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The Abbotsford Post Nov 1, 1918

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 17  w  IW^ sen y T\'h*Ki~^W$  ������fc '< <;���������;&/*) *r<*?*.i*>  :���������<���������'��������� /���������/:   ' tff.   /  ,  V;*h'; t^A**'���������>������&&'.  ������������������ --" ���������������������������-'���������'  ;��������� J *. ''���������**���������    ,'>/*?'  ��������� ������������������"-.*Jt..isV"-\^' ���������*���������'������������������ v  r-  U*  With which is incorporated ''Tiie Huntingdon Star"  Vol. XV L, No. 26.  ABBOTSFORD. B, C.   FRIDAY,   NOV.   1,  1918  "7  ������,  -^g^>8       $1.0,0 per Year  S. Kravoslii wishes to announce that lie has opened up Hie  K. K. Auto Repair Shop in connection with his business,  an<1 has employed Frank Brown, an expert mechanic, to  look after that, end ol' the business.  A full  line   of  Ford parts and the best  cf  workmanship is at your service.  Try us for your next order.  Seven Passenger Cadillac for hire  Variiici'fi riione���������0:ie Ions, two short ..IS. C. Long JMi/oance���������30.   ^.  TH G SMILE OF VICTORY  At a luncheon in Vancouver the other day, nearly a thousand  British Columbia business men picked up from the 'orchestra  the lilt of the chorus from the trenches. Over and over they  sang it in- increasing volume, the spirit of the song reflecting  their own. ''  The Minister of Finance, speaking a few minutes later on behalf of the Victory Loan adopted the refrain as the text for his  appeal.  And yesterday, on the eve of the Great Victory Loan drive for  half a billion dollars the committee adopted the same song as the  key-chorus for the campaign:  "Pack up your troubles in your old kit bag,  And smile, smile, smile."  Elsewhere Peter McArthur prescribes the Victory handshake  ���������the two fingers of the "superior person" who has bought his  Victory Bond, the inquiry which accompanies the, handshake,  and The Smile.    And the greatest of these The Smile!  As this Victory Loan will probably be the last big thing we  can do for our boys "over there," let us adopt their methods. In  the abominable filth and vermin of the unspeakable, trenches  they sing this song of cheer. They sing it as they pass those  acres of white crosses which fret the fields of France, and which  mark the last resting place of tlieir comrades. They fling it in  the bright eyes of danger when under fierce bombardment. And  because they are men who can so sing in such conditions they  are unbeatable.  ' It is this spirit which is bringing Victory in Picardy and in  Flanders today. It will insure the success of the Victory Loan in  Canada. .Under the strain of the Civil War, Lincoln took a copy  of Artemus Ward into the cabinet. At the very peak of his responsibilities in the present war, President Wilson came into  council rippling with laughter and with a newspaper comic strip  in his hand. Our soldiers sing and laugh to lift the strain. If  they lose the power to laugh they lose the power to fight. A  moping, solemn nation is a losing nation.  Such is Germany.  In this spirit the thousands of workers for the Victory Loan  are going into the fight. "Flu" can be fought with camphor and  quinine, but better still with courage. Preoccupation and concentration in this great drive is the great antidote for the worry  and apprehension on which such epidemics thrive.  "What's the use of worrying,it-never was worth while,  So pack your trouble in your old kit bag,  Anr smile, smile, smile."  The memorial  service was lickl in  the   Prsebytorian  church  on   Sunday  evening for f'l.o.   Walker C.  Wallace.  Rev.  Mr.   lioborfyon gave a a pi:)! id id  i sennon   and   very   appropriate.     The  ! choir sang solos,    Tlie    songs     sang  I were   Walkers   favorites,    Tlie  Rev.  j Mr.  Rowe gave over his service and  la number of his people, were present,  t.o show tlieir respect.'   Mr. Rowe expected   to  assist in   tlia  service     but  owing to a great number of cases of  ���������"flu"  in   the  Indian  school  his  ser-  sorviccs  were needed "there.  