within three years and remainder within
five years from start.
Company to pay whole expense of extinguishing riparian rights on 19 lots of
Main Street, land to remain city property.
Company to expend not less than $4,000,000 on union passenger station and
terminals.   All work to be done in five years.
Company to build first-rate hotel in city within five years, same to have not
less than 250 rooms.
Company agree to city extending sewers, drains.and culverts through property, and to pay cost of such extensions. ^
Company to construct retaining wall 300 feet west of Main Street, or alternatively along western boundary of Main Street, from south to north side of creek ;
remove Main Street bridge; and pave Main Street across creek.
After filling in bed of creek Company shall, within five years from delivery of
conveyance, make, grade and pave as citv streets, main road of 125 feet, running
east and,west through property from bridge to Firs�� Avenue; also additional
street running to eastern boundarv of Scott Street; also to pay half cost of making,
grading, paving and maintaining 75-foot wide street from Main to Scott streets,
south of last mentioned street.
The city will still own 44 acres of the tide flats which may be used for industrial or commercial purposes.
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Lack of space prevents us giving many other interesting features of the agree-
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PEBMIBB E. L. BOBDEN
By Alex.
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Today, Premier Borden stands as the envied
champion of the "Naval'Bffl./^:TTie7qp^
fears' the,- popularity 'thst 'th0y-rea��ly;'ip��M8b- '^^\"''K;'v:-J:>iii^^t-r'
this bill would bring to the Government, hence
they^ obstruct. This may be good political tactics,
but it is poor business policy, and as such may
arouse the indignation of all loyal Canadians. The
game is being played too long to be effective. The
humor of the situstion is being submerged in
resentment.
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THE OFFENSIVE 0LAU8B
Tho Obstructionists in Ottaws are opposing the
Navy Bill in view of this provision:     -yy
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exceeding tX5,*W*M tot the purpose of Immediately
Increasing the effective naval forcea of the Bisplre.H
. This is the offensive clause, the "bone of con-
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tention," and the nominal cause of the imresson��
able and unwarranted "hold up" in the House.
to the annoyance of the country.   The real cause
ol obstruction is to be found in the psrty^iiiaih%:x^-^^^^^^
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"There is nothing in this provision ;wMchl;h^M-^'^^
terferes with the establishment of a Canadian
navy as fast ss that is possible. The errtfWge-
ment with the Admiralty provides that the ships
built with this $35,008)PO() will become part of the
Canadian navy, when Canada desires it.-, T^ere
is nothing in the clatfse.or the bill which prevents
Canadians serving in the ships to be built by
Canada. There is nothing in the bill which pre*
vents or delays the establishment of naval shipbuilding plants in this country. The clause and
the bill merely provide that Canada shall at
present use thirty-five millions for the purpose of
immediately increasing the effective naval forces
of the JSmpire." '
PRESIDENT wn^Off-rTWTpTAWB
The English newspapers seem to be greatly
shocked with the teetotalism of President Wilson.
Now this is too bad, for it suggests thst great
leaders may be and often/ are bondsmen to customs most foolish, extravagant and hurtful, personally, we admire the good sense and courage of
the gifted president of the United States; and
endorse the following from the Vancouver
"World":
"London has still a long way to go on the
path of progress, if it seriously regards teetotalism as the creed and practice of the crank. We
read that "President Wilson's teetotal policy st
the White House" has provoked the Standard
to warn the President, editorially, against "gaining the fatal reputation of a crank." To gain a
reputation as a teetotaler may, or may not, be a
step in the direction of "gaining the fatal reputation of a crank": but quite a large number of
persons are inclined to think that there are few
things more nearly fatal than to gain the reputation of a valiant 'booze-lighter'."
PAPCO 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.
Cse* is ssd tct s color card.	
"STAROID"
(Registered Trade-Mark)
ASPHALT ROOFING
Nails and cement packed in each roll.
\
Our Stoves are guaranteed
"wTrTowen"
2337 Main Street Phone: Fairmont 447
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SSii 'my^MM^^y^^yyy.- e>t^m*emm^iimmmmmim'i*V > ili'iiywiittn  N;  y ������  h IBB WISCBBK QMgk;  THE -  Grandview Stationery  Sub-Agency for the  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.  i -*���������  1130 Commercial Drive  J. W. EDMONDS, Prop.  Higtrclass Groceries  PROVISIONS, FRUIT, STATIONERY  CONFECTIONERY,  TOBACCOS  Cakes, Pastry, Bread  Special attention to phone orders  Winnipeg Grocery and Bakery  O. E. Jones, Prop.  Corner Harris and Campbell Ave.  Phone Highland 102 Branch Post Office  E^Watches  Jewelry and Optical  4. WI9MEH  Jeweler % Qatlelen  I   Repairing a Specialty M33 Commercial Prive  TWiscientific paving composition combines  in the greatest degree the .qualities of j  PUHAPJMTV, JECOWMV/NOIS^eSvSWSS,  J^S^rCWV. SANITAHWBSS  Bitulithic Paving on Marine Drive  COLUMBIA WTUUTHIC, LTD.  fmi leyroowr 7129.7130 717 Dominion Trust Bldq.  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 Granville Street  BUFFALO GROCERY  Commercial Drive and 14th Ave.  "The Home of Quality"  Business comes our way because we keep what  the people need and charge moderately.  Groceries,   Provisions, Fruits  Only the best brands kept in stock.  Our goods are all guaranteed and money refunded if  not satisfactory.  Friday, March 7,1913  H<< 11-1 ****** 1 >** l"11 HI H 1 < HM *%* lllllHIM II IHI ***}  THE SECRET  OF PMJL FARLEY  BY JOHN MARCH  l*** H 'M"l 'Ml 14*41111H ������'l 11 * 4 1*Mlii,|.i \ mm *>********>**  J. P. Sinclair, Prop.   1*0006: FOlriDODt 1033  *T fiope,' lira. Wyoharly, you will  accept my moat humble apologies," he  aald. Irritated and annoyed beyond  expression at hla foolish blunder.  "Can I do otherwise T" the afked,  clasping her hands and looking at him  with wet, Innocent eyes. "As you say,  we have both been the victims and  sport of circumstances. I suppose lt  was to be, Mr. Farley, and we must  make the beBt of an absurd situation.  I do hope you won't allow tbla stupid  mistake to Bpoil our friendship?"  He could see she was employing all  her energies to subdue and control  a powerful, almost overmastering excitement.  "I don't see why lt should," he said,  quietly, "we understand each other."  "Ob, yes, thoroughly," ihe responded, as lf anxious to conciliate, "and I  must admit, Mr. Farley, I am extremely- mortified that you should  have found me at this hour and uninvited on Mr. Fleming's premisea.  It must seem so very odd to you;  perhaps you won't,mind if 1 stay a  few minutes Just to explain? It was  Impossible to remain Indoors on such  a night; so, after dinner, I threw this  lace hood over my hair and went into  the. garden. The scene vas so still,  so solemn, so enchanting, that a vague  childish longing crept over me to  wander away somewhere ln the miles  of fairyland that lay around me. I  stole out on to the road, and became  eo enthralled with the mysterious  elfin beauty that I scarcely realised  I had left the Larches so far behind.  When close to the Manor I heard the  sound ot wheels and a long peal of  thrilling laughter, and, anxious tp escape observation, I glided through the  little wooden gate Into Mr. Fleming's  orchard. I passed round Into the  shrubbery, Intending to go out that  way on to the road again, and while  I waited for the echo of the horse's  hoots to die away I spied this poor  dingy hut, and thought if It were not  toe overrun with spiders and Insects  I would rest a moment I had scarcely  seated myself when you appeared In  the doorway. I thought you must have  'seen and followed me. I had no reason to suppose that you cared for or  came here to meet another woman.'*  < pan) stood watching tbe varying expression of her lovely face, his bead  thrown slightly back, a icornful curl  on his short upper lip.  -I am sorry? he ssid politely, "it  have canned you a moment's uneasiness. I trust, Mrs. Wycherly, you  will forgive and forget tt." 'y  "I will," she sstd,.esierJr looking  up at blm with* a trtm Ingenuous  smile. "I don't msen to be ������ bit  squeamish or prudish; 111 lust forget  everything save that we two are  firmer and better friends even than  we were before."  She drew the cloudy lace about her  head and slipped her band through  his arm.  "You will walk back with me?" she  said, persuasively; "It's very light and  bright I know, but the road is lonely."  -; The statement was undeniable, and  he considered it would be highly injudicious to refuse. He thought of  Agnes, and felt convinced she would  await his return, so he smiled, Judging  lt wiser to end an awkward and disagreeable episode pleasantly if it were  at all possible.  She clasped both her tiny Jewelled  hands on bis arm, and laughed and  chatted with bright girlish vivacity.  She strove gracefully to erase any Invidious Impression and to Infuse an  entirely new Bet of ideai and thoughts,  and accordingly be found it a difficult  matter not to be influenced by her  sweet womanly indescribable charm.  ' "I have not bad any reply," she  laughed, "but of course, you are coming to my ball?"  *A������ you are kind enough te make  such ft point of It, Mu. wycherly, 1  suppose I must come," be said, a little  bewildered at being unable to fathom  her intense desire tor bia presence.  "Good-night; run in, the wind ia  chilly."  She laughed gleefully, gesticulating  coquettlshly with her little hands, and  danced lightly backward over the  shimmering grass. He watched her  disappear with the Larches, then  threw up his head as If Inhaling, a  purer atmosphere., buttoned his coat  more securely, and ran swiftly back  to tbo summer-house.  Agnes was standing in the doorway  of the summer-house, a shepherd's  plaid around her shoulders.  "How long have you been here?" h������  panted.  "Not very long this time. I came  before, but, hearing voices, I went  back and waited."  He drew her down to the seat be  side him.  "I have been acting like an imbecile," he said, breathing quickly and  opening his coat, "I arrived here hall  an hour back and found a woman sitting just where you are now, Agnes  Of course, I idiotically took it foi  granted that it must be you. and���������  well, I kissed her and said she was tht  only person in the world I cared for.'  "Who was it?" she asked, surprised  and puzzled.    "A lady or   any   nice j  minded woman would have disclosec  her identity tnd prevented a mortify I  ing denouement." j  "It was Mis. Wycherly," he said j  setting his patent leather hoot on s\  large earwig. j  "Oh,  my   dear, how  unfortunate!"!  she exclaimed, gently  touching    the  bruised and discolored cheek.    "Felix  told me about the East Weyberne incident."  "Who is Felix?"  "Why, my brother, Felix Fleming,  the best and dearest, the most sensible and kindest-hearted man in the  ���������world! I am so glad he has asked you  up to-morrow night."  "Bo am I; clandestine meetings are  evidently too dangeroua a gams for  yoju and me to j>lay." ,.   . would rather It had been  any other woman In the country than  Mrs. Wycherly. I���������oh, Paul, I nearly  forgot lt���������-we saw ber last nlgbt,  Rowena, I mean, hiding in the Har-  grave's Avenue."  "And I also!" he said, pursing his  lips as lf he were about to whistle.  "Mr. Fleming thought it was one of  the servants Just a little bit moonstruck."  "What business has she to creep and  bide about other folks' premises?"  she asked Indignantly. "She has  large, beautiful grounds of her own;  why can't she keep there?"  "Perhapa she la tired of her own  sdciety, and is looking for���������" )  -, "Tours! I dare swear she Is! My  dear, pray be very careful and very  cautious. Felix never says a word*  against anyone, but I have heard him  anathematize Rowena Wycherly. He  once said bad she lived a hundred  years ago she would have been burnt  as a witch."  Paul laughed, and slipped his arm  round her waist.  "You're a goose, Aggie! The woman can't do more than make love to  me, and however aggravating that may  prove; It can't surely hurt me."  "Ah, well," she said, nodding her  head wisely, "when I think about it,  I am afraid for you. I am positive you  couldn't shake her off as you could  ���������-Judith Hargrave, for Instance."  "What do you know about Judith?"  he aaked, flushing. .  "Everything. She told me directly  I came home. She told me she meant  ^o marry you at all costs, in spite of  what her family might say or do to the  contrary. She also assured me she  would not sleep again till ln some  way she had broken the ice between  you.**  >'���������' "Miss Hargrave'a creed teaches that  the accident of birth and long descent  admits of unique claims and privileges, that wben a baronet's daughter  stoops to woo lowly hearts a resilience  ls Inevitable, a foregone conclusion.-*  "It's all very well to sneer and ridicule Judith," she said crossly, push*  Ing blm away. "I daresay she has  been foolish, but it is terrible to witness tbe alteration ia -Anthony Pelham; he doesn't look as If he enjoyed  tbe Joke much."  7 7 "Nor I, Agnes," he said, the amused  smite dying out of his face, "tbat U it  Judith Hargrove's miserable Infatuation constitutes a Joke."  He rose and moved restlessly about  within the narrow confines of the  summer-house, his brows contracted,  his glorious eyes luminous to the  moonlight.  "You cannot feel more repugnance  or be more troubled at' the situation  than I," he said, standing before her,  his hands clasped behind him. "Still,  conscientiously reviewing the events  of tbe past few weeks. I fail to see  tbat a particle of blame attaches to  me, If It.were in my power he ahould  be put ln possession of It to-night."  "It does rest with ydu," she said,  vehemently. "There will never be  happlnesa, good fortune, nor harmony  at Weyberne Hall while you are there.  Be advised, my dear, be persuaded before a foolish complication develops  Into a genuine calamity. No good, no  success can result from a lie, however  craftily uttered or well acted."  She went to him ln her agitation,  and laid both bands on bis shoulders,  gazing up at him with imploring eyes.  "You don't know what you are asking, Agnes. You don't realise the  magnitude of your demands," he said  gravely. "There is another key to  the tune, and ln your eagerness to  strike a right note, you lose sight of  the part 1 6'aould play In your programme. If, as you suggest, I leave  Weyberne I am without employment,  without friends or means. Sir Thomas  accepted the account I gave of myself  unbacked by credentials, but I cannot  expect to meet his like a aecond time.  The demon Self is a tremendous force  which has to be reckoned with, Agnes, and in spite of adverse circumstances I must stay on bere until 1  have won my spurs, that is, until 1  bave earned some sort of reputation,  however flimsy. Few men or women  have the boldness to take the axe in  their hand and cut out a new and original path for themselves, but I, after  years of steady, quiet thought, patient  work, and ambitious dreams, bave  lifted the axe, and now no power, whether it he good or evil, shall wrest it  from me. The consequences may be  disastrous or unprecedented success;  my life may be a noble one, crowded  with high aspirations and honeycombed with splendid opportunity for  the betterment of humanity, or it .may  'be one long tissue of HeB, a merry,  rollicking sport of the 'devil. Nevertheless, whether it brings phenomenal good, or its own peculiar Nemesis,  I shall abide by it."  She looked into the marvellous eyes,  liquid witb emotion, laid her head on  his shoulder, and without any sort of  warning burst into a flood of tears.  With one arm he encircled her,  stroked her cheek and smoothed her  ruffled hair very tenderly.  "Don't fret about it, Agnes," he said  brokenly, "I have Just flashed meteor-  like across your path, only for a moment. I shall be gone directly. Don't  let us turn a corner on purpose to meet  trouble; half the calamities ive see  coming towards us pass us by. The  six months will be gone in no time,  and then it will rest with you as to  whether we ever meet, or hear of one  another' again."  "Yo-a have never told me yet how  you got on aione in London," she sobbed.  He smiled, though the troubled expression remained in his eyes'.  "Fairly welL During the firBt few  days the sense of freedom and the  limowledge that I was my own monitor  was simply delicious. The novelty, of  course, soon wore off. T sold" the  Violin, and took up my abode at a  small private hotel In Southampton  Row, and kept myself out of mischief  by studying the advertisement sheets  of all the London dallies and replenish-*  ling my wardrobe. One morning I  came across Sir Thomas Hargrove's  advertisement and answered It. I told  him I was an American and had lately  flown to England to try my wings. I  made it quite clear that testimonials,  references or recommendations, the  Usual registered avenues to social salvation, were closed to me, and awaited  his reply with some trepidation. He  answered in person. In his Jovial,  rough and ready way he marched Into  my room and said, 'I thought I should  like to see the kind of fellow who  wrote.that letter.' I satisfied him retarding my respectability, packed my  traps, end went down to Weyberne  Hall wltb htm that night."  He took out his watch and showed  It her.  "The die ls cast, Agnes," he said In  a lighter tone, "tbe worst ls over. I  have launched myself to find the sea  not nearly so rough as I anticipated.  I have succeeded beyond my most  sanguine expectations. I can't look  into Judith Hargrove's eyes without  knowing I have surpassed my ^wildest  hopesr of creating a strong, striking,  potential personality. I don't attribute the secret of my success so much  to my native ability as I do to the Intense feeling I throw into the pert I  play. My identity is submerged ln  that of Paul Farley: 1 am he ln every  aet, desire, and thought. We are wed*  de4, welded, soldered together by a  rooky cement, a powerful will aad a  vivJd imagination.   The_lait post ls  ' (Continued on Page 7)  Almost Everything from  5c  to,  999c  A most  varied stock of  every-day  wants  OMCliOfBS  1150 Commercial Brtve  The Queen Tea Rooms j  618 Granville Street  Luncheon and Afternoon!  Teats a Specialty  **************************   **************************  Something New in Grandview  BANKRUPTCY JOBBING HOUSE  Everything at Astonishingly Low Prices  Milline  Stylish Millinery, finished to order on the grow*** by an t  :; expert milliner. Bargains that will please. Examine and j  ;;  yoiiw.ll buy.  1240 Commercial Drive  I*****.**it.it .li'1 ������ -..ii'ii.* i|iJ-..-m 1 t 1 4������������   ������*������*iit"M >iMii|h������Mi������M ������i������** > ������ * ******  Attractive  in New Serge Presses  . ���������", . '   ���������   } 1 ' ��������� ���������   '' ���������  We are now showing a most complete and  exclusive line of fancy and plain serge and Panama  cloth dresses combining refinement of style and  simplicity. These dresses will appeal at once to  ail women who know how indispensable just such  a dress lis this month*  They're suitable for heuse, street or business  wear, and the range of sizes and styles includes  the most popular ones.  Modestly priced at f 10 and $12 in Panama  cloth and f 18 in the serge.  Ohio Blouse Co.  The store for smart dressers  723 Georgia St. Opp. Hotel Vancouver  PHOHE 9eymour 9999  Lacrosse and Baseball  The Spring Sports are  just   beginning  LALLVt Ucrssse Sticks  -REACB" Balls, Glovas, Mitts,  etc.  Our stock is very extensive and complete.       &J  Everything required for  the games.  Tl SO ALLS LIMITED  B18-62Q Hastings Street, West \anoouvet*. B.  For Sale  Eggs, Pure Blood  Brown Leghorn  White Leghorn  Rhode Island Red  Columbia Wyandotte  A few choice Cockerels left.   Will sell very  reasonably.  