Pte. Wallace came from Scotland j  in April 1913, when in his ISth year, j  He enlisted September 1-91G and was j  wounded in August .19 17; and killed i H  in action on Sept.  29th,  1918.  The church was beautifuly decorated with flags and flowers in memory  of one who was so loved and'respected by all.  Abbotsford has "Gone Over the Top" to  the extent of $52*000���������the first in the  ���������Fraser Valley to achieve this success during the present campaign; It is something  to TALK, BOOST and SHOUT about  With every $25,000 over $40,000 a crown  and a flag is secured. Abbotsford has .the  flag, NOW FOR THE CROWN.  ���������  Be sure to get a button.'  HOW TO AVOID TilK ."F-JLU"  As we can't ignore the inevitable  "hints" for 'flu sufferers,' why nor  adapt them and use them in our propaganda.-    For instance:  1. To avoid 'flu, use camphor,  quinine and Courage, buy Victory  Bonds.  2. Keep your feet, warm���������on c'xvi  first symptom of., 'coi.^ t'<>q1" buy r���������  Victory Bond.  3. Avoid worry-���������think of Victory  and buy Boids.  4. Take plenty of open air exer���������  cise-^try selling Victory Bond s.  5. Put sulphur in your shoes���������  use ginger when buying Victory  Bonds...  There are numberless adaptations  of these much printed 'hints' which  will occur to you.  Another thing: wc arc asked to  sign our letters "Yours for the Victory Loan."  The most important part of the  letter is the postscript. Why not urce  all business people to instruct their  stenograph era to add a postscript to  nil letters on and after Monday he si",  a.s  follows:  "P. S. Have you bought your Victory Bonds yet?"  ������������������.YOUP.S  LOAX IMS'  "Yours for Victory -Loan 191S, is  the Canadian letter writer's slogan  in the Victory Loan campaign. Every  one is asked to sign his(or her letters in this .way. Already some are  doing it and before the campaign is  far advanced it is hoped the practice  will be general'.    It is an easy and almost effective way of  driving  home  the appeal for the Loan, and it will  reach practically every one. Business men particularly are .requested  to adopt the idea. As they read their  incoming and outgoing . letters, during the next few weeks, they will  confront "Yours for Victory Loan  "1918" scores of time's each'day. Start  now signing your letters in this way.  Get into the swing! Every little bit  is needed if Canada is to "go over  the top."  ORAXOK GHANO l.ODGJS  SJCCHBTARY WHITLEY DEAD  CARD OP THAKKS  Mr. and Mrs. Wallace beg to thank  their many friends in Abbotsford tor  kind expressions of sympathy in their  sad   beren vemen.  John Wililam Whitley, grand secretary of the Loyal Orange Association, died at his home, 843 Seventh  avenue seat. city .of Vancouver, this week, t-le was 4L years of  age. A wife and three daughters  mourn their loss. The late Mr. Whitley was a forceful speaker, and took  ���������t very prominent part in politics  prior fo thc formation of a_ Union  government at Ottawa.  No liquor in town now that it is  required for medicine���������nothing liK.o  having it real bone.-dry, oven if inconvenient like a time like this.  Miss Lax ton was a visitor in Abbotsford last week.  Mr and Mrs. Boyd were in Abbotsford-last Friday and Saturday to  ait end Miss" Phyllis Hill-Tout's fun-  orul. Mr. Boyd has ^received word  from Ottawa that ITU hard had been  L;ent to a hospital in England.  Miss Mildred Hill-Tout who was  Kiiftering with influenza in the general hospital Vancouver .at the time  ot her sister's death, is recovering.  The Red Cross Society packod  boxes on Thursday to send to the  boys, overseas.  ��������� The "la.dles aid'- will - meet- at Uvci  home of Mrs. A. Ryall'oh Wednesday  afternoon, Nov.  6 th.  BORN���������To Mr. and Mrs. L. If.  Dellesalle, a son, Oct. 26th, in Vancouver. Mr. Dessesalle is in England.-  ��������� Mrs. Ferris was operated upon for  appendicitis last week in the Abbotsford  hospital.  The bazaar is put off indefinitely  until this epidemic of "flu" has ceased.  Mr. Jack Little died in Victoria  last week from influenza.  PHYLLIS  Premier Borden lias told the Unions of the Dominion that  if they have a better scheme for the prevention of strikes than  the Order-in-Council that he will be quite willing to listen to  them and would have no objections to adopting the scheme. The  strikes throughout Canada, and especially at the coast, have been  a disgrace to Canada during the war time. The best suggestion  the Unions' can give the Premier would be to suggest that the  leaders of all strikes be put into khaki. That would soon end  the strikes, because the men who agitate for strikes are usually  the shirkers.  DUKE OF DEVONSHIRE ACTS QUICKLY  Button, Button, who has a button ?      Get ready for a Victory Bond.  His Excellency the Duke of Devonshire wants a share of  Canada's Second Victory Loan. ��������� The following letter explains why: .  Ottawa, October, 1913.  My Dear Sir Thomas,  I shall be glad it" you will again include my name in the  first list of subscribers to the Victory Loan of ISIS.  This loan I am sure is of the utmost national importance  -in connection with Canada's continued effectual prosecution of the war, and the establish ment of Imperial credits  for the purchase of foodstuffs, munitions and other supplies urgently required by Great Britain and the Allies.   I have every confidence that the patriotism of the Canadian people which has so nobly sustained every duty and  obligation imposed by the- war,will again respond to the  appeal and that the Victory Loan of 1918 will be even a  more striking and notable success than that of last year.  Believe me, rny clear Sir Thomas,  Yours very truly,  (Sd.)'DEVONSHIRE..  Hon. Sir Thomas White, K. C. M. G.,  Ottawa.  The bloom upon an insect's wing,    .  The burgeoned leaf of early spring.  The dawn of every earthly thing,  So quickly pass.  Tlpheineres hov'ring in the sun  That perish scarce with life begun.  Yet who shall say they have not dor.o.-  Thcir work on earth?  And though their passing    gives    us  pain ,  Shall we suggest they were in vain.  Nor hope to sec them born again  The coming year.  And thus om* sunny, blithesome child  So   full   of  life,   with  spirits  wild.  To womanhood scarce recncilled,  Has gone to sleep.  She was our sunshine when our clay  Was overcast, the outlook grey,  , Leaving, now she has passed away  - Bright mom'ries dear.  ;,And.tho' om* griefs be filiarp and keen  | Y'.'o may not wish she had not hen a,  | Or  that our eyes  had  never seen  | Our darling one.  That she is lost, it cannot be.  Tis  but our eyes that cannot see  That gentle spirit near and we  Must surely know.  'That when our bodies, now oppressed  By earthly cares,'are' laid to rest,  Our souls, our minds, our very best  Will see more clear.  ���������J. L. Rainer.  CAP.!) OF THANKS-  j Mr. Char,. Hill-Tout and family rt������-  I sire to thank their many friends for  [ the lovely flowers and other sympathies and kindnesses destowed on  ' them during their recent bereavement.  *rfWm <*l iTWIW riMTA  Button, Button, who has a button'  ONHaBMR PAGE TWO  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  .3.  "... ������-������T.i..m-.  -"   ������   '   '*���������**  ~m���������-*-z>���������c���������  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  -J. A. Bates, Editor and Proprietor  ZlZ^MXiZ  BISTTRR GRADES WANTED   L ...,* L'l--. JK  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1918  ccz  ' On Monday last Canada went over for about $500,000,000  for war purposes. That this amount will be attained there id  but little doubt. $300,000,000 is the amount asked for but the  Government lias intimated that it would be quite willing to take  $500,000,000 if the people so wish it. Canada wants to see an  end of the war witli the Allies winning and if money will help  Canadians arc quite willing that the- money should be loaned to  thc govern ment.    We shall see.  