Enquire 2408 Westminster Road or 1710 Grant Street  PHONE Fairmont 1140 or Highland 343 I   ***/>*** IIV-141-Vf-^^.VtkMv^.  Friday, March 7. IMS  CALL  ment Betw'n  C.N.R.and City;  Now Before  Voters  BTUW ao.  A Bylaw to ratify a certain Agree-*  ment between the City of Vancouver,  and the Canadian Northern Pacific Malt*:  ���������ay Company and the Canadian North-  am (Railway Company, dated the (th day  ef .February, 1913.  WHERBA8 THH City of Vancouver  aropoeea to enter Into an agreement  . with the Canadian Northern PaoMc  I'l Hallway Company and the Canadian  Northern Padflc Railway Company and  tha Canadian Northern Railway Company bearing date of the Sth day of  February, till, which agreement and  the .plan therein referred to are aet out  4a -the schedule to thia Bylaw;  AND WHEREAS It la provided by the  ���������aid agreement and by the provisions  of the Vancouver Incorporation Act ISM  ���������nd amending Acts that such agreement  *nd the -conveyances and other instruments to be made thereunder ahall take,  -affect after a Bylaw approving of the'  r ������ame 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 tho said Acta in respect  -' ta Bylaws for contracting debts;  THE MAYOR AND COUNCIL of the  -City of Vancouver ln open meeting as-  ���������enroled enact as follows:  1. The said proposed agreement between (the City of Vancouver and the  Canadian Northern Pacific Railway Com-  i gwny and the Canadian Northern Rail-  ���������way Company set out ln the schedule  hereto is hereby confirmed and declared  to be valid and' binding upon the City  i-'-e* Vancouver.*  ��������� 2. -It ahall and may be lawful far  '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  ;eeal of 'the City of Vancouver to the  said agreement and all - auch grants,  -deeds, quit-claims, conveyances, . leasee  ���������or other instruments or documents aa  ahall 'be necessary- or requisite for the  ���������purpose of fulfilling arid carrying into  | -effect the aald agreement.  3. This Bylaw shall, before the final  massing 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 providr  ���������ed by the provisions of the Vancouver  V Incorporation A?*. 1900 and amendments  In respect of Bylaws for contracting  [l/debts.  '4.   This Bylaw, if passed, ahaU come  .rlate force ������nd take effect from the date  et the final passing hereof. v  Received the assent of  the Electors  ���������this:......���������-���������day of....:���������...���������...A.D., 1913.  ' DONE    AND    PASSED    IN     OPEN  -COUNCIL. this-.......-...���������..day of....................  '���������-.77 ���������     'v 7i    . Mayor.  ; ;\'- , City Clerk.  -Schedule to the Bylaw hereto annexed,  rv    ARTICLES   OP   AGREEMENT   made  Kfhls fifth day of February in the year  15.Of Our Lord one thousand nine hundred  ���������fead thirteen: ������������������������������������,T^V'  BETWEEN  ���������THE CITY OF VANCOUVER (hereinafter called "the City.") OF THE ������IRST  PART AND THE CANADIAN NORTIfc  KRN   PACIFIC   RAILWAY   COMPANY  if (hereinafter called   "the  Railway Com-  Van") OF THE SECOND PART. AND  ('THE   CANADIAN   NORTHERN^ RAIL  h WAY COMPANY OF THE THIRD PART.  WHEREAS   the   City   haa   obtained  grants from the Crown in right of the  ���������ominlon of Canada and of the province  .if Brittah Columbia to the bed of False  Creek lying east of  Westminster Ave-  nue (now^kfain Street)  in the City of  .Vancouver,  in   the  Province  of British  'Columbia;  AND WHEREAS the Clty has, pursuant to certain agreements which are designated an "Agreement A" and ' Agreement B" in the schedule of the^False  Greek Confirmatory Act. (being Chapter  ��������������� of the Statutes of British Columbia  for the year 1911), transferred to the  Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern Railway and Navigation Company the portion of the bed of False Creek lying east  of Westminster Avenue (now Main  Street) set out ln said agreement;  - AND WHEREAS the title of the City  under aald grant from the Crown In  right of the province of British^Columbia to the remainder of the bed of False  (greek east of Westminster Avenue (now  . Main Street) is subject to certain re-  Btrictlohs contained inlaid grant, upon  the City's right to alienate the same.  AND WHEREAS the Railway Com-  ���������any is desirous of establishing in the  Oity of Vancouver the permanent western headquarters and permanent terminals (both passenger and freight) of  the transcontinental line of the Canadian Northern Railway 8ystem (Including the line of the Railway Company) and  ���������f the trans-Paclfle steamship line to be  AxAm^mmmymyAm^miima^^m  '���������    ��������� 7,-- :iri#.*.*.: ���������p;--,-^-vy;'^c_''-i-������y(iV]  y:'y^'y4-^^^iy^^^f&^  yyyyAAmy^Mtm  . -.yAxyyym^&mM  '   <''��������� ���������-���������������������������*'   .Si'-::"'-  y.y-\y^':*Z'Kr~Yif<Z$YX^\ffrfp  7 AAA: y$0mm%im$i  ���������������������������'������������������i'fiy.x ':y?yy'X*yw^mi!ms  ���������-���������'��������� * At. ������������������'���������.--���������:��������� Cf -' ���������������������������!���������. :���������*-���������: X-. y!$*$XWjb(>&  .t.7 ;-::'- '-y.yxx.i:>yMx?ymg:h  ���������xx'-yy- yy yy'ZAA^kMB  .-. 7'7 xAyyyA'&sM'yWi  :���������:��������� ��������� -. ��������� x. yxxyyy-iyA)!tkiA^  .x- ��������� :������������������. yy -xyyx&'ytstixiiz1  y:-yys^A^������������i&^i  >yk -y -a ;xy?^:y^^AAy  y^yyyA:yyy':0^i$������^  x.y:-v rxy<yyy0$mymi  ���������������������������������������������;.������������������- " ���������r'--'i--:���������yxry;y?^it&ii  ���������/��������� ���������������������������������������������-��������� ���������"���������'���������'���������:' .xx;yyy^^Am  -.yxryyxyxy^ymM  y~ ���������������������������A''AmmiM$m  . ������������������     ��������� ������������������������������������;���������..- xxxyAy&ry'Ab  . '���������     '��������������������������� ���������������������������]������������������������������������ t\$y;������$m&  ���������'.y-yyyfiMsMifil  '7:77" - ryyy^yM  ������������������-. x-.y-x^^imi^M  ���������   .,' .    -yx-xyMxAK^i  :     '...���������"���������'������������������..������������������"������������������������������������'i-A'sUi-x^i  Ayy.ym$Mmi  '. -..y-'-y y.'.tfwcbma  .������������������Lr.yi^\vf.*&a  :.'yyy 'tM?&m  ���������  ���������'-��������� '-"Ay 'Alyv$ivM&^  ' ��������� 'y'yyyy������%������$m$  x '���������������������������yyymA$y&sM  ������t-  y**yzy  yy y:/MMm  .:yyymy$m  ������������������:��������� :--:\y^yygm  ��������������������������� :'.'.A;' 7;������;fiTftil  ���������:::  . ::.'-':-.V;'K?S 7'ja  7,,77'v-xxy ���������Si'ftv'SJr  , '���������" 7'--ji;; .i'-i''-i'ViVi't.aSsf  y, A yy ���������:���������<&&%������*$  yyy^y&mM  ^���������<A^'yA^������&&>itrA  ' ���������'.-���������;-.. ���������-   ��������� *.v;,r:^-?v.-*,,'.n.tvl  y:\AxhvW0M  y':lAAfity!fM  '���������A^yM0m  ���������A*y������im  i.y:A0������ym  established,  as  In   this  agreement  pro- particularly known and described as fol*  vlded, 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 retnalndf>r of the bed or  False Creek should be filled in and  reclaimed from the sea and used  for the purposes hereinafter set out on  the terms and conditions hereinafter defined, and Is also desirous of acquiring  the property and lights authorised to  be purchased and taken by the False  Oreek Reclamation Act (being Chapter  S������ of the Acts of the Legislature of  the Province of British Columbia for  the year 1911) and for the purposes of  carrying out th* matters aforesaid tbe  parties hereto have agreed In the manner hereinafter net out:  AND WHEREAS by tho said Falae  Creek Reclamation Act th* City waa 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  te deal with the property, riparian, littoral and other rights and Interests  aforesaid   in   the    manner   hereinafter  stAt(������<d  NOW THEREFORE THIS AGREEMENT WITNESSETH that In consideration of the premises and the sum of  ���������ne dollar (fl.00) of lawful money of  Canada by each of the parties hereto  paid to the other (the receipt whereof Is  hereby mutually acknowledged) and of  the mutual covenants and agreements  hereinafter contained, the parties hereto have agreed as follows:  -boglslatloB. 1- The parties hereto shall,  ^^ without delay, apply to the  Legislature of the Province of British  Columbia for an Act ratifying and confirming this agreement, and authorising  and empowering the parties hereto to  carry the same Into effect.  Consent 2. The parties hereto shall  Oovonor- Join in forthwith applying,  Oa-Mral at the expense of the Rail-  in Council way Company, for the approval by the Governor-  General in Council of Canada, In so far  as necessary, of the works in the bed or  ��������� False Creek as hereinafter defirted, hereby proposed to be done. If for any reason it should be impossible to. obtain  such necessary approval, and the Railway Company be thereby prevented from  filling ln the bed of False Creek as  agreed, this agreement shall become  null and void, except that the Railway  Companv shall continue liable to repay  to.th** City any cost and expense which  the Citv may then have Incurred, and  which, under the terms hereof, are payable   by   the   Railway   Compahy   to   the  ettv  Sxpropriatton    3.    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, purchase and take, at the expense of the Railway Company, pursuant to the said Falae Creek Reclamation  Act, and'any other powers it In that behalf thereto enabling Lota Forty-alxjiS)  to Fifty-one (61) Inclusive, in Block  Twenty-five (26) .according to Subdivision of District Lot One Hundred and  Ninety-six (196) ln Group One (1); New  Westminster District and Lota One (i)  to Thirteen (IS) inclusive, ln Block  Three (3), according to Subdivision ef  District Lot Two Hundred "A" (200A)  New Westminster District all In the City  of Vancouver, and the riparian, littoral  and other: rights and Interests referred  to in the ssid False Creek Reclamation  Act. All offers for the sale to the City  6f any portion of the aald lands, rights  and Interests shall be submitted by the  City to the Railway Company., If the  Railway Company ahall consider any  such price excessive, or lf the owner  shall fall 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 Ctty, when, and aa required, the full  cost and expense of all such lands, rights  and Interests, including the cost of obtaining the same as aforesaid. AU of  such lands, rights and Interests when  purchased or taken shall remain and be  the property of the Clty 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 said Lots 11, 12 and 13 ln 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 CD) of Article 4) westerly  at the same width to Main Street to be  held by the City for use as a public  street.  CoBvej-aaca. I. 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  and interests referred to tn Article 3  have then been obtained, purchased or  taken, execute and deliver to the Bell-  way Company a conveyance et elf tea  right,  title and interest in a*M| W the  following lands and landa eqveret hy  ���������water, that Is to say. that portion Of the  bed and foreshore of False Creek |vln������  east of Westminster Avenue (now Main  Street) in the City of Vancouver, more  lows:  Commencing at the south-east corner  of L* Forty-five (45), Block Twenty-  five (25), District Lot One hundred and  ninety-six (196), Group One (1). New  Westminster District, which corner ts  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 th* dividing line between Lots  Forty-five (45) and Forty-six (4������) In  the sold block: thence seventy-five (75)  degree* thirty-one (31) minutes and  thirteen (13) seconds eaat of due south  three thousand eight hundred and  seventy-four and forty-nine one-hundredths (3874.49-100) lineal feet to a  point, the said point being four hundred  and seventy-six and seventy-three one-  hundredths (47S.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 are of ten (10)  degree curve, seven hundred and forty-  four and seventy-nine one-hundredths  (744.79-100) lineal feet to ��������� point on a  line parallel to and equl-disfant forty  (40) lineal feet from the westerly boundary of Glen Drive, formerly Boundary  Arenue, mn extended sixty-six (��������������������� 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> degrees twenty-eight (28) minutes  and forty-seven f47) seconds west of due  south, the length of said radius being  fire hundred and seventy-three and sixty-nine one-hundredths (57S.89-100) lineal feet: thence on the said line, parallel  to and equl-distant forty (40) lineal feet  trom the westerly boundary of Glen  Drive, one -(1) degree eight (8) minutes  ond 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 fifty-seven and nvc-  tenths (1057.5-10) lineal feet, the direction of the radius of said arc from the  initial point bein-r eighty-eight (88) degrees fifty-one (51) minutes and fifty  (50) seconds west of due south, and the  leneth of said radius being: five hundred  and seventy-three and sixty-nine one-hundredths (573.89-100) lineal feet: thence  seventv-flve (75) degrees thirty-one (31)  minutes and thirteen (13) seconds west  of 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 t-wenty-  two C!2) and twentv-three <"3V rwi-  Three (31. District IT^t Two hundred A  (200A). Proup One (1). New "Westminster District, produced north-westerly,  which point Is two hundred and twenty-  one and five-tenths (221.5-10) lineal feet  north-eacterly from the northern hound-  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 (496.38-100) Un*/  eal feet to a point, aald point being seventy-five (76) lineal feet distant from  the eaat boundary of Main Street, formerly Westminater Avenue, measured  along the dividing line between Lota  Thirteen (18) and Fourteen (14) Block  Three (3), District Lot Two hundred A  (200A). Group One (1), New Westminster District; thenca eighty-eight (88)  degrees twenty-three (21) minutes and  twenty-five (26) 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 8treet one (l)  degree thirty-six (36) minutes and thirty-five (36) seconds east of due north  one hundred and ninety-seven and sixty-  one one-hundredths (197.61-100) line������!  feet; thence also along the said east  boundary of Main Street nineteen (19)  degrees fifty-four (14) minutes and thirty-five (85) seconds east of due north  three hundred and ninety-twojtnd forty-  seven one-hundredths (392.4f-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 nine hundred and  eighty-five and eighty-eight' one-hundredths (986.88-100) lineal feet to the  south-west corner of the aforesaid Lot  Forty-five (46), Block Twenty-five (25),  District Lot One hundred and ninety-  six (196), Group One (1), New Westminster District; thence along the aforesaid dividing line between Lots Forty-five  (46) and Forty-six (46) in said Block  Eighty-eight (88) degrees eighteen (18)  minutes and fifty (60) 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 (2b).: 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). District Lot  Two hundred A (200A), Group One (1).  in said district, the said lots contain iu-*  a total area of eighty-four one-hurt-,  dredtha (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 Falsa Creek  heretofore transferred to the Vancouver,  Victoria * Eastern Railway A Navigation Company, as recited in thit> agreement, and on the south by the area or  portion in sub-paragraph (B) of thl.������*  article described, and containing 2.38  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 hundud and  ninety-six (1S6), Group One tl>. New  Westminster District; thence along the  east boundary of ' Main Street one : 1)  degree forty-one (41) minutes and ten  <10) seconds west of due south six hundred and fifteen and thlrty-t.vo one-hundredths (616.32-100) Hneai feet to inter-  vectlon with the north boundary of a  roadway one hundred and twenty-five  (125) linear feet In width; thence -ilong  the sold north boundary of i<ai1 roadway seventy-five (75) degrees t'..irtyone  (3D minutes and thirteen (13) seconds  past of due south two hundred nnd fifty-  six and thirty-six one-hundredths (266.-  36-100) lineal feet; thence parallel to  the aforesaid ea*t 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 nincty-  ono one-hundredths '84V.i1-100,> !lne;il  feet to intersection with the south  boundary of the northern portion of the  property of the Vancouver, Victoria &  Eastern Railway & Navigation Company;  thence alon-*; the said south boundary  fi the northern portion of the property  (.{ the aforesaid Vancouver. Victoria tt  Eastern Railway ft Navigation Company  3eventy-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 i'eet to the south-east corner of  the aforesaid Lot Forty-five (45), District Lot One hundred and nlnety-slx  (196): thence along the said south boundary of Lot Forty-five (45) eighty-eight  (88) degrees eighteen (18) minutes and  fiftv (50) seconds west of due ncrth one  hundred and- twelve and seven-tenths  (112.7-10) lineal feet to the point of com-  mtneement, the whole containing an  area of three and sixty-four one-hundredths (3.(54-100) acres more or less;  excepting therefrom Lots 46 to 51 inclusive. Block 25, DX. 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  3S mentioned, to be retained and used  by the City for park purposes.  C2) 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* ti\is  article, and on the south by the ar-*.-* or  portion set out and described ;������ s-ifc-  1 paragraph  (D)  of this srtt 1������ and con  taining 7.64 acres more or leas, and being more particularly described aa follows:  Commencing at a point situated on the  east boundary of Blain Street, the aald  point being one hundred and twelve and  seventy-two one-hundredths (112.72-100)  lineal feet measured along the aald eaat  boundary of Main Street In a northerly  direction from the north-west corner  poet of Lot Fourteen (14), Block Three  it). District Lot Two hundred A (200A),  Group One (1), New Westminster District in the City of Vancouver; thenee  along they aald east boundary of Main  Street; one (1) degree thlrty-alx, (St)  minutes and thirty-five (15) seconda east  of due north eighty-four and etghty-nlne  one-hundredths (34.89-100) lineal feet;  thence along the aald east boundary oi  Main Street .nineteen (19) degrees fifty-  four (64) 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  south boundary of a roadway one hundred and twenty-five (126) lineal feet In  Width; thence along the said i south  boundary of said roadway seventy-five  (76-) degrees thirty-one (31) minutes and  thirteen (IS) 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 tbe 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 (674.87-100)  lineal feet 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  Lots l 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, being  shown colored red, and marked "A" 2 on  the plan hereto annexed.  (B) An area or portion  to be us-ed  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  con  veyed  to  the  Railway Company  to  the  easterly   boundary  of  Main   Street  and  containing 12.79 acres more or less, be  ing located and designated "Main Road  way."  and   colored   yellow  and   marked  B on the plan hereto annexed, and being  more particularly described ss  follow*:  Commencing at the north-west corner  of the area or portion of land described  In sub-paragraph "A" 2 of this article;  thence along the east boundary of Main  Street, formerly Westminster Avenue,  one (1) degree forty-one (41) minutes  and ten (10) seconds east 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 (IS) seconds east of du<*  south four thousand three hundred and  fifty-sl* (4356) lineal feet, to interxec  tion with a line parallel to and equidistant one hundred and twenty-five (126)  linesl feet from the south boundary of  First Avenue In the Clty of Vancouver  produced westerly: thence along the said  Jin* 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 Intersection with a line  parallel to and equidistant forty (40)  lineal feet from the west boundary of  Glen Drive; thence alonx 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 (126.7-100) lineal feet to Intersection with the aforesaid south  boundary of First Avenue produced  westerly: thence alonn; the aforesaid  south boundary of First Avenue produced westerly eighty-nine (89) degree*������  fourteen (14) minutes and .thirty-eight  (38) seconds west of due north one hundred and seventeen and nine-tenths  (117.9-10) lineal feet: {hence seventy-five  (75) degrees thirty-one (31) minutes and  thirteen (13) seconds west of due north  four thousand three hundred and forty-  two and sixtv-seven one-hundredths  (4342.67-100) lineal feet to the point of  commencement, the whole containing an  area of twelve and seventy-nine one-  hundredths (12.79-100) acres more or  less.  (C) An area or portion to be used as  an additional part of the street described in sub-paragraph (B) of this article,  adjoining the boundary of said street,  extending from the easterly boundary of  the area or portion mentioned in subclause (2) of sub-paragTaph (A) of this  article, easterly to the easterly boundary  of Scott Street produced northerly, and  containing 1.32 acres more or less, bpimr  colored brown and marked with th* letter C on the plan hereto annexed, and  being more particularly described as follows:  Commencing at  the r.orth-east  corner  of the area or portion of land described  in sub-paragraph "A" 2 of this article;  tbence seventy-five (76) degrees thirty*  one (Si) minutes and thirteen (IS) seconda east of due south along the south  boundary of the area or portion of land  described In sub-paragraph "B" of thia  article, two thousand three hundred and  three and sixty-five one hundredths (2,-  803.66-100) lineal feet to Intersection  with the northerly production of the eaat  boundary of Scott Street; thenca along  the aald northerly production of the  east boundary of Scott Street thirty-five  (86) minutes and one (1) second weat  of due aouth.; twenty-five and seventy-  five one-hundredths (26.75-100) lineal  feet; thence seventy-five (76) degrees  tblrty*one (SI) minutes and thirteen (18)  seconds west of due north two thousand  three hundred and three and fifty-nine  one-hundredths (2303.59-100) lineal feet  to Intersection with the eaat boundary of  the aforesaid "A" 2; thence along the  said eaat boundary of aforesaid "A" 2  twenty-five and seventy-seven one-hundredths (26.77-100) lineal feet ta the  point of commencement, the whole containing an area of one and thirty-two  one-hundredths (1.32-100) acres more or  leas.  (D) An area or portion to be used as  a city street seventy-five (75) feet In  width, running east and west, adjoining  the northerly boundary of the said portions on the south of False Creek of tha  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 j-ellow and marked  with the letter D on the plan hereto annexed, and being more particularly do  scribed as follows:  Commencing at the north-west corner  of Lot Fourteen (14), Block Three (3),  District Lot Two 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 Cots Thirteen  ���������13) and Fourteen (14) in said block  seventy-five (76) lineal feet; thence sixty-five (65) degrees thlrty-ntne (39)  minutes and one (l) second east of due  south four hundred and ninety-five and  thirty-six one-hundredths (496.36-100)  lineal feet to a point on the dividing Itne  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 (391.5-10) lineal feet from the  northern    boundary    of    Front    8tre*t.  thaace seventy-fire  _ venty-flve (71) dagraaa thirty**  one <*l) mlnutaa airt thirteen Ul) eee-  onda east of .due eouth two Jaoaaaad  three hundred and one aad atttjr-twa  oat-hundredtbe (2������������1.<S-1M) ltaaal ������Mt  .    n ���������  ^        t bouatfafy  'Mt  y-AxAfxysM  ���������:-.- \;: '.rXrX-j.Ly.y^%  yyyy^m-m  ...-*-. .,": "A y.y-\-x'\-  tetoxyyc :A&n:y;yM  to intersection with the  of   Scott   Street , prod������t__  thenca along the - eatd northerly  tlon of the east boundary of ml...  thirty-five (86) minutes end one (1)  ond eaat of due north aavanty-aavea a  twenty-seven one-hundredtha (tf.tf-il  lineal feat; thenca aeventy-flve CW) .'  grees thirty-one (II) mlnutee  teen (IS) seconds west oft dee 7  thousand' two Hundred en6.:,e*.wmV-*n ...-���������-;,-������������������������������������ x>'i.y--:x:i  and' forty-six one-himdredtua  (SUMS*':' 77V--;4*!#'J;WN  100)  lineal feet; .tnence -dsty4ve.. ee'-'AK^mMX^  (1) second west of due north at*-, nf  and one  and  sixty-one ona-nv  *  (601.61-100) lineal feet to the  Hon with  the eaat bounda  Street; thence along the east _-_  Main Street one (1) degree tnirty-  mlnutes   and    thirty-five   (SI)  west of due soutb    ona    huhdr  twelve and seventy-two one-hun������L_,^_  (112.72-100) lineal feet to the point ef  commencement, the whole contalntnf ee  area of five (5) acres, more or lees, excepting, therefrom   Lots   Twelve   (ID  and Thirteen   (13)  and tha eoath*weet  portion of Lot Eleven (11), Block Three  (3), District Lot Two hundred A (200A).  New   Westminster   District,   containing  sixteen   one-hundredtha   (16-100) acre*,  more or leas.  (S) An area or portion containing  twelve (12) acres adjoining tba northerly boundary of the area or portion to  be used as a street described and Bet ont  In sub-paragraph CB) ot 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 th* north-east corner  of tho area or portion of land described  In sub-paragraph "B" of thta article-  thence a line parallel to and equidistant  forty (40) lineal feet from the wast  boundary of Glen Drive, ona (1) degree  eight (8) minutes and ten (10) second"  west of due north one hundred end  eighty-nine and thirty-three one-hundredths (189.33-100) lineal feet; tbence  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 (11;  minutes and fifty (60) seconda weat of  due south and the length of aald radios  being five hundred and seventy-three and  sixty-nine one-hundredths (671.09-100)  lineal feet; thence along the south boundary of the property of the Vancouver.  (Continued en Pete f)  < fnfyk-- ry^:l  Prunes 51be. 25c  Peaches, evap .2 lbs. 25c  Apricots,   "    lb. 15c  W. Beans 4 lbs. 25c  Rice ...lb.  5c  Jams. reg. 25c jar for... 20c  Jams, 4-lb. tin, f-5c for  65c  Marmalade, 4-lb. tin 45c  Pineapple 3 for 25c  Peas 2 for 25c  Corn1 2 for 25c  Beans 2 for 25c  Pumpkin 2 for 25c  Oysters ..2 for 25c  Bruce Herring tin 15c  Sardines, reg. 15c tin 10c  Catsup, reg. 25cbottle....l5c  Mild Cheese lb. 20c  Utility Milk 3 for 25c  Cow Soda 2 for 15c  Machine sliced Bacon ib. 25c  Strictly Fresh Eggs  3 doz 11.00  Fresh roasted Coffee, lb. 40c  Apples, Yellow Newton  per box $1.40  Wine Saps, per box $1.40  Oranges 2 doz. 25c  Swindell Bros.  1417 Commercial Drive       Phone Highland 139 yy-  iM&i^^^ii^ii^ir^m-fLff^;.^^  THE "WESTERN CALL  Friday, March 14,  ��������� 01 III II4H11HH11111- M HH  \     '��������� '^������������������.;  ; The Successful 5 irms  j; Advertise. WHY?  ' *** 1111 mm 11 i'������i i i������i i Me-H  V";  i   7v  ��������� III II I'M I'll 11'1'1't 1 HUH ������������   ******** 1 '���������* t"l"l"i' 1-1 I'l 111 ***  :: Mo  Delivery  Sanitary  ::   riosei fitrmoit 621  Mo Credit  We fin tm til Mm*  tit ol ill oipoisei ef  tsltrtry  sei '  ktttlls.  Where else need you buy but here?  9atarday Speolala  v    Pas La.  Freah Local Veal Roasts  26e-80c  Local Lamb, Legs - -   -  22e  Loins/ ��������� *   -   26c  Freah Spare Bibs i - 21bs������25e  Choice Young Chix - 25c-85c  Freah Young Fowl - -   -  26c  Swift's Bacon   -   - ��������� -   -   26c  >   Heine Kraut end Pickles  Pan La.  Choice corn fed Pig Pork Legs 20c  " " Loins 26c  Sirloin Roast .... 22c  Good Pot Roast - - 18c-16c  New Zealand Butter -3 lbs,$1.00  Good Lard - - - 2 lbs. for 25c  Ranch Eggs, do*. - - - - 85c  3 do*.     -   ���������    $1.00  SEAL SHIPT OYSTERS  >    1-MahSahaon  "        8alt Herrings  Halibut -  ���������     2 Iba. 35c  ��������� each 6c,  tlba.for36e  Finan Baddis  Kippers       ...      -  Frssh Smoked Salmon  psrlb.lt.-Se  6e par pair  2 lbs. for SBe   1  ; 2HS lib Streetp ir. Bralvay  '* I HMII l"l I ** I'M *********  . The manufacture of ornamental iron,  wire and. bronze work is on the increase in Vancouver. The Grandview  Manufacturing Company, located at  1530 Venables Street, are to erect a  one-storey addition to their factory.  Mr. Walter A. Ballagh and Miss Rose  McDonald were quietly married on  Wednesday afternoon at the residence  of Rev. Lashley Hall, the/ officiating  clergyman. Mr. and Mra. Ballagh left  Immediately after the ceremony for a  short trip. Cn their return tbey will  reside In the Wilson apartments.  Tha Place that Treats Van Right  This Is aa Iftaaasad-mt Market  -tH-**fr**M-."Ma-*-l"l"l"l I l"l I "l"l"l'I "II  ���������f <������������������ee������������������e������ee������ee������e������e������������eeo������e������ee������eeee������������������ee������������e������e������������������e������o  PETERS & CO.  Pioneer Shoemakers  We do the Best Work for the Lowest Possible Prices.  I  Get Your Shoes Repaired Here  2530 Mai n Street  With improved quarters we improve and increase our work accordtagly.  * 1 ��������� ill 111111111 tee 1 *m������i*  ������1111 a 11 nimiMuim 11 **  4* III III 11III ill ** 111II14*    * e 111 I 1 I IIIIII I'M I ��������� !��������� 11 ***>  y  For good vaiues in  REAL ESfATE AND INVESTMENTS  Call on  ���������:v -  TRlJVlBtE  & NORRIS;  Cor* Broadway and Wenmiiwter Road  Londooooe Qjtrdoolnq  eeW jB *&* time*(not in Spring when the rush is on) to plin  yoor new Some surroundings.  Having bed ten years practical experience laying out grounds  in Vancouver, I may be able to give you some advice.  I grow and specialise in up-to-date Pahliss- also furnish Roses  end everything in nursery stock at reasonable prices. For charges and  further fnforrostion, address  WIUI4M SMITH  4991 990 fUt 9vo*, 9****  r#f������ r������  tceth  TaKe Care of Your Teeth-  GOOD TEETH-  Enhance appearance;  Conduce to health;  Aid in use of language; and  Contribute to comfort.  DR. H. WQ0P, 312-313 Lee Bldg.  IS PREPARED TO MAKE PERFECT TEETH.  Nat the Cheapest Piece  Bat the Best Value for  rtoney  -O^V^ \V. ������. Armstrong, Prop. *VJ^  *y  2440 MAIN STREET  We have just received another consignment of  WILLIAMS' FAMOUS ENGLISH TOFFEE  Always an up-to-date stock of the best Candies, Chocolates ft Fruits.  Cakes and Pastries freah daily.   All the latest Magazines to be had here.  PH099 Falrmotst $799  On Sunday.-March the 16th, at 7:30  p.m., the Bishop of New Westminster,  Rt. Rev. A. W. de Penciar, will administer the apostolic rite of confirmation in St. Saviour's Church, Grand-  view, corner of First Avenue and Bern*  Un Drive. Twenty candidates are to  be confirmed, four of whom will be  baptized by the Rector ot the church,  Rev. H. St. George Buttrum, at the  morning service.  8TEEL AND CAR8 FOR P. G. E.  LINE ARRIVES.  A thousand tons of the ribbons ot  steel that will connect North Vancou*  ver and Fort George ,a distance of 450  miles,' have been shipped to Vancouver  to Contractor P. Welch, who will con*  struct that division of the Pacific  Great Eastern Railway. These rails  are now being forwarded to Newport.  Six box and twelve fiat cars consigned  to tbe railway company have also arrived here.  Track-laying operations will be  started, in June on that section at  present being graded which extends to  the end of the Howe S/rand and Northern Railway in Squamish Valley. The  shipment ot rails which has just arrived will be sufficient to build the  line for a distance of ten" miles up the  Cheakamus Valley.  ORPHEUM THEATRE NEARING  COMPLETION.  Upholsterers and furnishers ere  now putting the finishing touches to  the new Orpheum Theatre on Granville Street, formerly the Vancouver  Opera House, which when opened to  the public on Ma.rcb 17, will be the  most beautiful, commodious and up-  to-date theatre in the entire Dominion of Canada, and one of the best  on the Pacific Coast. Very little of  tbe old structure now remains, with  the exception of portions cof the two  fjlde walls which have been re-in-  forced and underpinned several fee^t  tn depth to meet the new conditions..''  Tb owners of this theatre are  spending upwards of 1250,000 on the  theatre and office building, which  demonstrates the fact tbat they are  sparing no expense to make the. theatre sumptuous and 'comfortable' and  safe as a building of this description  can possibly be made.  Tbls building was designed by a  well-known theatrical architect, who  has built theatres in various parts ot  Canada and the StateB.  WELL-KNOWN    INPIAN    POETESS  PA88ED AWAY AFTER LONG  ILLNESS.  Mount Pleasant Livery  A. F. McTAVISH, Prop.  ;;  Phone Fairmont 845 Cornier Broadway and Main I  :: Carriages at all hours day or night f  Hacks, Victorias, Broughams, SnrreyB and Single +  "j Buggies, Express and Dray Wagons for hire jL  I Furniture and Piano Moving  ***** 1 ******** ************ *****i-*.-**-;-->.**5  ���������i-H-  Asking that her body be cremated  and that the' urn and- ashes be buried  in Stanley Park at a point on the high  bluff overlooking Stwash Hfock, Miss E.  Pauline Johnson, Indian poetess and  writer' of legends, who became famous  for her works some years ago, died  at 11:30 last Tuesday morning in tbe  Bute Street hospital, where she had  been confined for over a year suffering  from cancer.  Miss Johnson came to Vancouver  three years ago from Toronto. Her  book, "The Legends of Vancouver,"  has done much for the city as well as  being of Itself a splendid collection of  Indian tales.  She contracted cancer eighteen  months ago and while on her bed. in  the hospital she was visited by H. R.  H. the Duke of Connaught, who was  pleased to compliment her for her  work andv wish her a speedy return  to health. ���������  She was called Tekahionwake, and  she waB the daughter of a mighty chief  who, until his death, ruled the Iroquois  nation. Many of the beautiful  ballads of those famous warriors were  woven into, beautiful legends and  songs by Miss Johnson.  Miss Johnson was born on the Grand  .River reserve, near Brantford, Ont.  She attended the public schools of  Brantford and studied literature  closely.  She wrote many fine stories, legends  and poems while in Ontario, and these  were   appreciated   not   only   by   the  j people of that province, but by all of  I Canada, and critics of England and the  I United  States.    Her  best  work  was  I done  in Vancouver,    say the critics.  I Miss Johnson was  a clever speaker  and her splendid voice, as well as her  personal   charm,   combined   with   the  stories she told to make her popular  , with all those she met.  CORRESPQNENCE  North Vancouver, B. C,  18th. Feb., 1913.  The Editor. '  Western Call, Vancouver, B. C: ���������  Dear Sir,���������Your esteemed correspondents, "Alex." and Professor E. Odium,  on "War," in your issue of 14th Inst.,  are both right in a sense. I will endeavor to show how this is in a few  words. (1) War, whether between private Individuals or nations, has one  common source, 1. e., hatred or malice  ot one against the other. This hatred  or malice springs from self-love and  love of the world for the sake of self  as the common fountain. Selfishness  and greed are twin, and giant evils,  and always attack goodness and truth  everywhere. It ls always without ex*  ception the evil whe attack the good,  and not vice versa. This Is seen In  the huge Industrial strikes and wars  that convulse the world. To keep this  course of action up as "Alex." states,  Is the height of folly in the individual  and the nation at large. We are to  forgive, and forget, injuries done us, if  we are to live in peace. The Word  also speaks of a future time in the  history of our earth when they shall  "turn their spears Into reaping hooks  and their swords Into plowshares." In  that prayer we all use dally we are  taught to pray that God's "will be  done on earth as lt ls done In heaven."  Now at present we cannot see how  thta prayer ls to be practically realized. We may not live "ln the flesh"  till lt is accomplished, but the One  who taught us and teaches us to pray  that prayer, and knows the day will  surely come when it shall be fully and  completely answered.  (2) As for the eternal warfare the  Professor mentions, fee is undoubtedly  right, too, for all life is a continuous  warfare from the cradle to the grave.  If we did not struggle, we should die  right out. Spiritually this is also time  tor when tempted to do evil, If we do  not fight the temptation when It assails us, we collapse end become morally weaker to meet the next temptation. I came across a long poem on  "To Him-That Overcometh," many  years ago. It is much too long to insert in your valuable paper, but I often  tbtnk of 4wo lines of the first verse,  as follows:  "Thou must a hero bold contend.  Or thy brief course a prisoner end."  In ell our battles against the wrong  we ought ever to remember thet the  l/>rd ever fights for us. and to Him  tbe real praise Dor victory ought to be  given. In this spiritual conflict in us  we have seasons of rest and refreshment given us by the Lord ere the warfare is again renewed. It was this Paul  meant when he wrote to Timothy say*  Ing: "War a good warfare." In en-  other place be asserts that '-our weapons are not carnal (or fleshly) but  mighty through God, and of our wrestling againBt wicked spirits in heavenly  places." (Ephes. 6: 12.) This article  wouUTbe too long were I to point out  how the Lord through the ministry of  attendant good angels, assists mankind  in their continual struggle against injustice and evil of all kinds. To any  one who, -like the writer, has .taken  time to read, study and investigate for  himself for many years the internal  and spiritual (harmonious) sense of  the Word, this will be as apparent as  looking up to the natural sun that  shines alike on the evil and the good.  I will just say, in conclusion, that  this revelation (or unfolding) of the  spiritual sense of the Sacred Scriptures has been in 4ho world for over  100 years. The works of Emanuel  Swedenborg translated from Latin In-  Ito English, are to J>e found In every  free library throughout the world. Let  us, therefore, continue to "fight a good  fight," but yet preserve within us an  humble,'patient, loving spirit to eaeh  and all, if we expect to hear the Master say to us at last, "Well done, good  and faithful servant, enter thou into  the Joy of thy Lord."  Thanking you for the insertion of  the foregoing in your valuable paper,  I am, dear sir.  Yours in the cause of humanity,  ARTHUR F. MUSTON.  CHURCHES  Mount Pleasant Baptist Church.  Cor. Tenth Ave. and' Quebec St.  Preaching Services���������11 a.m.    and    7:3c  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Pastor, Rev. A. F. Baker. 6-14th Ave., Ea(t  CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Laurel \St.  Services���������Preaching at 11 a.tn. and 7:lt  p.m.   Sunday School at 2:30 p.m.  Rev . P. ClifOn Parker, M.A., Pastor.  llth Ave. W. (   ���������   .  "-��������� mmtmoamn.  MT. PLEASANT CHURCH  Cor. 10th Ave. and Ontario.  Services���������Preachlns at 11 rn.ni. and at  7: J J p.m.    Sunday  School   and   Blbl*  Class st 3:30 p.m.  Rev. W. Lashley Hall. B.A.B.D.. Paatoi  Paraonage. 123 llth Ave. W. Tela. Fair-  ,. ment 1443.  Alert Adult Bible Class of Mountain View Methodist Church meets at  8.30 every Sunday. Visitors wfll be  made welcome. 8. Johnston, president.  Mt. Pleaaant Hall  Main St. and Sixth Ave.  (Undenominational.)  -Sundays���������Bible Address 7 3:15  Gospel Service  .....7:30  All are cordially Invited.  THOS. KINDLEYSIDES, Secy.  - ,      4236 John St, So. Vancouver.  AVOUOAH.    7  ST. MICHAEL'S CHURCH  Cor.  Broadway and Prince Edward St  Services���������Morning. Prayer at 11 a.m.   .     m  Sunday School and Bible class at 2:JO- ���������  p.m.  Evening Prayer at 7:30 p.m.  .   Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a.a.  and 1st and 3rd Sundays at 11 a.m.  Rev. G. H. Wilson, Rector  Rectory, Cor.   8th Ave.  and  Prince Edward St Tel . Fairmont 40S-L.  CEDAR COTTAGE PRESBYTERIAN  CHURCH  Rev. J. O. Madill. Pastor.  Services���������ll a.m., 7:81 p.m.  11.00a.m.���������"The Immediate Need of  Religion."  ' 7.30 p. m. ��������� "The Greatest Prizewinner."  Hear Evangelist A.'G. Gerr and wife  at the Foil Gospel Mission, 40 Cordova  Street, East. Every night at 7:4fV  except Monday.    Bring a friend.  B.S.MOORE,  Superintendent..  THE SUCCESS  "THE SgHbOL OP' CERTAINTIES*  We invite the public to call at our new premises in the  Harris Block. * We would like you to inspect our equipment; to see-a hat splendid light and ventilation we have;  to 8*3 our students at work.  If you are interested in Business Education, a visit to  us will convince you that this is the school for you to attend.  