This is the fifth time the Kaiser has been hit with a Canadian Loan and each time the blow has been harder and bigger. In  November 1915 the total subscriptions were $113,729,500 and the  number of subscribers were 24,862. In September 1910 $201,444  SOO was subscribed by 34,526 subscribers, in March-1917, 40,800  subscribers lent the government'$270,768,000; and in 1917 the  Victory Loan amounted to $419,2S9,000 and" the number of subscribers had totalled to 820,035. In the Victory Loan of 191S���������  the last Victory Loan before the end of the war, the amount will  be considerably oyer $500,000,000 with over a million subscribers  The tax sales throughout the province with but few exceptions are past and the government is likely to have a lot of  land on their hands at the present tie. It may be good for  their friends later on.  We shall see if the numerous papers in the province who  have received the tax sale to publish will be any better friends  of the government that they were before.    There certainly has '.merits on a competitive market like  :,Several cars of American C grade  apples have appeared in Calga ry this  week. We examined them and find  , them all wrapped stock, of exceptional cruality for C grade, there is a  quantity of winter .varieties included  which were intended for fancy grade1  but owing to the state of premature  ripinlng they were -included in C  grade., We noticed Winter Bananas  and Jonathans, mellow with ripeness,  which is months ahead of their season.  Thero is nothing to justify the fool  ish statement often heard, from prairie jobbers that'Amerisan C grade is  equal  to    our No.     1���������they are not  even equal t.o our No. 2 coming from  good   packing  houses  in  B.   C,   but  they are far superior to o our No. '};  The B. C. apples are'finner and will  keep better, and are better flavored.  From what we have observed of C  grade importation  we are convinced  that our B.  C.  grading errs greatly  on  the    easy    side.     This  must  bo  changed,    and    our No.  1. 2, and  ii  brought up to equal tlie U. S.  lCxtra  Fancy, Fancy and C grade.  We have  thc stuff in H. C., but we put far too  much in No.- 1  grade that should  be  in   No.   2,  and   our     grade  No.   2   in  many  casos should   be crated  yfo-ik.  We are not fooling anyone but ourselves, as goods always sell on  tlieir  -been some political enemies of the government made owing to-  the method the advertising has been handled.    The government  had a chance though to'make friends instead of enemies.  There has been brought forward some talk of the tax sale  for New Westminster Assesment District not being quite legal  owing to the fact as stated at the sale that all the back taxes  were not included in the advertised list. In Mission City the  street lighting tax was not included, as was not all ihe school  taxes. .Here is a nice little point of law that might.make some  trouble for the government.  TEEMS OF VICTOR! LOAN, 191S  Sir Thomas White in his speech at Winnipeg on October 8th  announced the terms of the Victory Loan 1918 as follows:  Through the prospectus of the fifth Canadian war loan���������the  Victory Loan of 1918���������the Dominion of Canada will ask for a  minimum amount of $300,000,000, with the right to accept all  or any part of subscriptions in excess of that sum, to be used  for war purposes.only, and to be spent wholly in. Canada. The  rate o������ interest will be 5'/2 per cent, per annum, payable May 1  and November 1, and the denominations $50, $100, $500 and  >, 100.0. The loan will be offered in 2 maturities���������five year bonds,  due November 1, 1923, and 15-year bonds, due Novemberl, 1933.  The issue price will be 100 and accrued interest for both maturities, making the income return 5y2 per cent, per annum.  Provision is made for payment in five instalments as follows: 10  per cent, on application; 20 per cent. December 6, 191S; 20 per  cent. January 6, 1919; 20 per cent. February 6, 19.19; 31.16 per  cent. March 6, 1919. The last paymr-nt o'l 31.16 per cent, covers  .-0 per cent, balance of principal and 1.16 per cent, representing  accrued interest at 5'/2 per cent, from November 1 to due dates  (i' the respective instalments. As a full half year's interest will  be paid on May 1-, 1919, the cost of the bonds will be 100 and  interest. Payment may be made in full at the time of application at 100 without interest, or on any instalment due date there-  c:i!.er with interest accrued a 5'/> per cen. per annum. Bearer  bonds will be available for delivery at the time of application  lo subscribers desirous of making payment in full. Bonds registered as to principal only, or as to both principal and interest in authorized denominations, will be delivered to subscribers makin gpayment in full as soon as the required registration  enn be made.  Bonds of this issue will be free from taxation���������including any  income tax���������imposed in pursuance of legislation by the Parliament of Canada, and will carry the privilege of conversion into  future domestic issues of like maturity or longer, issued by the  government, during the remaining period of the war.  SUBSCRIPTION LISTS WILL BE OPEN ON OCTOBER 28.  19IS, and CLOSE ON OR BEFORE NOVEMBER 16, 1918.  we have  on  the  prairies.���������Bulletin.  Til 10 RCiG MAKKE-yr  The coast commissioner lias given  the market quotations of- eggs at n  more reasonable figure in his report  dated the 28th inst. The report,  reads: "13. C. fresh eggs are now  wholesaling at 78^ and 80*^ per dozen. The ruling wholesale price ' at  Westminster market on Friday last  was 80^ per dozen."  if YOUR CHILD IS GROSS,  FEVERISH,-CONSTIPATED  Look,   Motherl    If tongue  Is coated,  oieanee little bowels with "California Syrup of Figs."  Mathers can rest eas7 after giving  "Ostliiarttia Syrup of Pigs," because in  a f������w kours all the clogged-up waste,  sour bile ou-i fermenting food gently  m-oves out ol irks bo'wels, and you Lave  a wsll, plfljtf-ul ������fciLd again.  ���������Sick obil&rcn needn't be ceaxed to  take tliis kanakas "fruit laxative."  Mllions of motkers keep it handy because tiey know its action'������h tlie stom-  a'oJt, livsr and bowels is prompt and zuro.  Ask your druggist for a bottle of  "Calif������.p&ia Syrup of l<M������s,5J which eon-  &aiutf clirectdesis isar Imbies, children, o:  ������il af������os and for grown-ups.  ������^^^3^^E!^^^^(^^^^^^^m  :usnuauiutrms!/,ffi  J. H. JONES I  Funeral Director  ���������40ENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  Pta Connection. Mission City  jfcr.V  IS?   ^*  LAST VKAIl'S CA-VAWAN VICTORY LOAX  The following amounts were subscribed by the various Canad  ian Provinces to thc Victory Loan  ���������t-riju;'  $16,515,150;    per  Alberta���������Population 41)0,000; .<������������������  capita $33.29.'  British Columbia���������Population 304,000;  subscription $18,8.14,-  700; per capita $44.75.  Manitoba���������Population 555,000;  subscription $32,320,600;  per  'capita $58.25.  New   Brunswick���������Population  350,000;   subscription  $10,463,-  350; per capita $29.89.  Nova Scotia���������Population  508,000;   subscription  $18,588,150;  per capita $36.59.  Ontario���������Population  2,582,000;     subscription    $204,185,400;  per capita $79.08.  Quebec���������population 2,203,000;   subscription $94,287,250;   per  capita $41.66.  Prince Edward Island���������Population 93,000;    subscription   $2,-  331,350; per capita $25.07.  Saskatchewan���������Population 650,000; subscription ���������#8-1,777,050:.,  per Capita $33.50.  STXOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Ca'iJ Mining- Rights of the Dominion in  JSaxutoba., Saskatchewan unci Alberta, the  Tukou Territory aud Ln a. portion of the  Province of British Columbia, may be leasee  for a torra of twenty-one years at ,ui annual  reutnl of ������1 per aero. Not more than 2500  aires- will ba leased to ono applicant.  A.').9licattwi for a leauo ruuat bo made by  the aj;pUoant ia person to tlie Ag-unt or Sub-  A ire at oi th* district in which the riirhts ap-  vtai fur are situated.  Xu surveyed territory, the land must be described by seetions, or lcfral sub-divisions,  Had in unsurvoyed territory the tract ���������applied  foi* shall be staked out by the applicant hiui-  E/icli application must be accompanied by  a f.eo of 85 which will be refunded if the  ri.rnls applied for are not available, but not  otherwise. A royalty shall bo paid on the  iiierehnutable output of  the mino at'the rate  1'tm porson operating- thc mine, shall furnish lh������ arrant With gwora returns accounting'  for tbu full quantity of naercbuutablo coal  iwljapd autl [)ay tho royalty thereon. If the  opal luinliiy l-lplats are not boln^ operated,  such roturua shall be furnished ut least once  a yf;ai*.  