The best is what you require.  E. SCOTT EATON, B. A., Principal  Cor. Main St. & 10th Ave.  PHONE: Fairmont 2075     VANdOUVEB, i.C.  wm dive saoo to sick  PUBIS If"  e   e   e  Famous Scientist Who Originate the Now Wona>tf������i  " Home Treatment,,r offers ?X.OO Package  FHEE to Sick an4 Ailing.  In order that every reader of "THE  WESTERN CAX.L" who may not have  heard of this wonderful "Home Treatment" may have an opportunity to test  this celebrated medicine,, the now  famous scientist, Dr. James W. Kidd.  offers to give absolutely free a. full  size $1.00 package to five hundred  readers of this paper, to prove the  wonderful clair.is which have been  made for it. In making this offer the  scientist said: "I know that there are  many people who have been suffering  for years with some chronic disease  and many of them, have spent large  sums of money seeking a cure. 1  know that these people hesitate about  investing money In* medicine because  they have despaired of ever getting  well. Thousands have told me that  etory and many thousands of the same  people have told me afterwards that  my treatment had cured them after  doctors and everything else had failed.  I want to prove to a limited number���������  no matter what the disease, no matter how long they may have suffered,'  no matter how blue and discouraged���������  that my treatment really and actually  does accomplish the wonderful results that have been reported."  People who suffer from Rheumatism, Kidney Trouble, Stomach Trouble, Uver or Bowel Disorders, Catarrh,  Bronchitis, Asthma, Chronic Coughs,  Weak Lungs, Lumbago, Piles, Urinary  Disorders, Female Weaknesses of any  kind, the weak, worn-out, broken*  doWn and despondent will be delighted  at the effect of a few doses. This  wonderful treatment creates a One appetite and helps the digestive organs  to carry on their functions as tbey  should. It strengthens the kidneys,  too, and drives rheumatism poisons  from the blood as if oy magic. That  Is why people who try it become so  enthusiastic.  Any reader of "THE WESTERN  CALL" who will try this extraofVinary  medicine that has created so much excitement by its cures can obtain absolutely free a full $1.00 treatment by  simply filling in the coupon below or  writing a letter describing their case  in their own words, if tbey prefer, and  mailing it today to James W. Kidd,  Toronto, Canada. No money need be  sent and no charge of any kind'will  be made.  As this offer is limited, you should  write at once, in order to be sure to  receive your free treatment.  Aid. A. P. Black, one of Mt. Pleas-  ant's representatives, has moved from  his home at 1346 Twelfth Avenue East  to a new residence at 3044 Glen Drive.  GOES AFTER NEW  DOG SLED RECORD  NOME, Alaska.���������Michael Samuels,  driving the fast Hegness dog team,  left here at 2 o'clock Thursday noon  in an effort to establish a record for  the 2000-mile trip over the snow trail  to Valdez. Mr. Samuels expects to  make the journey, which usually requires 35 days, in 25 days.  Much interest is already being taken  in the famous 412-mile all-Alaska  sweepstake dog team race, whicb will  be run next month.  Coupon CB-329 For FREE Dollar Treatment  Pr. Je*. W. Kidd. Toronto. Canade. ���������  . -Please i>en<t me a full jl.OO Course of Treatmentfor my case, free and postage paid,  Juat as you promise,  ���������v a me : ; ;.v. ���������  PO-T OFFICE.  .PROVINCE.  STREET and NO._  AGE-:   : HOW LONG AFFLICTED?.  Make a cross(X) before diseases you have,  you suffer most..  Two crossed (XX) before the one from which  ....Rheumatism   Lumbago   Catarrh  -..-..Constipation  ....Piles  Diarrhoea   Torpid Liver  "indigestion  Stoma ih Trouble  ... .Kidney Trouble  ....Bladder Trouble  ....Weals Lungs   chronic Cough   Malaria   Asthma   Hay Fever  ....Heart Trouble   Poqr Circulation   Impure Blood  .. Anemia   Pimples   Eczema   Neuralgia   "  ..7 Headache   Dizziness  ...; Nervousness   Obesity    v  ....Female Weakness  ... Womb Trouble ^  ... Ovarian Trouble  ...Painful Periods  ...Hot Flashes  ...Bearing Down Pains  ...Leuoorrhoea  Give any other symptons on aseparate sheet.    Correspondence in all languages.  ���������������!' ���������!��������� I"l I- * -M' ** 'H-l- W'H***K--fr>*I'*r-������ *lMH>-M"l'iI"I"l"������'l''I"t"t*t"l"l"I"HT;������l''l'������e  PHONE      THW   fl/lHf      ������-P/������^J���������^  FAIRMONT f TW4L   I/C/fW      cTVlcGOWEN  510 \    REST PARLCR        m SALTER^  2048 Mein St. 2d store from llth Av.  CHOCOLATES  FRUITS l  STATIONERY       j  ***** 1111 '**4 11114 11M IJ 111    I ���������!���������! 11 111 1111111 til 1 HI III *  m-mw  emm -*-***-*-**-**"*>*>l*-*>**m  ***>-**-������*-yim*!���������*>-������ J-������**i'>ifri|;,*^iM>L!t������������**M^-������i^*--*-������-^  t\  gtfday; March 14.1913  /  THB WB8TERN CALL.  ������  -V  t^e Heart ������f Vancouver  **********  ; If You Help Your District  You also Help Youmlt  111111 M 1111 Ml 1111 *****v\  CAXTk  Iuued every' Friday at 8408 Weetmla-  ���������ter Road, one-half block north of Broadway.   Phone Fairmont 1140.  Editor, H. H. Stevens; Manager, Geo  a. Odium.  ���������abeoxtptto-ii 11.00 per year, 60 eeatt.  per six months; 26 cents per thret  aiOMths. N  ^  Changes of ads. must be In by Tues*  day eveningjsaCh, week to insure Inter*  mats  Uon in followins; issue.     ^  Notices of   births, deaths aad  rlages inserted free of charge.  Marketing of B. C. Fruit  Tins is the redaction we are making  for our  First Annual Sale of  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.  tee & wood  Importers of Wallpaper  923 BnrtwiM   rtme Fair. lUO  A twHstock of Cineri*  For Sale  Plants   healthy*   mowers   un-  i4gually larffe and colors  extraordinmr.  tmW& NURSERY  Cor 13th Ave. & main St  PHONE: Fairmont 8H  *  Pr.de Van's Femftl*  ) cheap ImiUtiont. .pr.de Tee's are told e%  Sold at  CampMI's  Pjw   st������i?  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts. |>  Vancouver, B. O.  I Swan Bros]  Garments of ail description  cleaned.  EASTER IS COMING  Send in  Your Orders Early  Itc Office, Itl jl Mils, Pbiit Filr. 504  forks, 929 '3th IfCh E.. Pkflit Fair. 674  ****z*M-4W***************  v*  *  ���������i"  ��������� ���������  same trees are growing up, and It will  not bo long before we are getting far  bigger tonnage per acre, at a same or  a lower general cost of general production. Freight rates are lower than  they formerly were; transportation  conditions, although not yet Ideal, are  better; and It must not be forgotten  that fruit prices for box-fruit have  steadily risen. Orchard returns and  shipping returns must be taken over a  period of years to enable one to arrive  at an average -price. Though prices  may fluctuate, there Is no reason why  we may not look to an average of a  dollar a box. Twelve years ago, the  prices of box fruit were considerably  lower than they are now.  There are many problems to solve  In the marketing of our increasing  crops; hut they 'can all be overcome  by our own efforts, ability and energy.   , ��������� '���������.���������.- -..���������  We can all well afford to be entirely sanguine as to the ultimate and enduring success of our fruit Industry.  W. CRAWLEY RICARDO,  President and Chairman of the  ^ Dh^torate.  Ri M^WINSLOW,    Yv  Secretary.  A Statement by the Directors of the  British Columbia Fruit Growers'  Association.  (Continued from last week.)  Future Prospects.���������-It seems pertinent at this time for us to consider  what will in all likelihood be the situation in future years. There is a gen*  oral assumption that in 1913 apple  and other fruit crops will be larger  than in 1912. . People point to the Increased acreage and the growth of the  trees for proof. They forget the law  of action and re-action which is always  at work. The British Columbia fruit  industry has always been especially  subject to lt There was the large  crop of '08, followed by a small one  in '09; a big crop In 1910, with a small  one ln 1911, and a bumper crop in  1912. The Okanangan shipped 550 carloads of apples last year. In 1913, under normal conditions, the crop will  likely be less. Other districts and  other crops under normal conditions  Will likely be the same./ This is equally true of the country as a whole.  Practically all fruit districts have  had good crops this year. Many places  will have a normal or average crop  The North-Westem States are notllke* One of the most noteworthy fqrth-  ly to have more than 15,000 cars of ap- coming exhibits In the Mineral Hall,  pies.   In 1909 they had 6>000; In 1910,! at the Museum of Natural   History^  Mi  Australian Railways  The gross earnings of the six Australian state-owned railway systems  for 1911-12 show a marked Increase  over the returns for the previous year.  Concurrent with the increased traffic  the working expenses bave^grown at a  faster rate than the gross, earnings.  The working expenses in comparison  with the gross earnings have grown  from 61.82 per cent in 1910-11, to ���������5.09  per cent in 1911*12. This advance is  attributed to the additional cost of a  larger traffic, higher charges for stores  and equipment, and to the increased  remuneration of employees. The figures relating to the operations of the  six railway systems are summarised as  follows:  Gross earnings ������17,806,361 ������19,031,251  Working exp'ns   11,008,130 j 12,387,790  mssm  ���������  A RECONSTRUCTED CAVE.  15,000; in 1911, 9,000; in 1912, 20,000  cars are estimated.  Plums and prunes are almost certain to be a light crop in the Northwestern States next year. There is,  generally speaking, no great need for  concern about 1913 prices. Our present organisations will, however, require extension of staff and finances,  to be effective^  ��������� One thousand nine hundred end thirteen will be a year of atrftasl normal  prices. In meeting the situation gen-  Orally, we may expect a margin of  some eighteen months to make plans  tor our next difficult season.  The acreage to the North-Western  States promises In the future some  reaT competition. Figures collected  over this territory show that in Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana and  British Columbia there are some 320,*  000 acres of what promises to be fairly  successful orchard, of which over 90%  is in apples. Of this figure, under 30,-  000 acres are in British Columbia. It  Is true, of course, that it ia generally  accepted that only  25%  of apples  Net earnings.....  Interest charge-  Surplus ..........  1910-11    ���������  6,798,231  5,470,538  1911*12  6,643.455  5,646,348  ������1,327.693'   ������997,107  New York, will be the representation  of a beautiful cave of stalacites and  stalagmites.   This will be a reproduction of almost an entire cavern -recently discovered ln the Copper Queen  mine at Bisbee (Ariz.).   Here, a quarter of a mile below the surface, during the mining operations of blasting  for copper, a. spacious chamber was  uncovered containing a series of ter*  race-like grottoes   adorned   with   a  wealth of magnificent and many col-  bred stalactites and stalagmites.   Dr.  Douglas and the   mining    company  placed the find at the disposal of the  museum,   Dr. Edmund   Otis Hovey,  curator of geology and Inveterate paleontologist, with three asslsiants, visited Bisbee, to collect and bring back  the original material so as to form  an exact reproduction of the Arizona  cave.   A half a hundred boxes containing tbe choicest formations from  tbe walls, floors, ceilings, etc., were  brought back.    The/ weighed  from  one pound to pine hundred.  The delicate, task of setting up the pieces in  the cave at the museum, is being exe-  A Home Reflects  the Owner's Tasfe  ?  ii  . Poor Workmen, poor Paint oV a poor aelectkm  of Wallpaper would spoil the best of taste.  Mount Pleasant People  have to go down town  to  gecure  good  services in  wall   papering   and  painting.  ;/'������������������;���������     OUR NEW SPRINQ STOCI< Of-  ! y fy^ ���������  ->,������\ **;$feM  tit'������ y  .,T*-".' *���������    "0 .''>"*������������������ ,T-H������'-v^������������,-i-iJ-W������  Ay^ytimmi  Is worth coming from any part of the city to  ������������������MiS!  till  *sS  itl  ������M  w������*W  ma  sm  ing.  At the present time, only 8% of >TUTO"^t ^n.        "  the entire amount is In bearing, pro* expedition to Arl������ms. ,  ducing about 25,000 carloads this year.     A steel frame twelve feet high by  In 1914 we may expect between *,'+* *f *������?��������� ,0��������� the ^T^if  000 and 45,000 carloads of fruft in this j������* ^. which will be covered with  territonr aU the crop of apples may jHawtoye blocks taken from tbe  easily to to 42.000 cars. This te^mountain under which the cave was  equal to 26.460,000 boxes, or 8.000,000 ,*"������*��������� These wonderful formations  barrels, practically one-thlrd ofx tbe ot stalactites and stalagmites are  entire average crop of, the United ������**> through the evaporation of per-  Stetes for the last seven years.   Isolating waters.    The most striking  correct, I feature of the reconstructed cave will  these crop predictions   are  there is ample need for protection for  ub in our markets.  Economic conditions have changed.  The cost of labor has increased greatly in the last five years; and so have  the costs of other items of produc- i  tion.   The exclusion of Orientals has thickly set ail over it   but diminish-  had much to do with this.   Our labor in* l9 "-^ from the bottom of the col-  TORONTO  FURNITURE  STORE  3334 Ma'-1 St*  Our stock of Furniture  is Large, Modern and  adapted to the tastes of  Buyers.  Dressers, Buffets, Tables  Chairs, Couches, Mat-  tresses, Bedsteads, etc.  A complete line of  Linoleums, Carpet Squares, etc.  Drop in and inspect our goods.  This is where you get t\ square  deal.  M. H. OOWAN  *~}.4-l..t.-l..l..M.l,+*Ll<l**44'4>*4>4***4  and the other items in the cost of pro-  ductlon are higher than tbey are in  the State of Washington. Another ���������  economic condition which affects the  situation is the defective organization j  ot our competitors. Their marketing  associations were in poorer 'shape in  1912 than in previous years, and this,  in the face of large cropB, inadequate  holding and storing facilities, the absence of by-product factories, and unsatisfactory financial conditions.  The present condition is only temporary. The fruit and produce business is always cyclical, and subject to  periods of depression, followed by like  periods of high prices and great prosperity. The more we can eliminate  extremes, the less re-action there, is.  British Columbia growers are in a particularly favored position. The population of the prairies, their own particular market, is growing larger every  year, and at a phenomenal rate of increase. The whole country new is being covered by a network.of railroads,  which will tend to give better transportation and better service. The experience which we have had and which  has, perhaps, been dearly bought, will  enable us to get better distribution for  our products. More knowledge in every way, in production, in packing and  distribution, will better conditions;  more advertising; advertising- which  every successful box of apples brings,  through the satisfaction given to the  customer, aud the careful education of  the general public on the subject of  fruit. It is a fact often overlooked  that the majority of fruit growers are  getting returns from young orchards,  and just now it is not so much the  number of boxes to a tree, as the num-  Length of Rallwaye and New Construction  On June 30, 1912, the total length  of state-owned railways within the  Commonwealth was 16,760 miles, the  new lines under construction approximated 3,542 miles. Since then a start  has been made on the' Commonwealth  transcontinental line (from Port Augusta in South Australia to Perth in  Western Australia) of 1,063 miles. Further extensions have been authorized  and other extensions are in contemplation when the financial conditions arc  more favorable. On completion of the  lineB now under construction there will  be 21,365 miles of railways open for  traffic, ln Australia.  Railway Expenditure In Re'letlen to  Public Debt In Australia "  ' According to figures submitted by  the Prime Minister of the Commonwealth In the 1912 budget speech, the  puhlic debt of all the Australian states  on June 30, 1911, waa ������271,750,044  ($1,320,709,587). The capital expenditure, on tbfci state-owned railways to  June 30, 1912, (Including ������2,116,8-11  Incurred by the federal government for  478 miierf In South Australia) was  ������161,699,657 ($785,860,333). The annual interest on the total debt was  ������9,652,543 (240,911,358) of which the  railways contributed in 1912 the sum  :pf ������5,646,348 (127,441.251) besides  leaving a net credit balance���������over Interest and charges-���������of ������997,107 ($4.*  845,940) towards payment of Interest  on loans expended on other public  works. Puring recent years the. rolling stock and-equlpment ba^ been  greatly Improved and the variods road  beds have been well maintained. In  making comparison between the public  debt of/Australia with that of, other  countries, tbe relative importance of  the cost of state-owned railway systems, and tbeir earning power, obviously, demand first consideration.-  American and Canadian Apples  Tbe quantity of apples Imported into.  Australia during the season of 1912  exceeded the average owing to a good  demand and the advent of a second  line of steamers in the San Francisco  trade. The prospects are that the  Tasmanian production in 1913 will be  comparatively small and hence the  market will likely be bare when the  next Canadian shipments arrive in  Australia. It is satisfactory to report  that, from special Inquires made at  Sydney, practically all the British Columbia apples landed were first-class  in quality and the packing was exceptionally good.  Some small shipments bf Canadian  pears also came forward.   The fruit  landed to a bare market and realized  good prices, with the exception of the  last shipment by  the Makura   (that  reached Sydney December 23) which  arrived when some early Australian  apples and other small fruit were avail  ,    .   . , ..     ^     able, to the detriment of the prices  The present ^chairman of the Do frealized on th   lmported lines.   Brit.  mmion Railway Board    said Mr. Coch-  ^ Co,umbla .gW were unable to  rane, "since his appoh;tment has been [ ^ved from Austra,ia  giving a great deal of attention to this t  l������t'#HIIHl 11 IIIUtlMHH   * * 4* Ml ***** * 11 MM 1111 **> ti  ���������    -; ���������-������������������      .:���������  ���������      .-���������;..-.*      -x-y :-.::���������;:���������������������������-. \:..-.-,   *���������-.-������������������.    ���������-���������_. y ���������.- Xy: .; ��������� .���������/���������,���������������������������; ..;--.  y ���������-���������:���������.' yXjX>   i  mm  ?$>-������Ik-'  -.-~-������-JL  pyy������  X~:\X ^7^������'iii*&i!*l   ^.';'~i#!%''^^  \ Ashcroft Potatoes, yg^jjiiBd  -:yy .^���������yx.'ry'yy  ************************* ���������; tMMiiMwito  be a stalagmite three feet in diameter  and three and one-half, feet high, of a  beautiful green color, and weighing  about 900 pounds. This stalagmite is  remarkable on account of tbe radiating clusters of pointed calcite crystals  umn upward.���������Scientific American.  EXPRESS   RATE    INVESTIGATION  DRAYTON IS DOING IT  Chairman of Railway Commission Has  Been Making Personal Inquiry into  .,    Question of Express Rates and  Expects to Make Report 8bon  An interesting    and Important an  nouncement was made by Hon. FranU  Cochrane in the House last week, when  he stated that Chairman Drayton of  the  Railway  Commission,   under  instructions from the government, wa3  carrying on a further Investigation into  the question of express rates throughout Canada.   Mr. Cochrane also said  that if he was not tied down by an old  contract he would establish an express  system on the Intercolonial Railway.  subject he has been discussing in dif  ferent parts of the country and feels  that he will soon be able to bring in  a report.  SOMEWHAT MIXED  enhances the cost of production. These  "I can't see why men like to get up  early and go fishing," remarked Mrs.  Maud N. Malaprop. "Now, my husband is a regular anglomaniac. I mean  he's a debauchee to the episcatory art.  