Ehu loas.e will include the coal minis?  rights only, but tho les-sccc may be permitted  1.0 it'jrehaso whatever available surface rhjhls  ran;.* hi' considered nece������-;ary for lhe wnrltin.?  of  ti.ni wine at  the rato  of ������10.00  par acfl-e.  V-ov full laformattu* application shoud be  m.-ii/������ to tho Secretary of th* Department of  the? Lutariur, Ottawa, w to any aarent or aub-  asent .Z Xtaminlon Landtf. !  W. W. CORY.  Deputy Minlator of Interior.  IT. ^,���������TJJn author! zed publication of t-hia  advertisement   will  not  be  paid  for.���������5878".  UMflWMW.'������^J. M1,i|(ff]||j^|aWIW!CTjHyi^MpU^tJf:tTI1TCT^Py  CLOSE TO THE  ar**! fr*'  Every part of an inch you are away from the telephone  when "speaking, places the called party miles distant. One  inch from the telephone lengthens the line six miles; two  inches, ten miies; three inches, sixteen, miles, etc.  Therefore, remember to speak directy into the transmitter.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE Co.  Limited  ANNOUNCEMENT  Till*: rKINTHt'K  AUK  NOW AT WORK  ON  ' Wrigley?s  riiish Colombia Directory  IN FIVE MAIN SECTIONS  Compiled anil I'rinled in -lirilish Columbia���������Kndorscrt by B. C. (lovei'Minont  Hoards ol Trade, Manufacturers' Association and other bodios  ItKI'l'lSII COM'.MSMA VIOAIt HOOK���������One hundred [kik<vh of oMciul data, covering  Auricullurt', I.iiikId 'l'iiuhw, MininK, I'isticricN, SliiphiiildiuK and l'llblio  "iVoiks,  prepared liy (lie various  Depiirtinents. This section will covex  fully  (lie development in I'rillsh CoIuniMit.  OAZKTTMHIC, destribins over 10(10 cities, towns, viUu������OR and HcttlcinoiitR within  flic Province, siiowinjr local inn, ilistanco from lnrger points, how reached  ami  by what  lines, synopsis of local  resources, population, etc.  Al.PHAr.iOT'CAh '"HsJj-'.CTOKY of all business and professional men,, Farmers,  Stuck  Kaisers,  Fruit  Clrowcrs, etc.,  in all  towns and districts.  CLASSIFIED WircKCTOKY oT :>ranui'ac;turers, Retailers, Producers, "Oealers, and  Consumers, Iislius all products from the raw material to the linUhod  article.  TRADE XAMI2S AND TRADK JIAIIKS���������A list of popular trade naines alphabetical I y. If yon want to know the manufacturer or selling vgent of a  trade-name article, look up this section.   ���������  INCORPORATED CITIES���������All gazetteer information In thc Directory of the Incorporated cities of ihe I'rovince will be prepared by either the Clty  Councii or the Hoard of Trade, thereby olliical.  ADVERTISING IJUITLSII -COLUMBIA���������It Is necessary to continue to advertise  Dritish Columbia outside of the Province, in order that tourists and settlers  Will continue to come.- Vt'iih'ili:s aim in view, a copy of tho Directory  will he placed in leading Libraries and Uoards of Trade throughout the  Canadian Prairies, Eastern Canada, the United States and abroad. The'  Directory will be used by prospective tourists nnd sottlers as an official  puide of the Province. ��������� ���������  The Subscription price of (he Directory is ?IO.OO, express paid.  WRIGLEY DIRECTORIES, Ltd.  ISSION CITY, B.C.  :   We have the be^t equipped Repair S  Shop in the Fraser Valley, includ- S  ^  Ing a =  =   KATMDRY CHjIRGING RLVCHINE ���������  S   AVhen  in  trouble give us  a call H  ~   Xou will be assured of Couxtesy =  and square Dealing; by our skilled S  woi'kinen. ���������  Free  Air  At All  Times  ���������'���������"���������'jisfj.  flVuW  %  ������������������niHiiiifffiiii*  %i  ���������v,1! ���������THE'ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE   THREEJ  t(  N.CANADA, as.in. all   right-thinking  nations,, good faith is .the' foundation of  all our business ..dealings-.   Without' a  sound' basis of credit our whole financial  structure would crumble and decay.  