Fish? Why he's an apostle of old  Izaak Newton himself!"���������Scraps.  through the want of cold storage space  on the Canadian-Australian steamers.  The total number of cases was 72,107.  of which 45,401 cases were shipped  from San. Francisco and" 26,706 cases  from Vancouver. It is impossible to  state what proportion of the apples  shipped at Vancouver was of Canadian  growth but, presumably, some were  from Washington state.  "But, papa, he. says he  can't live  without me."  "Give us a new one.    I told  that  ber of trees to a box, which obviously  same story to your mother."���������Brown  ing's Magazine.  Tbe Doctor���������How is the patient this  morning?  The Patient's Wife���������I think he's  better, but he seems to be worrying  about something.  The Doctor���������Hum! Just tell him 1  won't send it for a month. That  ought to freshen him up some.���������New  Orleans Times-Democrat.  PHONE Felrmojt 1177  mwr#mm*M*  MAIN  Express and Paggage  Furniture and t%no Moving  Alwayft in Mount Pleasant  Stand: 2421 SCOTIA ST.  '-��������� i\y.y y  ������������������yy.  PHONE F.lnriMI 1177  Terminal City Press, Md.  24M Wtstnriaster Rd.       PhoneFeineetl 1141  r    ~"'   " '"*"" " ���������������������������----���������"'-    | n -r  You Can Talli Over  Our Long Distance  Lines Three Minutes  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 Betlingham for 50 cents.  To  Agassiz and  Harrison Hot Springs for  55 cents.  ��������� ������������������  11a  Company, Limited  Above  rates are  subject to change without  notice. i"������S.'-*������'W"������j-������;  M  "TUB WESTERN CALL/'  Friday, March 7. 1913.  !i!  IB  Agreement Betw'n  C.N.R. and City;  Now Before  Voters  (Continued from Page 3)  Victoria ft Eastern Railway ft Navlga-  tt*t> Company seventy-five (75) degrees  thirty-one (31) minutes and thirteen (IX)  ���������eco-ids vest of due north three hundred  ���������ad seventy-three and rorty-one one-hundredths (373.41-100) lineal feet; thence  fourteen (14) degrees twenty-eight (28)  Minutes and forty-seven (4T) seconds  wast of due south six hundred and twen*  ty-ft*ve (tsC)-Itneal'feet to intersection  with the nprtli boundary of aforesaid  **&"; t'oence along the said northbound*  en ot the aforesaid "B" seventy-live  ill) degrees thirty-one (SI) minutes and  thirteen (13) seconds east of due south  Sight hundred and eighty-one and thirty-  Mo one-hundredths (881.31-100) lineal  feet; thence eighty-nine (80) degrees  fourteen (14) minutes and thirty-eight  - <1������) seconds east of due south nlnely-  ���������tartit snd forty-seven one-hundredths  <9t.47-100) lineal feet to the point of  ���������ammencement, the whole containing an  -vgrea of twelve (12) acres, more -or less.  -Reserving thereout to the Railway  Company a right-of-way not exceeding  ���������ne hundred (100) feet In width adjoining the northerly and easterly boundary  ot the said area or portion last hereinbefore particularly described snd shown  marked proposed Railway "Rlght-of-  Wajr" en the plan hereto annexed, or in  men other place as may be agreed upon  hereafter between' the parties hereto;  ���������rovtded. however, that the said reserve;  Km of the said right-of-way is and shall  be conditional upon the Railway Cpm-  eany conveying to the city free and clear  et liens, charges and encumbrances a  sufficient additional area or portion of  the railway property adjoining the area  or  portion   In   this   sub-paragraph   (B)  ertlcularly described Immediately, on  a west thereof, to make, when added  te said last mentioned area or portion  the full amount of twelve (12) acres  exclusive of said right-of-way. . .  The hed of False Creek above describee, excepting the portions thereof de**  iwlb%^suVparagraphs (A). <B>. (JJ.  <D) and (B) is herein referred to as the  "Railway Property." and ths portions of  the bed of False Creek described. In such  cub-paragraphs (A). (B). (C). (D>7an.d  (2) are herein referred to. as VCity  Property."  -Kitte. S. The right; title and interest  4n the bed of False Creek to be  conveyed In accordance with the provisions of Article 4 shall be conveyed to  tSe Railway Company, Its successors and  assigns, to be held and used for alt time  ���������alr for railway terminal .purposes and  ether purposes expressed in this agreement, and In all and every of the Artl-  > ate* of this Agreement, save and except  Articles t, IS and 10. the words "Ratl-  tray Company" shall extend to and in-  etude the successors and assigns of the  Canadian Northern Padflc Railway Com**  ���������any, and the covenants and agreements  contained Mi each of the Articles of tbls  Agreement, except as aforesaid, shall be  winding 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-Governor-ln*  Council. Nothing In the nald clause re-  ���������utring the approval ef the Lieutenant-  Governor-in-Councll, however, shall be  construed to limit or restrict the right,  Af the Railway'Company. Us successors  or assigns; subject always to all the Articles of this Agreement, except ss aforesaid, to secure upon the Railway Property without such approval, any bonds,  debentures or other Indebtedness of tne  Railway Company or its successors, by  mortgage or trust deed containing power  of sale, foreclosure or right of posses-  ���������ion, but without thereby extending the  right to use the Railway Property for  Surposes other than those expressed tn  its 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 ss aforesaid.,  8. The Railway Company  may, either by Itself or  through some subsidiary company, erect and 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 prop-  .* arty to be used for such purposes to be  determined by the Lieutenant-Governor-  tn-Counctl. Such hotel shall not form  ayart of-the Union Passenger Station referred to In Article 11. The erection of  any hotel upon the Railway Property  f������ not, however, in any sense to be com-  Jillance with the covenant to erect a hotel  n the City of Vancouver as specified In  Article   18. '  nant shall not be taken to lessen, prejudice or affect the light of the Railway  Company to mortgage or charge the  Railway Property In accordance with  and to the extent of the provisions hereinbefore contained.      /else-1 Company, er its successors, from e3tab->  Property, I Ilshingor causing to be established ad-  in   the   City   ef  Vancouver,   and,  where  than   on   the  Railway.    _  _       .      ...  a  first-class   modern    hotel   containing I dlttonal passenger, freight and shipping  not   less   than   two   hundred  and  fifty  accommodation  and facilities    on    the  ���������Filling   9.   The Railway Company shall  la. fill  In  the City Property   (In  cluding so 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 hown on the  plan annexed hereto, t ul jhall All in the  Railway Property as provided In Artie!*.  10, such tilling in of the City Property  (inclusive as aforesaid) to be done con  currently with the filling in ot the Railway Property, a 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.  Tims for 10. The Railway Company  -ruling la. 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  in 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, tn 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 City  shall designate) within three years after such ume for commencement, and the  whole thereof within five years after  such Ume for commencement,- The Rail  way Property shall be so filled In as to  give reasonable access thereto from the  City Property,  Oometeeu-     11.   So soon as the work of  Hem of filling ln has sufficiently ad-  ���������ret-tiaals, 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 prop  erty ears 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 respects  and designed to accommodate not only  the business of the Canadian Northern  Transcontinental Railway system, but  also that of 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 bev 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  ln this Agreement referred to, shall be  not less than Four Million Dollars (84,-  000,000.00.)  13.   The    approach    of    the  Railway   Company's    railway  through the high ground lying to the  (260) rooms, such hotel to be permanently operated as part of the hotel  system of the Canadian Northern Railway.  Bpur  -track  Railway Property.  L  fab*  ���������tat  ,  for    7.   The   Railway   Company  afasmfectsr- shall from time to time  lag. m*e., . lease for manufacturing,  industrial or warehouse  '.sites, any portion of the Railway Prop  -erty net at the moment required for  railway terminal purposes of itself or  other railway companies as provided in  this Agreement, such leases to *f,e subject to the Railway Company obtaining  ������ reasonable annual rental for the leased property, which without the consent  <*t the Railway Company shall not be  teas than seven per cent. (7 p.c.) of the  ������������sea*-ed value thereof, and such leases  ���������shall be on as favorable terms as those  ���������ow used by the Canadian Pacific Railway Company In connection with Its  Vancouver .property on the south shore  af False Creek west of Bridge Street.  Such leases shall contain suitable provisions permitting the Railway Company or the Lieutenant-Governor-ln-  -Tounc|t to cancel same upon reasonable  ���������notice, and proper compensation to the  Lessee, should the leased property be  required for railway terminal purposes  -jtither by the.Jamllway Company or other  railway cbtnpanles as provided in this  Agreement. Such leases shall become  ���������effective',only, upon the approval of the  ���������Amteeant-Governor-in-Council. and In  the event of the Railway Company refusing to give or make any such lease  tffg  u,��������� Lieutenant-Governor-in-Counctl 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 on the Railway Property to enable  the  Railway Company  to  accommodate  any other railway company desiring to  make  use  thereof  under  the   terms  or  (This Agreement,  such  railway company  desiring   to  make   use  thereof,   or   the  City of Vancouver,  may  apply   to   the  t7ieutenant-Governor-in-Council to direct  the  cancellation   ot  any   such   lease  or  .teases,  and  the  Lleutenant-Governor-ln-  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 l������ssee by  the railway  company desiring to make use of such railway facilities   of   the   amount   to   which   such  lessee shall be entitled as compensation  for  such   cancellation   under   the  terms  of the lease.  tjse for 8. The Railway Company  Yerrnlnel, and the Canadian Northern  C.V.sV 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, including the Railway Company. tUeir ar,i  Its  successors  and assigns.     This   cove-  aouth and east of thejRailway Property  shall he by means of a tunnel, which  shall be. of sufficient else to accommodate a double track railway, or by means  of two tunnels* each of which shall be  of sufficient size to accommodate a single track railway. Xn driving or constructing such tunnel or tunnels tne  Railway Company shall do so in such  manner as to Interfere aB little 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 such tunnel or  tunnels and if any of the same are (in  the Judgment of the City Engineer) interfered with in 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 eueh place and In such  manner ss the Ctty Engineer shall direct.  13.. The Railway Company  agrees that It will electrify  the tunnel or tunnels hereinbefore referred to, and will  permanently maintain them  to 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 thhrAgree-  ment designated ������s the Railway Property, by steam produced from coal, oil  or other substance emitting fumes,  gasses or smoke to such an extent as  to create a nuisance.  14.   The Railway Company will  ttos.   establish      and      permanently  matnta-n 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 tne Union  Passenger Station hereinbefore referred  to. 'the Railway Company will establish  and permanently maintain an additional  railway station at 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  3fsadqaarters Company snd the Cana-  and *M. 3jlae> dlan Northern RaUway  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 said Canadian Northern  Railway Company shall, on or before  January 1st IBIS, obtain authority by-  statute of the Dominion of Canada authorizing It to operate a trans-Pacific  steamship line both for passengers and  (2). That said Canadian Northern  Rallwav Company shall, within eight  (8) 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 steamship  line both for passengers and freight,  having its freight and passenger terminals and Its home office at ail 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   -   "jw-'ic 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 ln the City  of Vancouver in so 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  Coast and the place in Canada for the  signing on the crews of its steamers and  the point at which in so far as possible  such crews shall be discharged and paid  off.  (bl    The "City of Vancouver" In this  article shall mean and refer to the present limits of the City of Vancouver.  Motel    16.    The Railway   Company   and  In the  Canadian  Northern   Railway  City Company covenant and agree  that the RaUway Company or  the Canadian Northern Railway Company shall within five (6) years after  the delivery of the said conveyance,  erect,     construct     and    complete,      and  17. The Railway Company  shall, if at any time ^ required  by the City so to do, lay out  and construct and thereafter, except  as hereinafter provided,' permanently  maintain a good and sufficient. spur  track crossing Main Street and connecting the City Market with the Railway lines in the Railway Property witn  switch for same, and shall switch cars  to along and from said spur track at  such times as may he indicated or designated by the City from time to time,  and shall remove the aald 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.  Sftetalsing 18.   If   and   When   the   City  trail shall obtain the approval ol'  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 wall commencing at the Intersection of t he  westerly boundary of Main Street and  the property now known as "Armstrong  ft Morrison's property and wharf," and  running thence westerly along the  southerly boundary of said Armstrong  & Morrison's property and wharf three  hundred (300) feet and from thence  southerly to the northwest corner of  the present City Market Wharf, and  from thence southerly along the  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 Creek 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 tn to such grade as shall  be designated by the City .the portion  of the bed and foreshore of False  Creek bounded by the said retaining  wall andT 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 Creek which may > at anytime be authorized or undertaken by  the' Dominion of Canada shall endanger  the ^same. Provided, that in the event  of the City not designating the position of such retaining wall-within two  (2) vears from the delivery of conveyance* as aforesaid, or tn 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) years so request, the Railway Company ��������� Instead  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 obtained by the City,  erect and construct a-retaining-wall of  the character before mentioned at-and  along the western boundary of Main  Street from the south side to the nortn  side of False Creek, and shall; also remove Main 8treet Bridge, and .��������� ������ll j n,  grade and pave Main Street across  I'alse Creek from the point where the  general grade of such street rises to  approach such bridge on one side to  the corresponding point on tne  other      side      thereof,      such      filling  Joint 22.   The   Railway   Company  Vee by shall so design and con-  Other struct the Union Passenger  Railways 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 8ystem. but by  such other railway' companies (including the Pacific Great Eastern Railway  Company) as may require to make use  thereof. Any other such railway com*  pany shall be entitled to the Joint use  of the said passenger terminals, and  stations, inoluding the tunnels to the  extent of the reasonable capacity thereof, lh so far as such use v shall not Interfere with the reasonable and necessary use and enjoyment thereof by the  Railway Company or the Canadian  Northern Railway Bystem, or any  other company which may be then  making use of such facilities, upon  payment of Just and reasonable compensation for sueh use. The right of  other railway companies as aforesaid  shall include the right of railway com-*  panles entering such terminals otherwise than through such, tunnel or tunnela to obtain access to such terminals  and station, and. tf necessary for that  purpose, to connect with or cross the  tracks of the Railway Company at a  point between the portal of said tun*  nel or tunnels nearest to the Railway  Property, and such property, or at such  other point as may be most convenient,  having regard to the Interests of the  Railway Company and ot such other  railway companies entering auch tor*  minals as aforesaid and of ether railway companies using or that may use  such terminals, such point in case of  dispute to be determined by the Lieu*  tenant-Oovenror ln Council. The extent of the reasonable capacity of auch  passenger terminals and station and of  the use which would Interfere with the  reasonable necessary us* and enjoyment thereof as aforesaid shall, tn caae  of any dispute, be determined by the  Lieutenant-Governor tn Council:  or other railway company entitled to  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.  -Vases 28. The Railway Company  agreea that, except as iu this  Article stated, the tax exemption contained in Chapter 8 of the Statutes of  British Columbia for the year 1910,  and schedule thereto, shall not 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 all 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 ln like manner aa  other lands and improvements are assessed, but the Railway Company shall  be liable to pay only three-fifths ot  ���������he taxes based upon the land value  under the assessment, and the Assessor In fixing such land value shall  Include therein the value ef any and  all filling done under. tbis 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 he taken to mean and Include all  taxes and rates either fer ordinary  yearly or usual taxes and rates or for  school taxes and rates or otherwise  howsoever, but there shall be no exemption as to -local Improvements.  OateUae  eg eeott  Mage  Yard*, Stta* 23. The RaUway Com-  AossmaW pany shall provide and  for toe furnish   Upon   the    Rail-  3sallwa*fe way property sufficient  and adequate yards,  tracks snd 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 23, ln ao far 'as by  doing Its own reasonable and necessary  use and enjoyment of the Railway  Propertv snail not be substantially  impaired or Interfered, with, and such  auestlon, In the event of dispute, to be  etermlned  by   the   Lieutenant-Governor in Councfl.  Control 24. Subject always to the  of Tarda authority of the Lieutenant-  aad Sheds Governor tn 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 he handled sole-  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.  in. grading and V^ipg to-be  done in such manner ss 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 In lands taken or Injuriously affected by reason of the wqrks referred  to , In this article.  -ondgtsg 19. The Railway Company  ww#T*-������   8haU    work    |,j    harmony  with the Dominion Government or any  department feei-eofJfcMgy *������re?*������n������ ������!  filling material from, the basin of  False Creek west of Main Street to be  done by the Railway Company.  Orsdiae*. 20. The Railway Company  StoTof shall when and so soon Myths  Street? ������ame shall have .been fully  mymvm sued in. and not tn any event  later than five (6) years frour the  delivery of said conveyance, make,  grade and pave, ^aa city "treets  in manner satisfactory to the  City Engineer, the areas set out in subparagraphs (B) and (C) of articlei 4,  and will thereafter maintain, repair and  repave the said streets, when and as  required by the City, and will pay one-  half of the cost of making., eradlng  and paving the street -jomprised In  area set out tn sub-paragraph U������ of  Article 4, Including extension thereof  through tots 11. ������ and 13 In Block  3 referred to ln Article 8, and will t thereafter pay one-half the cost of maintaining, repairing and repaving the said  last named street by the City. In .case  the British Columbia Electric Railway  Company, under the terms of its agreement with the City, be responsible for  the paving or repaving of any portion  of any such streets, then the paving or  repaving of such last named streets  shall be done by the Railway Company  ln conjunction with the British Columbia Electric Railway Company, so that  the latter company may pay, or provide, its fair and proper proportion of  the cost of the work. In 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  shsll 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. Tha Railway Company further agrees that ln respect of  any streets, lanes or passages other  tiisn those hereinbefore in this Article  referred to made or constructed by the  Railway Company and permitted to be  used by the public in  Oar*  I-t-atght  of^Othe*  asllwajrs  venient to the City, and ln conformity  with any general plan er 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 7 to time to  enter upon the Railway Property, and  to repair, renew, or re-build, any such  sewers, drains and culverts, and the  Railway Company agrees. to grant, and  does grant, to the City auch easements  as shall be necessary, upon the Railway  Property; tor the purpose IU this, Article  mentioned, and tne Railway Company  agrees to pay the cost from ume to time  of such extensions in so far as suah.  extensions may be ln the bed of False  Creek.  Water 34. Tha 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 of preventing any flow from such water  course from running therein, to ps** to  the City the amount Lt would have cost  the Railway Company to itself take  care of such water course, or the flow  therefrom, the amount ln caae of dispute to be settled by arbitration.  Vroteetlon 35. The RaUway Company  of atreet shall at all times hereafter  Tialtii furnish sndv 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 Im made  by the Lieutenant-Governor In CouncU  tn respect of protection at any auch.  croaslng the Railway Company will  agree and consent that all cost and expense of such protection shall, by sueh  order, be directed to be paid by the  Railway Company, provided that Lf any  such st-.eet. road or highway is can-led  over or under any track of the Railway  Company as protection for aay sucn  traffic (whether under order as aforesaid or otherwise), then such street,  road or highway shall be so carried  over or under at the fuU 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 leant or  expense which may be repayable aa  any time by tbe dty to such person.  Driveway. 88. The RaUway Company  shall, reserve and permit  the use as a public drive-way of a strip  or area fifty feet (SO) in width oft  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 running north and south  29. The Railway Company  consents and agrees to the  City extending either Carolina or Scott Street as the  City may at any time elect  by an overhead brldj-e of such material  and design as the City shsll determine  across the bed of False Creek, and  agrees to permit the ctty 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 he upon er over the Railway  Property. . The Railway Company shall  give,-to the Ctty three months' notice  before   commencing   to   construct   Its  tracks upon  the Railway Property of ,��������� r   .        *���������-*,--.--    ������ ..���������  the date when such construction of c*������������v->-;. V*4*?1!*,*?*_ ?*���������*?������ ..??*-*.���������#  tracks wtU be commenced and during  said period'of .three months, the-City  Engineer ahall 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 aa to  interfere therewith as little as reasonably possible.  or upon the Railway Property the Railway company  shall at all times keep such streets,  lanes and passages paved aad 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 tbe 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-half of  the cost of paving as provided in this  Article.  Cempletlon   21.    The Railway Company    shall proceed with all  the  works hereunder including  the works referred to in  Article 18, so that the  Union Passenger Station,  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) en  the plan referred to ln 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  Citv Council.    Nothing herein contained.  25. The Hallway Company  shall handle both In and out  through any freight yard  or yards that It may establish on the Railway Property the freight cars of  other companies referred to  in the first sentence of Article 82, 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 sueh 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 snd. 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  Jieriod and upon such terms and eub-  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 it 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 Lieu-  tensnt-Governor in Council.  28. In the event of the  Railway Company refusing to allow any other  railway company to use  the said Union Passenger  Station, terminals, buildings, tracks  facilities or tunnels, or refusing to allow any other railway company to obtain access to said passenger terminals and station, or to connect with or  cross the tracks of the Railway Company, as aforesaid 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 freight cars or freight of  any other railway company as afore*  said, or in any other manner neglecting  or refusing to comply In any particular with the provisions of Articles 22  to 25 inclusive or in the event of any  hucIi other railway company complain*  ing 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 in the event of the Railway Company���������and any such other  company as aforesaid���������falling *o 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, such  other company shall have the right to  apply to tbe Lieutenant-Governor ln  Council, who shsll have power to order  compliance with said Articles 22 to 26  inclusive, snd to ��������� direct the manner  thereof, and shall determine the reasonableness or otherwise of such neglect  or refusal or service, and confirm such  refusal,   or   direct   the   Railway   Com  m. sn.  Additional 30. The Railway Company consents and agrees  to the City at any ttme  hereafter extending by  means of overhead bridges, two additional streets running north and south,  one to the east and one to the west  of the hereinbefore mentioned overhead  bridge from, Carolina or Scott Street  across the bed of Falae 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 uae 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 tn 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 it, shall pay the cost of  moving any of the tracks of the Railway Company which may he 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  in and upon the Railway Property for  the purpose of constructing, maintaining and repairing the overhead bridges  running North and South authorised by  this agreement, and the Railway Company agrees to grant and does grant  to tbe City such easements as shsll  be necessary upon the Railway Property for the purposes in this article  mentioned.  SMraatoa 31.   Whenever the City shall  Wrst determine  to  extend    Klrst  Avcaae Avenue so as to connect said  First Avenue at Clark Drive  witb bridge or overhead crossing across  the property of the Vancouver, Victoria  and Eastern Railway and Navigation  Company, the Railway Company shall  pay to the City, one-half ot the cost ot  "ating such land  Eight   (8),  Nine  iSSSeeat  ���������wfjrtMtt  purchasing or expropriating such land  being lots Seven (7), Eight (8), Nine  (9). Ten (10) and Eleven(ll) in Block  Zjocatloa  of  Tarmi-oals  terminals.  pany 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 in Council, or direct that such  other company have access to said  passenger terminals and station and t������  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, in  such' manner and for such period and  upon such terms, and subject to such  stipulations, and upon payment ot 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 RaUway Company  to Increase the capacity of Its tunnels  or to construct any additional or other  tunnel than as in this agreement expressly provided.  sTon-later- 27. The Railway Com-  ferenee pany  shall not, so   long  With Other as reasonable and Just  XgaUways compensation   as   herein  before referred to is  duly paid, at any time do or permit to  be done any matter or thing to impede  Fifty-nine (59) or such portions of said  Lots and such- portion of Block Sixty-  eight (68) ss ahall be necessary for such  Surpose, all in District Lot 264 A in  roup 1, New Westminster District, up  to a width for such street of one hundred and twenty-five (126) feet, including the purchase price or values paid  tor or fixed for same, and aU costs,  charges and expenses in connection with  purchasing, acquiring or expropriating  same. In case the price for which the  City can purchase any portion of said  land Is deemed too high by the Railway Company, then the price of same  shall be determined by arbitration under Section 133 of Ahe Vancouver Incorporation Act and amendments. The  said cost of purchasing or expropriating, of which the Railway Company  shall pay one-half, shall mesn the total  cost of ssme whether to the City alone,  or to the City and any other person  providing any part of such cost.  Sridges 32. The Railway Company  3J. ��������� 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 rsmps to be constructed of such size, material and design and in such manner as the City  Council ahall direct. When from time  to time pursuant to order of the Lieutenant-Governor in Council, or to resolution of the City CouncU, said bridge  or overhead crossing is required to be  extended westerly to or towards Main  Street for the purpose of avoiding the  crossing of railway tracks in the bed of  False Creek, same shall be so extended  snd constructed by the Railway Company at such width as the Ctty Council  shall determine, and with suitable  ramps connecting with said Main Roadway; lf such extension la to avoid the  crossing of tracks at a point one thousand feet or more west of Glen Drive,  formerly Boundary Avenue, marked  "Glen Drive" on the plan hereto annexed, then and ln such cane 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 ln  Article 29 (Carolina or Scott Street  bridge) and lf 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 snd  design and in ������ich 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 the area of portion set out in  sub-paragraph B or Article 4 to the  southerly boundary ef the portion ,of  the property, on the north side of False  Creek heretofore conveyed to Che Vancouver, Victoria and Eastern Railway  and Navigation Company 7 (er for such,  portion or said distance as the City  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 8treet, 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  eitber rounded or curving directions, or  in such other directions or manner. ss  the City shall deem advisable, and may,  lf the City deem tt advisable, make-  such driveway either-fifty feet (60)' in  width throughout or any greater width  throughout than fifty feet (60) and for  such purpose may use such part of the  area or portion of lands set out In subclause (1) of sub-paragraph (A) of  Article 4 as shall be requisite or necessary. The Railway Company shall 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 and fill in the Ctty  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-paving and maintaining tn good repair the said driveway at any time tn the future.  x-abor.     37-   The    Railway    Company  I shall not carry on any of the  construction works referred to In this  agreement on or In connection with the  Railway property or the City Property  on the Sabbifth 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 (31.00) 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.  Wages. 38. The Railway Company  shall pay or cause to be paid  to any and all workmen, artisans, mechanics and laborers employed in connection with the construction ot 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 workmen engaged upon similar work, the  same working hours to prevail and no-,  labor to be paid at a less tjate than the  minimum wages paid at the time by the  City, and In - the event of the Railway  Company failing to pay to any workman, artisan, mechanic or laborer wages  ln accordance with the provisions of this  Article, the Railway Company shall pay  to the City one dollar (31.00) per man  for each and every day or portion of a  day that any such workman, artisan,  mechanic or laborer ts employed or paid  at wages less than are provided in this  Article, such one dollar (91.00) to be  paid for each person employed for each  day or portion of a day that he is em*  ployed at wages less than aforesaid.  The amounts specified in 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 the  right of the Supreme Court of British  Columbia, or a Judge thereof, to grant  mandamus or injunction to enforce  obedience to such Articles, and the Railway Company agrees that obedience  thereto may be so enforced- at the suit  of the City.  X-sbocer*. 39. The Railway Company  agrees that all its employees  engaged in 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 lt Is  possible for the Railway Company to obtain such employees who sre residents  of British Columbia, at the rate of  wages agreed to be paid in Article 38,  and that in and during any such em-  filoyment the Railway Company shall  moose no restriction whatsoever on any  such employee as to where he shall live  while  employed   by   the   Railway  Com-  or  interfere  with   the  use   by   the  Pa-   from time to time through the Railway  thereafter permanently maintain,   with   however,   shall   prevent     the   Railway   clflc  Great Eastern  Railway  Company.   Property at such places as shall be cen-  ftany. but any such employee shsll be st  lberty to live wherever he pleases when  so employed. The Railway Company  further agrees that in any and all contracts or sub-contracts let or entered  Into by the Railway Company providing  for 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.  staterials. 40. The Railway Company  further agrees that all materials and supplies purchased and obtained by it for the construction and  carrying out of any of the works ln  this agreement referred to shall, provided terms and prices are as favorable as  can be obtained elsewhere, be purchased  and obtained within the Province of  British Columbia,  Rights 41. Nothing hereinbefore Conor City, tained shall prejudice or take  away the right of the City to  apply to the Lieutenant-Governor in  Council or other authority (Dominion,  Provincial or local) official or person  having Jurisdiction in that behalf for an  Order compelling or directing the Railway Company to fulfil, carry out and  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 or thing relating thereto.  Road. 42. The Railway Company shall  rurnish a bond or bonds with  (Continued. on   next page)  iM Friday, March 7.1913  THE WESTERN CALL.  %    '<���������     jy-n-*J  A -y !&������$  yy<,^s$&  y'*fu :^f -~ *L   ���������" -1  *������,*  *vfc*������������  .*������>  Phrenology  MRS. YOUMQ  Blvea Pfimotloml Advloa  On Business Adaptation, Health' and  Happiness  805 Granville Street, Corner Robson  Hours: 10 a. m. to 9 p. m    7^*  Every Womai  Is Interested arid shoeld know  . about the woederfol   kyoar diigRwt tor  .tt. tfto euaotain-ply  the MARVEL accept as _  ether, bat aead stamp for fflttS* .  tnteft boek-etaled. It gtrea ftdl  pertieTdar* aad dire-morunnTalnable  -tolsd1ia%irnil-������OBStnpPi,yf-O..Wlt-*aTer.Oat  Gatae-ral Aseato for Caaada.  A DETECTIVE'S ADVICE  Before employing a Private Detective, if yoa don't  inow your man, ask your  legal adviser.  JOHNSTON, the Secret  Service Intelligence Bursas, Salts io3-*5  319 Pender St., W.  Vssesaver, B. C*  Mind and  The human being Is made up  et. two parts, the Mental end  the Phndcal. or in other words,  "Mind and Matter."  Ferfeet Health Is co-ordination or harmony between Mental end- Phyelcal, a condition bv  whieh the brain hee free end  uninterrupted communication  with every pari of the body.  Disease ts tnco-ordlnatton or ,  discord, the communication between the brain and the die-  eased pert being hindered.  Therefore, to bring a sick per*  eon beck to health, co-ordination must be restored, there  -must be tree communication, between the brain and the diseased pert, the hindrance must  be removed*  Prugs 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 coordination.  Christian Scientists, Mental  Healers and others work on the  mental part by giving suggestion, etc. This does not restore  co-ordination.  Nf>w See the Difference  A Chiropractor, by Spinal Adjustment removes the pressure  wbicb Is hindering communication between the brain and tbe  seat of trouble. Nature then  seta to work and Boon restores  co-ordination, Harmony, Health.  Some day YOU will try Chiropractic Spinal Adjustment  - Why not now? It will matte you  feel years younger, make a new  man or woman of you.  For further Information mat  explanatory literature, call on  Ernest Shaw, D.C.  Chiropractor.  250 22nd Avenue East  (Close to Main St.)  Office Hours: 1:30 to 6.     Consultation  Free.  sureties and ln form satlsraotory te the  City in the penal sum of oue million five  hundred thousand dollars (fl^SOS.Ott.Ot)  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) 13,  16 (except as to maintenance after construction and completion), 18, 30 (except  aa to maintaining, repairing and repaving streets or paying half 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  Ave 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, 88, 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 ln 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 bond or bonds  have been furnished.  Completion 43. In the event of the  at BaUway Railway Company and. or  Company's the Canadian Northern  axpense. Railway Company, falling  to perform, in 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 expenae of  the Railway Company, and this provision shall be Inserted in the bond or  bonds referred to ln Article 43, and the  said bond or bonds shall among other,  things be conditioned for the payment  of the expense of performing such work  if same bas been performed, or the  amount which it would Cost to perform  same if same has not then been performed, such amount when recovered.to  be expended by the City In performing  such work.  By-ZAW. 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 By-Laws 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  loin in endeavoring to obtain the necessary ratifying legislation.  Xalemnlty. 46. The Railway Company  shall indemnify, protect  and save harmless the City from and  against any liability tor damages, compensation or costs arising from or  occasioned by any work or works aone,  performed or carried on or agreed to be  done, performed or carried on by the  Railway Company In and by this Agreement, or any work or works incidental  to or in connection with -the same, or by  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 the  lands or preperty referred to In this  Agreement, or by any act, thing, or deed  by the City hereby agreed to 'be done, or  which may be done, performed or carried  out hy either, the City or the Railway  Company in pursuance of and tn 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 ts 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 tn  the name of the Ctty, but at Its own  cost and expenae, to defend such claim  or action.  46. -Should the Act ratifying aud confirming .this  .tion. Agreement and authorising  and empowering the parties hereto to carry the same Into effect,  referred to in Article 1 hereof, not be  passed wlthtn 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  and be deemed to be in the same position  as tf 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.  Jnterptttatton.     47.   