Credit is1 theibelief; of the* creditor in:the  borrower's intention and ability to pay. .  You do not hesitate,to exchange four silver quarters for.a Dollar-Bill,, because.you  know that Dollar isiasgood as.Guine.a Gold.  Yet -a Dollar-Bill is-only- a "scrap or paper"  bearing) Canada's.statement that it. will pay  one hundred cents for it.  You have* read* that-statement so often  that you have come to accept  it  without  question.  And Canada has: always made good its  promises concerningrevery "scrap of paper"  it has ever put on. the market.  *  From- the standpoint ot\ Patriotism your  tion ofduty^andjpatriotismiCanada's Victor  best investment in the world today.  Canada is now offering to investors Dominion of Canada Bonds, bearing interest at  Wi pev cent, per annum. (The interest is  payable half yearly, and the Bonds are. issued in denominations of $50, $100, $5Q0:and  $1,000, making a most attractive and profitable investment.  . * It is Canada's desire that Bonds of the'  .Victory:Loan, 1918, be distributed as widely  as possible among private; individuals,  Tlie last Victory Loan, which was largely  over-subscribed, had more'than 800,00.0:.sub-  scribers, or 1 in 9, of the entire population  of Canada.  Every available dollar of private capital-in  Canada is urgently needed.to surpass that  record/':Buy-Victory Bonds���������they.are good  as Guinea Gold..  is clear. .Bid; apart from any considera-  '��������� Bonds represent the safest, surest and  VICTORY LOAN  . OFFICERS  Chairman'  Reeve" McCallum  Secretary j Percy R. Peele  General-and Propaganda Committee  Aish, J. T . : M'atsqui  Campbell,. Samuel  Aldegrove  Croy, E  Denlson  Coogan, T...C  Abbotsford  Crist, C. A  Matsqui  Eby, R. J-I , Abbotsford'  Fowles, Harry f  Mt. Lehman  Johnston, J.'-A; Abbotsford  King, A. M  Abbotsford  Kerr,-Geo "iH n  Abbotsford  Knoll, H.  P  Abotsford  Leary, R  Abbotsford  Longfellow, W.  L  Abbotsford  Melaflider, M. Z  Abbotsford  Milstwad, J -.Abbotsford  Martin, Fred , .Abbotsford  McGowan, J. A  Abbotsford  McLean, Councillor Mt. Lehman  Owen, Richard   Mt. Lehman  Plommer, J. J  Clayburn  Phinnoy, H. S  Clayburn  Pratt,  Geo. F  Eradner  Rucker, D  Abbotsford  Swift, Dr. T. A ,  Abbotsford  Salt, A. C -  Abbotsford  Shortreed, 11. J. ...'.  Abbotsford  Smith, B. B.  Abbotsford  Sumner, Chas. A. ... Abbotsford  Sparrow, J.' J  -Abbotsford  Shore,' ,M." M;   ................  Abbotsford  Renner, John  Abbotsford  Webster,- E.  Abbotsford  ���������Weir,'* J-.- T   Abbotsford  Wagstajf, J  Abboftsord  Young,.A. M ....Abbotsford  Be sure and place your application for  CANADA VICTORY LOAN BONDS  through the . Local' Committee, who are  pledged to. turn . over all commissions in  connection therewith to the local Red Cross  Societies.  Thc Abbotsford-Matsqui quota has been  placed at $50,000. ..Everybody help to put  this'over the top and secure the Governor-  General's flagund a crown for every $25,000  over. $40,000.'  See that you get a Victory Loan Button  ���������and an-Honour Card from your canvasser.  Do-not waittfor* him to call on you. Show  your interest by going after him.  VICTORY LOAN  CANVASSING COMMITTER  McCallum,  Alex.,   Reeve of   Matsqui  Peele,- Percy il.    - Sec.      Abbotsford  Aish, J. T Matsqui  Campbell, Samuel .....,.���������.... Aldergrove  Croy, E  Dennison  Crist, C. A  Matsqui  Fowles, Harry....,  Mt. Lehman*  Kc-rr, Geo .- Abbotsford  Lancaster,  T ,    Matsqui  Melander,  M. Z   Matsqui  McGowan, J. A  Matsqui  McLean, Councillor Mt. Lehman  Owen,  Richard     Mt.  Lehman  Plommer,   J.   J.   ...j    Clayburn  Phinney, H. S Clayburn  Swi������t��������� Dr. T. A. ...,  Abbotsford  .Smith, B. B ������������������...Abbotsford  Sumner.   C.  A  Abotsford  Pratt,; Geo. F  Bradner  Weir, J. T '. Abbotsford  Start the  Rhine  Whi  ne  Buy Victory Bonds  This Space donated to the Abbotstord   and'Matsqui Loan Campaign Committee by  AbbotsfordvTimber and Trading' Com pany, Abbotsford, IS. C, and Glnyh'ii* n Company, Ltd. Clayburn, B. C.  nil  0!  3 PAGE FOUR  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  ���������    THE A.M. C.   .  