AU    Acts,    deeds,  matters     and     things  which by thts Agreement are to be done,  Serformed, fulfilled or carried out by the  tailway 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 ln Council, pursuant to the provisions of thts Agreement, such order  shall be Binding upon the Railway Company, and shall be promptly complied  with by the Railway Company. TWnere,  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  Electric Restorer for Men  PflOftnhOfto! restores every nerve in the body  rowpnonm tn ,t8 proper' teD8ion. Testore������  rim and vitality. Premature decay and all sexual  weakness averted at ence. Pboepbeael will  make you a new man. Price 83 a box. or two for  IS. Mailed to anv address. The BoodcU Drum  Co*, Bt. Catharinei, Ont.  Sold at  Campbell's   Drug:   Store  Cor. Hastings and Granville Sts.  I Vancouver, B.C.  ***** <l -*���������������������������"������ i"l"l"l"."l"������ 'i"*11* i-if-w   ��������� * * '!��������� ���������!��������� !��������� ���������'��������� ******* * *M"t"l-'l1 -K-i-1-if-l  Use Stave Lake Power*  Those Industries are Better  In ultimate 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 undeniably cheaper and more reliable than private plant operation. See us for particulars  and rates.  order and condition.  Where, under the terms of this Agreement, any works are to be maintained or  kept in repair by the Railway Company  on the Ctty Property, tbe same eball be  maintained and kept ln repair in good  order and condition, to the satisfaction  ot the City. Whenever in thia Agreement  it is provided tbat 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 ln 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 Clty 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  fail to pave or re-pave any street, lane  nr highway of the City In accordance  with the. provisions of this Agreement,  or to do or perform any other works  which it is liable to 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  In, and I may be wanted. Don't fret,  end don't let Mr. Fleming see your  red eyes, sweet." f  And with a long kiss on her lips that  bed a heart throb ln It, ha left her.  .CpAPTER VH.  A Contrite Heart  The Hargrave family had dined at  en earner hour tn order to enable Sir  Thomas to discuss his favorite meal  In peace, and afterwards to drive lei-,  T  She laid her arm on the cblmpey*  piece, and let ber forehead rest em tt.  "It's not e pleasant thins; to do,"  She whispered.  "Life is aiiot always pleasant with  Its thousand pressing claims and duties; we cannot have the crown without the cross; we eannot ezpeet to en  ter even Paradise without a shudder.  Dont dwell on the cold breathless  plunge, but rather the tranquil floating on the sun-kissed waves."   ,  "I won't." she said, looking up at  . F-V������  y  surely away to the agricultural meet*.      -  ing et East Weyberne. j hint through unshed, penlUnt tears.  Paul Farley ,a light coat over his ( urn do as you wish. I'll tell Anthony  evening dress, his cap in his hand, that I shall be���������thankful for hie love."  ready to sally forth and keep bis ap-l He caught her hands end kissed  polntment at the Manor House, stood  them.  by the library window endeavoring to' "Thank you." he said, a glad light lib  decipher a letter ln the felling light1 his eyes, "you have lifted a burden  He was so engrossed with his difficult from my heart. All along I have felt  task that he neither heard nor saw more or less responsible for the bap-  the opening and shutting of tbe library piness of you both, and at times the  4<K>r* I weight has been only what I could  A soft rustle, a faint scent of Parma just manage to carry/'  Improvement, the City may from time to  time do such paving, or re-pavin*-, and  do and perform such other works as  aforesaid upon 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  agreed 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 in 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  "Ctty Engineer" shall mean the City  Engineer of the City. Where this Agreement provides that the Railway Company shall permit other railway, companies to use any of- the railway terminals and facilities herein referred to. the  Railway Company shall, upon the terms,  times and conditions upon which such  said Railway terminals and facilities are  to be used, being determined, enter into  an agreement with such other railway  company or companies, setting out the  terms, times and conditions aforesaid:  and agreeing to the use of such railway  terminals and facilities to the extent and  for the time, and upon the terms so determined upon as aforesaid.    Where in  violets, a weird feeling that he wee  net alone ln the room, at length compelled him to raise his head and his  eyes fell upon Judith standing; on tbe  opposum rug, In a long trailing gown  ;Ot turquoise blue silk. Something  cold, like an ley hand, gripped bis  heart es he beheld the swift subtle  change ln this young rosebud of a girt.  She was very white, but composed,  and appeared older, with all the piquancy and rich coloring gone from  her pretty face. The violet eyes, the  shade of a purple Iris, were re-rimmed,  bloodshot, and swollen. j  "Will you give me back my letter,!  Mr. parley?" she asked, advancing and'  blushing deeply under his gate. |  It Is destroyed, Miss Hargrave.  No  "I am sorry, dreadfully sorry. I'm a  sinful, selfish girl, and you've been so  Und, so patient and generous."  "Not at all." he said, stepping over  the shiny folds of her gown to open  the door.  "Do yon think Anthony will refuse  met" she asked, suddenly turning  back.  ���������������������������  "Tis possible," he answered gravely looking askant at hen and then,  breaking Into a soft laugh, ho shook  his forefinger at her and whispered���������  "Oh, woman, thy name Is vanity!"  CHAPTER VIII.  A Tragedy  The Manor parlor was a low, studded mom panelled with dark wood,  man would keep a letter like that"   | *.._,__  _  -*.._m   i.,^,-.K������M-i--i-^:  "I came to ask your pardon." she /{SSL,?W fiS^^JffiMC?  said     "I am sorrv   I  oh   Mr   S*arIa-r'*EUl,t,c*1,*r ������et round with Dutch tiles.  S otheJ MZrS^in'rni\������^iSl 2d c^n^^w0^^*^  so much shame as this." j *?d fffft-ZK "2J?'>'Z2*o3������i  ��������� She covered her face with hertrmn*'���������������.^"LlSBSLJffSSSsfif ���������������?���������*  Ming band., and stood crushed and ^0^^^SS^S^A SSL.  ^shrinking. He went to heir and laid J������j.on? ���������������*L2t"3, "jKLiJ5?ft  hi. hand on her shoulder. I g^. toured .mjjjWm^M  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 such 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 ot  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 cf the Railway Company,  or the Canadian Northern Railway  Company, via., major, or other unavoidable causes, then the time herein fixed tor . 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 ln 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 delay-!  ing the prosecution or completion of any  ot the works are unavoidable.  IN  witness  whereof the said  other who wag fiowerless to accent I  parties hereto have on the day and year f X*A^a "w fTSLSSr **'!ItSLJSSrSl I  first  above  written,  hereunto set   their  respective   corporate   seals   under   the  hands of the respective officers ln that  behalf duly authorized.  SIGNED,  SEALED AND EXECUTED  in the presence of  "Miss Hargrave," he said, ln his low  slow- voice, "it hurts me beyond ex-  tptesslon to see you  so   humiliated.  [Whatever shame or blame yon feel  called upon to bear, remember that I  too share It   Your letter came to me  In something the nature of a shock,1  'end laboring under Its Influence I an*!  rswered It.   I ask .your pardon. Miss  Hargrave, and your forgiveness."       I  j   "Tou are very generous," she said,  ."but���������"  ;  "Just look at me, Miss Judith," he  said, trying genUy to draw away the'  ���������hands from the tear-stained face:   "I  can't have you afraid to   meet  my  .eyes.  I want you to trust me, and let  {ate give you a helping band through  ;thls dark passage in /our life.   Once  .again tn the sunlight we can drop  hands, and go our   separate   ways.  ;What did you say?" he asked, bending  hie ear to her quivering lips, "there  will never be any more eunughtt  Oh,  Miss Judith!   When the sun le     -..  now peering over the shadow's shoulder.   Tou won't be able to see It today or to-morrow, perhaps, with those  misty eyes, but the future le warm  and beautiful, flooded   with  golden  sunlight.   "I think," he resumed after  a brief, unbroken pause, "l think you  have magnified tbis trouble out ef all  proportion.   We must get It Into proper perspective, and look ������t ft, tf we  can, in a disinterested light  You ������ee,  Miss Judith, you had tbe temerity to  deprive e man of a great treasure,  grandmother when a girl In her teens.  Sometimes In the  Squire's   solitary  evenings his fancy had planted a slim  figure on the spindle-legged stool, and  out of the gloom would grow a bunch  of powdered ringlets, a low-necked,  short-walsted frock,  with   twinkling  feet ln sandaled shoes, and as often  ee net sweet, quaint melancholy muelo  thrilled and vibrated along the low-  celled passage ways.   The dusk was  looming upward ln the corners ot the  room, casting a dark, grey shade over  the oil paintings ot deed and gons  Flemings.  The tall furniture and the  old spinet had aiready lost the distinctness of their outline; they were  slowly vanishing ghostlike Into oblivion.   Felix Fleaung wee sitting bf  the open glass doors leaning forward  In an upholstered wicker chair with  one,foot in the room and the other on  the stone steps leading to the garden,  watching the twilight deepen end the  shadow* aether about the fruit trees.  "Wbat a good world we live In!"  he exclaimed, taking hlf briar vtpe  from between his line and combing  his moustache with it* amber mouth'  piece; "what a good and beautiful  world!   J never watched the coming  of a more glorious evening!   look at  tbe Icy-blue starlight through the pear  tree*. Mr. Farley, end that flush of  crimson yonder from the west!  (To be Continued)  treasure which practically constitutedi TVlf Q   ** C\ A T ,T <      Of.  Ihe sum end substance of bis whole! 4--V.J   M������       V-*rVM*M      ������W������  existence, and ywu offered It to  an-  ���������*V.*b.',������  '���������(���������y- > J  ?  -1 *��������� ���������  Fred, who was four year. $>%  ed his uncle on the farm, When, a*  came home, his father asked aim what  had pleased him the most  "Oh. I liked the geese. I bad enefc  fun chasing them, and we had a greet  big goose for dinner on* day!".    '''  "Well." said hie father, "how eaa  you tell the difference between ageeji*  and geese?"  "Aw, that's easy." said Fred.- "Om iSpl!  geese Is a goose, and twe goose* le -^Am&&M  geese."���������The Delineator.  7--/;3f  > \>y -l*S'-  '���������    >  \'.tiei.t  yy^.::$^m  A^A^0yx)Vi  ���������ry$<&myA  yysMyyyy  wsim  yxfMm^m  'Ammm  y^yWi-itjyy  ���������Am'A&m  '���������:rMM00  >..'. r .v*;*r������3JEiJ,������-ti A'i  -y^mm  f,y^immm  yy&x'wm  'yyy^mM   ^^ -y^yAfflmmL  Commencing at a post planted M^'k^M-l  chalna In^'fi-ca^tliaTaaa'ni^  Homfray Channel, about If chains Neffi ��������� y������*Mi0k  East of the mouth of Marble Oi*aX'77;^-7::'^7*-*>.  Lloyd Point. West coast rtHie. mSS. yM&������$$  land of British Columbia ud iSj-SaSsi - y ^A������?i%  -������ohn I*edewn. .������-dlc.Jto^  the East;' thence East It ehains'; these*   v x.x,yyyy  South 2* chalna; thence Wests* chSS  to the South Bast corner of John VeSm  sen's location; thence North alosgTRa  East line of Pedersen's appll-jattea t*  chains to point of oommenoement  Date, tth December. His.  _.������^-���������-- of sTew ____������������������_-  TAKE notice that Herman w. Vaaee,  of Vancouver. B. C. occupation ���������****-=!-*  tntenda to apply' for permlsslen to  the foUowIng described lands:*���������  A'A0mi  yyy$f������m  yyAW&  yyAixy><������  yy^  of Osasm, SkMge i  n TAKE notice that G. F. MetMktea, et  Duncans, B. c. occupaUon mlnug engineer. Intends to apply for per ���������L-I^r  to   purchase   the Tellewing ^ii  lands:���������   ,  Commencing at a. post planted st the  Lot J7*. on PblUlps Arm, theBce aoiel  4* chains, thence west ** chains, tbeeoe  north .40 chains, thence east S* ihtlaeL  to point of commencement/ betag ee  acres more or less.   .   -  GEOFFREY F. MONCKTON,  Per Alfred J. Smith, Ageat,  Date, December tth, lilt  - sjum Ave- -f  A$\y#A$s&  y:M&yy$i  fotiegm Ayy-$M  leacribei  yyd&m&  IHstrlirl trf Onast. lsags 1  TAKB notice, that M. J. afoocktpa. Of  Duncans, B. C��������� occupation ctvU ea������  gtneer. Intends to appw for piipilsslwi  to lease the following dMcrtbee laa*-**-.  Commencing at a poatplaated at the  northeast corner of <weelner*a 'Me>7  emption on the west aloe of TklWha  Arm. thence west 4* chalna, HtSemee meem  t* chains, thence Oast 4* ekatos, -'*  south 80 chains, to polat ef    ment comprising as aerea ta������  M. 3. MONCKTON.  Per A. tmltb, Agesa,.  a-ate. pecemher tth, Ut^^^ .  :A(t  A>$<  xx:4m  PsuusUj  DR. W. J. CURRY  peNTWT  30} PominionTrmt ������Wf.  Open from V to 6 tnd 7 to fe.  IWNG UP SPVMOUR 2884 FOB  , APPOINTMENT.  yyymi  '��������� ?'yy<ft't-  ��������������������������� *-r??X~fiXy.  :yy<&-yyy  iij|S|  y&m$^  ':'$&yyy  yx^$yyy'  WMm  :'ABAyyy.  Ab  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.  VOTXOB.  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, tne date of which first publication ls the 14th day of .February.  1913; and that the votes of the elector*;  of the said Corporation will be 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 Orance Hall, corner  of Hastings Street and Goro Avenue.  Ward -1���������At the City Hall, on .Main  Street.  It end also Incapable of estimating Its  value.  "?e������." she said, "I know, but now,  whet now?"  "Why, now we must take curoour-  ege ln both band* and remedy the mistake." .  "How?" she asked In a frightened  whtoper. j  "By giving back the treasure to It*  rightful owner. I am going to ask yon  to go to that fellow, to go to Pelham:  to just creep Into his arms and beg of  htm to forget all these past weeks of  unrest and heartbreaking misery, j  Tell blm your life will be Insufferable, j  almost Intolerable, without his love,  that you'need his forgiveness, that you  want him to comfort you now that the  pain ls past."  "Ob, I can't do that; I can't." she  said passionately, a blight red spot1  burning on each cheek   "I told him I  feted him; I said he had  been  e  Jilegue and a nuisance to me all my'  Ife, and I wished he were dead."  ^'>���������������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������������������������<��������� '!��������� '!��������� ���������!��������� 'I' '!���������'���������������!��������� ���������!'������'!��������� ���������!"!��������� ���������!��������� ������������������������������ T**r*H"H' H' 11 * * IIII: I i������<���������������������������  ARE YOU INTERESTED IN p. C WETHODISM ?  THEN THE * ;;  Western Methodist Recorder  (Published Monthly)  i 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  Manager Heii.ortlst-Recorder P. & P. Co.,Ud.   ���������  *   IMt-PX :  SI.OQ  w   One Yeer  He dropped her hands suddenly, aud  crossed to the window.  "I didn't mean it, of course, I really  did not mean it," she said plteously,  "I was wretched, I did not care what  I said, If only I could make him feel  something of my heartache."  j "But the poor fellow had a heartache of his own," he said, returning  :to her with a melancholy smile.  Had he?    He threw up his head  i ^.>>->.>*:*.:*-:.^.-..x..:.->.>.:"M**v:^.!*<������5-i*-;o>���������>*���������>������������������������������������������������<.*-t*4"**-M-������������M'i*** *>44 *  Ward 5���������At the Oddfellows' Hall. Lot  2. Block 38, District Lot L'OOa, Main  Street,  Mount Pleasant. 'i  Ward 6���������At the Fairview Hall, corner i  of Granville Street and Seventh Avenue.  Ward 7���������At the Exhibition Buildins.  Hastings Park. . I  Ward 8���������At Ash\s Hall, corner of  Twentieth  and  Fraser Avenues.  WM. McQUEK.V. I  City Clerk.     |  Vancouver, B. C. Feb. llth, 1913. i  Western Canada Power Company,  LIMITED  PbODe. Seymour 4779       6O3-6IO Carter-Cotton Bldg.  P. 0. BOX 1418, VANCOUVER,. B. C.  Y  ?  *  t  t  t  ?!  *!  ��������� i  v i  !;  *!  ���������5-  v  v  %  %  '*tV,I"i' '������' V V mr '���������'���������J' "$' 'jP'V*2,**rt'r'*?**m*'   >���������������������������* ������������������������****���������  t        LABOUR COMMISSION  *    I  OITTINGS   of   the  Provincial  * ���������*������-'    Labour Commission will be  held as follows :���������  Nanaimo���������Monday, February  17th, at 8 p.m., Court-house.  Cumberland1���������Wednesday, February 19th, at 8 p.m.  Alberni���������Monday, February  24th, at 8 p m.  Ladysmith���������Tuesday, February  25th, at 3 30 p.m.  Steveston���������Monday, March ord,  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 Tth,  at 10 a.m., Court-house.  The Commission is empowered  to inquire into all mattei-s affecting the conditions of labour in  British Columbia. All persons  interested are invited to attend  and give evidence.  H. G. PARSON,  Chairman.  F. R. McNamara,  ^Secretary.    7-2-13-7-3-13  *!  il  ij   "tiaa ner    He tnrew up  and laughed, and said he would never  trouble me again."  "Then, Mien Judith." he eaid. lavine  an Impressive hand on her arm, "you  must trouble him."  "I will not do that, I cannot," she  said, somewhat defiantly.  {     "Why not?" he asked.  !     "Because by this time he may have  ! become, like you, utterly indifferent."  i     "I venture to,think the comparison  is not synonymous," he replied stiffly,  i "one is tho substance, the other the  ( shadow. I never loved you, I never  i should; but he did, and does. His  ; heart is under your beaded shoe; you  can.mar  his  prospects and ruin  his  I joung life.    Let us forget the inevi-  1 table, and think only of Pelham."  j     Her color deepened, but she did not!  ! speak. - I  !     "It seems to me," he continued, "it!  j has always struck me in my thought-1  ful moments, that some sort of oppor-i  tunity is given to us poor mortals to j  redeem or to lessen the consequences;  of our blind  and  manifold  mistakes, j  I   think,   Miss   Judith,   that   probably;  your life's  opportunity has come.    I;  would   recoirnize   and   use   it   were   I  you." ~ , j  He spoke with the energy of a man ���������,  who   believed   implicitly   in   what   hei  said, and she was touched by the sin-;  cerity of his every tone and gesture,!  and the earnest  appeal  in  bis  great'  v . dark eyes. j  ���������J I     "You   think   that,    however    muchj  j j it goes against the grain, I ought to  'S. \ go to Anthony and tell him I am will-  ���������5- i ing to be engaged to him?"  Y I     "I am quite certain you ought.   It's  4 j the only road by which you will aver j  ���������5- '  NERVOUS, LIFELE88  DEBILITATED MEN  YOUNG MEN Am MDdI&ACED MEN,  tbe victims of early tadiacreUuui end latere**.  ceaMs, wbo are failures in life-you ere tte  oneswa can restore to manhood and revti-e  the (park of energy and Titality. ]> n't gl*e  up In despair because you have treated with  other doctors, used elect rlo belts and tried  various drug (tore nostrum*.  Onr New Method Treat-neat hrw Matched  hundreds from the brisk of despair, boa restored happiness to hviadrrds or Lome* asd  has made successful men ot tbose who were  ������������������down and out." Wo prescribe specific remedies for each ind!*-klunl case according to the  symptoms and compUeitlons-we bate do>  patent medicines. This is one of the aecrets of  our wonderful eucees-i as our treatment can*  not fail, for we prescribe remedies adapted t*  each individual case. Only curable cajes ���������  c**pted. Wa htf������ -Job* barincta  Csaada lor owe SO Ysaia.  CURABLE CASES GUARANTEED  OR NO PAY  .--"���������-���������*% ::������^  ���������    ii^---.-������-i^.-..^.. +J travel to happiness."  11 <f IM ������ Mia* 1111 Mi M tidy     "*A ��������� 7-;���������   ~~  DCtnn} Areyon a rtctlm' Hare yoo lost  nulULlt hope? Are you iutending to niarryf  Has your blood been diseased* Have you any  wcalai<������s* Oar New Method Treatment will  euro you. what it has done for others it Bill  Jo for you. Cu���������Utatloa Free. No matter  wbo baa treated you, write for an honest  opinion Free af Char*-*. Boohs Fra*���������  "Boyhood, Manhood. Fatberbood." (Ulusuat-  cd> on Diseases of lien.  KO NAMES USED WITHOUT;WRTTTp*. CONSENT.   No -������������*.*- has-,, or etrrd.  !!2rL-*. J&KSJr8 *--<>���������-***n***"-**   Qne������ticxi Lmt aad CoU of Traatataat FREE FOR HOME  DrsKENNEDY&KENNEDY  Cor. Michigan Ave. and Griswold St,  Detroit, Mich.  >Hf|T|CF      All letters from Canada must be addressed  w^ ��������� ���������������������������pffc      to our Canadian Cxjrrespondence Depart-  ^���������^������������������i^BBMB     ment in Windsor, Ont.   If you desire to  aee us personally call at our Medical Institute in Detroit as we see and treat  ���������ejMt-e&ta m our Windsor offices which are for Correspondence and  Laboratory for Canadian business only.   Address all letterVaa Wlows*  DRS. KENNEDY * KENNEDY. Wia***. Om.  T"lr f m miT prli 1I1 ailiTi ���������  ��������� -r ..V **-���������;���������������:'���������**.-- 1  s  TIIE WESTERN CALL.  Statement of J. Newton  Statement of Deckhand John Newton of Perry Steamer No. 3 of the  - North Vancouver City Ferries, Limited, m related to H. E. Kemp, Secre-  - tary*Treasurer of the North Vancouver  City Ferries, Ltd.:  "About sixteen years ago I ran away  from my home, the town of Barrow-in-  Furrness, North Lancashire, England.  I made by way to Liverpool, and soon  after my arrival obtained employment  at an oil cake works In Burlington  Street near -the Leeds and Liverpool  canal.   This was either ln the month  r'tfS-  rnJUt  -3E7  Friday. March 14.1918.  stroll in the vicinity of Enfield, Lancashire, England, and as we were  crossing a canal bridge we heard  some one shouting and scion met. two  young men who ran up to us informing us that there was a woman in the  canal. We hastened to the place xat  full speed and upon reaching the  point designated byb our informers,  found all quiet at first, then later we  heard a noise from the water, and  after tying our four hadnerchiefs and  a muffler together I went into the  water holding one end of the muffler  in my hand while my friend on the  bank held the other end of our improvised line. I succeeded in getting  hold of the lady's wrist and tied the  _ , . ���������_ j muffler to her arm, then with the aid  of June or July.   At noon of the sec-| of ^ ^ on ^ canal ^ managed  to get her out.   She was known to the  {two young men who had Informed us  i of the calamity and they took charge  lof her and saw her to her home.   It  was a very dark night and freezing  unusualy hard, therefore being wet I  hurried to my home, so that the only  reference I can give is that of my  ond day cf my employment, which I remember was on Thursday, during the!  lunch hour I walked down to the'  cabal to watch some boys who were  bathing. 1 had been there but a few  moments when the alarm was given  that a'boy who had dived Into the  water was stuck head and shoulders  ia the mud at the bottom of the canal.  As no other attempt was being made  ta offer the lad assistance, without  friend, Mr.,William Riley, of No. 12,  Fendle Street, Accrington, Lancashire,  waiting to divest myself of clothing, 11  dived In, and luckily managed to free 1 "Some time/later dn the evening of  the lad from the mud and bring, him jthe date of which I fail to remember;  to the surface, and by the practice jit was some two weeks after I had roof artificial respiration brought him! tamed to Liverpool, close to a large  back to consciousness. I was a per*! warehouse, and at almost the identical  feet stranger in this place, knew none. spot where I had rescued/ the boy  of the boys or their names. -As my! mentioned in the first paragraph of  moon hour was up I hurried back to my narrative, I had the opportunity of  my labors. One witness of the affair J rescuing a lad named McCoy from the  made a note of my name, but to this canal.   I was unaccompanied at the  day f have heard nothing further regarding the matter.  "Whilst walking   along   Blackburn  Road Church, Accrington, Lancashire,  England, on a day. to the best of my.  memory in April, 1904, I saw a horse  and cab running away down a slight  hHl at full speed.   I noticed that one  of the.cab wheels had been broken  off and the cab turned'over on its  side.  The hone was mad with fright,  and the road being smoothly paved enabled him to ran at a great speed drag-  lag the broken cab behind.    About  twenty yards ahead the road was being repaired, and the workmen' had  pfled the stones in a large heap.   It  was then that I noticed that there  were occupants in the vehicle, and I  realized   that   almost   certain death  awaited them, whereupon I made a  leap for the horse's neck and luckily  managed to get a good hold and Boon  had blm on his knees.   With the momentum and through the horse rolling  on me I was badly scraped, but not  'dangerously injured.   As I recovered  mrself I saw a wan put   his   head  through the door of the cab;-he was  ���������ery pale and was noahle to 8Peak  However, ' before   another   carriage  could he engaged be so far recovered  from the shock,as to shake mi hand  and thanked  me tor rescuing him  from almost certain death.   It was  about a year afterward" before I again  made his acquaintance; he then gave  me a small sum of money and again  thanked me for the rescue.   His name  Is Doctor Nash, of Burnley Hoad, Accrington, Lancashire, Eng.  Among the  witnesses to this affair were Mr. and  Mrs. Wilding, of 47 Willows Lane,  Accrington, Lancashire. England.  "One Sunday night in November,  %%**, in company with a young man  named William Riley. I *as taking a  imammam vrntmrn ���������*? w-  9H������i#owf .  MT. PLEASANT LODGE NO. lt  Meets   every  Tuesday   at   ���������.JM"-Jf  I OOP   hall.    Westminater    Ave-   Mt  |*M������t.   Sdounllng brethren cordial.*  Invited to attend.  X C. Devi*. N. 0.. im Homer Street  4. HaMan. V. O.. ��������������� *������������������. Stw*  -thos. Bewail. Use. Bsc. ������1 Seventh Ave. *V  Trya"CALL>ad.  time, and unknown by anyone in the  vicinity. I left Liverpool the same  week, and I have been there but once  since. ������������������''.'  "I had a local experience in life  saving recently in the Burrard Inlet,  OnTthe night of Sunday, November 5th,  1911, while engaged as deckhand on  Ferry'Steamer No. 3, Just as we were  leaving North Vancouver on the 9:30  o'clock trip, a passenger forced his way  through the gate and made a dash for  the boat, which had left the dock. He  leaped to catch, the rail, but missed  and plunged Into te inlet. .Without  waiting to throw off any clothing J  ]umped:into the water after him. It  was a very dark night and the water  was icy cold, and contending with the  back-wash of the propeller and hampered by the pontoons and the.various  mooring ch'alns.'it was with some difficulty that I managed to support him  while swimming and gain a place of  safety. I was not feeling very fit at  the time, as my wife was 111, at death's  door, In fact, and I bad not had rest  nor sleep for some nights. I believe  the man's name to be H. F. Peters,  tils address is Water Street, Vancouver, B. C.  "The occurrences above related are  absolutely true."  (Signed) JOHN NEWTON.  Witness-  HERBERT B. KEMP.  Belated to myself and signed and-  - w*r        1*1* m. .    WAftawV '  Regulation oUompanies  FINANCE MINISTER'S STATEMENT  Question Has Been Under,Consideration by Members of the Govern*  ment���������-Legislation Would Protect Public Who Buy Shares  7 That the government Is fully alive  to the question of water stock companies and the desirability of preventing abuse arising out of over-capitalization, has been shown by the recent  debates in the House of Commons,  when not only the Prime Minister, but  also the Hon. W. T. White, Minister  of Finance, gave, expression to their  views. The question of the regulation  of companies has come very much to  the fore on ^he discussion on the increase of capital asked for by the Richelieu and Ontario Navigation Company.  Premier Borden stated in the course  of the debate, that he had been working on the subject of regulating the  promotion of companies along with tbe  Minister of Justice, and later on in the  same debate Mr.. White prophesied  legislation along the same lines.   '   ,  General View.  Speaking with regard to street railway, electric light, power and railway  'companies, Mr. White said: "With  regard to these' companies I think-  there is a general view that some supervision should be exercised by Parliament or through a Public Utilities  Commission for reasons that are obvious."  The Finance Minister also spoke on  the question of supervising industrial  companies' stock. Mr. White said: "I  believe that in Germany there is super  vision over the stock issues of industrial companies, and I should not be  surprised at all to find that the day  Will come���������no doubt the legislation to  which I refer will come gradually as  all legislation of the kind does���������when  some form of supervision will be exercised even over industrial companies  It will probably be for the purpose of  protecting shareholders and people  who buy shares. There have been  great evils in connection with the issue of water stock of Industrial com*  panise, or in other wprds In connection with the capitalization of profit."  Further on in his speech/ the Finance  Minister stated, "the real evil is the  possibility of watered Stock."  (T  3B  REVENUE FROM  NATURAL RESOURCES  With the declaration made by the  Hon. Price Ellison, Minister of Finance  in the Provincial Government, that it  Is the direct aim of the Government "ta  reach a point where direct taxation  will, be eliminated," and Provincial  revenues "will ho obtained from the  natural resources of the Province," the  McBride administration enters upon  record as the first government to take  this position with regard to taxation.  SighB are not wanting fn other Provinces of Canada that a great advance    has been made In the attitude of the  to before J- i. W., a notary' public as a whole on this matter, and  sworn ......  public and commissioner for taking of  oaths In and for British Columbia.  (Signed) JNOJ.WQODS.  Notary  Public  for the  Province, of  British Columbia.  Address of John Newton, G-eneral  Delivery, North Vancouver, B. C. Residence, corner of Semich and Third  Street, North Vancouver, B. C.  COULDN'T LET GO.  I  If You Are Sick  CALL ON  ERNEST SHAW, DC.  (Doctor of Chiropractic)        *  250 22nd Avenue East  Chiropractic succeeds   where  medicine fails-  Hoars 1:30 to 6 Consultation fre  the example of. the Government of  British Columbia will not be wlthou*  effect throughout the country- That  their atitude wilT be approved of by  the people of tbe Province goes���������as the  expression runs���������without saying. While  It Is true that prltlsh Columbians in  general are fond of talking of the immensity of the natural wealth of the  Province, participation in the enjoyment of tbat wealth is given to few,  and, under present conditions, denied  *o the many. To the latter, It Is a matter of distant, even abstract contemplation. With realization of the aim  of the Government, the raising of Provincial revenues from natural resour  ces, instead of from the earnings ot individuals, the Individual will be  brought into sensitive contact with the  I natural wealth, to the Increase, no  doubt, of his comfort, of his devotion  to the country and of his loyalty to  Its institutions.  7  Beginning March 1stTHE HONIG STORES, LTD., will carry a complete^ line of CROCKERY AND HAKDW ARE. v  Our Hardware Department is already noted as-thttlleai Bargain Hardware Store of Vancouver.   ' ���������" ������������������,/ ���������'.""��������� :};���������;, '.-'-A-  Why can we do it?   Because we sell for CASH.  While we are closing out the other Departments we are putting on sale a big line of  Hardware at "Below Cost" Prices, such as:  Our Charm 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 $37.60  18-inch with Polished Top High Closet and Oven Thermometer; regular, $50.00,  now ......���������.     $89.50  Carpenters' Aprons, with 7 pockets, legs or straps, in brows or white duck; regular,  $1.75, now :  r  .75c  2 in 1 Shoe Polish, 2 tins : 15c  Smoky City Wall Paper Cleaner, per tin.  25o  Veribrite Furniture Veneer, regular 25c; now   ..15c  Veribrite Furniture Veneer, large size; regular, 50c; now $6c  Aluminum Cups ,each '.. : _ ..  lOo  Aluminum Salt and Pepper Shakers, 2-for...... 25c  Aluminum Toothpick Holders, each t '. '. 15c  Aluminum Strainers, eacL. ..���������:.   .........15c  Aluminum Tea Balls, each..........1..... *.. 15c  Solid Copper Tea Kettles, Nos. 7, 8 and 9; regular values to $2.25; now all one price ...$1.50  The space occupied by our Stationery and Fancy Obodt������ Department is now turned into  a Public Market under the new arrangement.  Phone  Sey.  3472  3473  The Honig Stores, Ltd.  I 56-58 and 60 HASTINGS STREET EAST  Phone:  Sey.  3472  3473  observing tbis report immediately issued a correction, pointing out the  error and stating what he really had  said. As he had spoken from a written address there could be no room  tor further question.  Here is Mr. Crothers' statement���������  "The despatch from Montreal concerning an address I made at the  Builders' Exchange banquet there last  Saturday evening turns it pretty well  upside down in more respects than  one. It makes me say, 'I have not  very much sympathy for the labor  unions.' I said directly the opposite  of that and cannot understand any  honest man so reporting me. as I  ���������spent some time in pointing out that  such unions have done much for the  working man aad have much more to  do for blm-  ?Tbe despatch mattes me say. 'I  have not very much sympathy for the  labor unions, b������t������I have a very strong  sympathy for the working man. and I  Intend to see that the working man  In this country gets a square deaf.'  That seemB to have been the result  of a blundering, attempt to digest, the  following, sentences in my address:  ^Perhaps I should want you In the  Two Irishmen employed In a factory  In Maine were given a holiday and  went to enjoy themselves hunting.  After walking through the woods for  some time one of them happened to  look up a pine tree and saw a large  catamount.  "Holy smokes, Pat, look at him,'  said Mike.  "Howld on, Mike, that's a Maltese.  I know where we can get four dollars  for bim. I'll go up and chase him down  and you ketch hint when he comes  down," said Patrick.  Pat did'so, and coming down the  tree looked down1 and saw Mike andj   ECOnomy of truth is the feature of   _w_         _ Liberal  leaves ....  LABOR'  MINISTER   HAS   STRONG  SYMPATHY    FOR     WORKING  MAW IN CANADA.  outset that I have strong sympathies  for the working man. In the best interests of the whole country we-directly encourage agriculture, nwrish  our Infant industries and assist many  other enterprises, and, in so far as in  me nee, I desire to see to it tbat our  workers get a square deal. At the  same time I realise that they are not  an saints. If they wetre, as a class,  they would be very lonesome Indeed.  After deserJblng the hardships  labor endured a hundred years age, I  said, -These conditions have largely  disappeared under the beneficial Influence of tradbft unions. legislation and  a more enlightened pubic opinion.'"  No Excuse for Thi*.  . Since the Mterste*- cf labor issued  the above statement, Liberal newspapers have persisted in attributing to  him words conveying a meaning the  exact opposite of what he actually bad  said. *Ttere ifc no excuse tor this sort  of thing, but lt la not unusual with a  certain: class of Opposition news  papers^.  where printed forms of affidavit to be  used in support of an application: to  vote will be supplied.  The list of persons claiming to  vote will be suspended from and after  the seventh day of April, 1913, and a  Court of Revision will be held' on- the  nineteenth day of May, 1913, and  notice of objections to the insertion  of any name on the register of voters  must be given to me thirty'clear days  before the holding of the   Court   of  Revision.  '   ��������� . :.''.v-  Dated this 4th day of March, 19131  J. MAHONY,  Registrar of Voters for the Vancouver City Electoral District.  Brusque Customer (in music shop)  ���������Libretto "Mikado."  New Assistant���������I no speak Italiano.  ���������Sketch.  Housewives approve BIL  Hoglase beoauae wilto it  shabby furniture snd all  woodwork���������not onltt floors  ���������tre made hsndsororiwew.  They fln4 it fiw*o������iBply this  quick drying, glossy finish  that fcr excels vwwiah or  jMOht,  Yov shmrtMry  Hat a hundred uses about the house,  and out. Casts little���������a gallon costs  M0 square fN*. In tins, W colors of  r solid snsmtl,������ pretty hece to Imitate  rdwoods, slso MS. Tfsntpsrent for neturel  ^wish. Ooodpaint storesss������ WLFloglsst.  Writs us for earns of ont* nearest you, and  receive Fm Boo* tl^wW4nt������r-r*t .jm*  IWMW     WJWP  the cat describing circles among theL^^g msdft   by certain  leaves and dust.   "What's the miUter,T^ew||papcr8 to mtgquote Hon. T. W.  Mike, can't you bang on to him?" he  asked.  "Oh, I can hang on to him, all right,  but I can't let t.o of him," said Mike.���������  From Norman E. Mack's National  Monthly.  Crothers In regard to his address before the Builders' Exchange ot- Montreal. The trouble arose out of a garbled report of Mr. Crottolrs" speech,  sent out from Montreal by a news  service.    The Minister  af Labor os*  the Straits Settlements, and other parts of Greater Britain. If Laurier, Oliver, Pugsley et al,  smarting under a disastrous political failure, imagine they can make headway in Canada with the  electors of their own party and a fair portion of  those outside of Liberalism, they will get a fierce  eye-opener very quickly when their usual supporters make sure that this disgraceful obstruction is a part of a foreign scheme to destroy the  Empire. In this scheme are to be found leaders  like Redmond, O'Connor, Hertzog, Germans in  Europe, Rome and all who hate the proud name,  and chafe under the control of Britain.  I affirm that the obstruction at Ottawa is a  part of a foreign scheme, and that it is a most  traitorous undertaking so far as Canadians connected with it are concerned,   ^o man can hnd  LIBERAL OR CONSERVATIVE?  (Continued from Page 1)  in history a more treacherous series of aets than  this now so disgracefully flagrant being enacted  in Ottawa. The outcome will be the final destruction of the present political leaders of the Liberal party. ������A new set of men will come to the  front and under them the party will return to the  proud position it formerly -occupied. Liberalism  wants, needs, and demands patriots and not political traitors for their leaders and official spokesmen.  I remember well when Edward Blake imagined  he had the Liberal party in the hollow of his  hand, but he found out to his undoing that his  party would no longer recognize him. In like  manner Sir I Wilfrid seems to think as Blake  did.  Voters' Lists Cancelled  SCHEDULE.  "Provincial Elections Act."  Notice is hereby given that the Mst  of voters for the Richmond Electoral District has been cancelled! and  that applications to be placed on the  voters' Mst wil} be received at my  office at SSI Finder St W., Vancouver,  I where printed forms of affldsarlt to be  used la support of an application to  vote will be supplied.  The list of persons claiming to  vote will be suspended from and after  the seventh day of April, 1913, snd a  Court of Revision will be held on the  nineteenth day of May, 1913, and  notice of objections to the insertion  of any name on the register of voters  must be given to me thirty clear days  before the holding of the Court of  Revision. y  Dated this 4th day of March, 1913  J. MAHONY,  SCHEDULE.  "Provincial Elections Act"  Notice is hereby given that the list  of voters for the Vancouver City Electoral' District has been cancelled, and  that applications to be placed on the  voters' list will be received at my  office at 501 Pender St. W., Vancouver,  Prop in at the  SEMI-READY  655 Granville Street  ���������   .   *  andi see our new assortment of  spring  SUIT 5  v Semi-Ready Tailored Suits set  thie fashion in Vancouver and are  moderately priced.  Visit us in our new home.  6S5 Granville St.  Thomas & licBain  Sole Agents:  Semi-Ready Tailoring, Vancouver  fmemmmaaam

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