of the  VICTORY LOAN, 1918  Bonds  Will  Be  Popular  Q. Were there- people during the  First Loan who wore'alow to. appreciate- this form of investment?  . . A. There, were, ' because they  worts not lumiliar with bondu, 01'  course all our rich men havo known  about, bonds for years, and many Of  our millionaire's havo never bought  anything else, hut tho rank and tile  of lhe people scarcely know anything  about liumi. In ICuropo the poor and  rich alike have invested in Government bonds for centuries and tho  people of England, for forty years  past, havo bought evory Canadian  bond wo wanted to sell them. >l  was only last year that Canada decided fo make what was really our  Urst. popular loan in this country.  Q. That 5 1-2 per cent should  catch on liko wild fire. Why doesn't  it?  A. It will. Supposing a man had  a savings account with a friend who  was paying him 3 per cent. Now  supposing another friend,, across tho  street, equally, reliable, offered him  4 per cent. Me would take his money across thc street, wouldn't he?  Now hero comes the Dominion of  Canada, which is stronger than cither friend, or anything else in the  world, offering him 5 .1-2 per cent.  The people of Canada are not stupid  They will know a good thing when  they see it and they will buy Victory  Bonds to the limit of. their a-  bili'ty.  What $.1,000 Victory Bond  Will  Bo  Q. Suppose I buy a $1,000 Victory Bond, just what will my $1,00 0  accomplish?  A. Your $1,000 will pay the wages of almost 1000 soldiers���������practically a whole Canadian battalion���������  for one day.  Your $1,000 will buy 200 pairs  of soldiers' boots.  Your $1,000. will buy 1000 pairs of  soldiers'   socks.  Your $1,000 will buy 450 bushels  of wheat.  Your $1,000 will buy 1250 bushels  of oats.  Your $1,000 will buy 4200 pounds  of cheese.  Your $1,000 will buy 40 rifles.  Your $1,000 will buy 60 revolvei'3.  Your $1,000 will buy 28,000 riile  cartridges.  Your $1,000 will buy 56,000 revolver cartridges.  Your $1,000 will-buy 100 sets of  infantry equipment.  Your $1,000 will buy 40 field  telephones..  Your $1,000 wil buy 2,000 pounds  of high explosives.  Your $1,000 will buy 200 gas  masks- that may savo 200 soldiers'-  lives.  These are but a few of the scoro  of things that $1,000 you lend will  buy.' And remember $5 00 or even  $100   buys  in  the  same  proportion.  And remember, again, your $1,000  it; spent in Canada for Canadian  farmers, Canadian merchants and  Canadian workmen.  How Do I Buy   Victory Bonds?  Q. How much do Bonds of the  Victory Loan cost?  A. From $50 to $100,000, whatever their face value calls for. These  bonds are sold at "par" that is,  tlieir face value���������100 cents on the  dollar.  Q. How can I buy Bonds of the  Victory Loan?  A. By filling out an application  blank and handing it to the Victory  Loan canvasser when- he calls or he  S2nds it to tho Victory Loan Headquarters in your city, town or district  Q. When can this application for  bonds be made?  A. At any time from 28th of October, 1918 to the close of business on  tho 16th of Novembor, 1918.  Q. In what form must applications to buy a Victory Bond be made?  A. All applications must be in  tho form prescribed by the Minister  of Finance, obtainable from any Victory Loan canvasser, or from the.  Victory Loan Headquarters in your  community, or from any bank.  Whafi, Do I Get?  Q. When I hand to the Victory  Loan canvasser my application and  my checiue for 10 per cent of the a-  mount applied for, what do I receive?  A. You will receive by post witii-  iu a few days, an official Government  l'.jcoipt for this 10  per  long  do  1  How  cent,  hold  this  re-  celpt?  A. ,- Until you have paid in full  for your bond. On tho second and  subsequent instalment due dates you  make the required payment to the  bank on. which you drew your first  instalment choque and they will en-  t'*r receipt in the space reserved for  l';ii;3 purpose. .Remember you can  pay in full on any Instalment due  date' if you desire.  Q. What do 1 receive when the  official receipt records payment in  fall?  A. You aro then entitled to the  prermanant   engraved    bonds    which  More than a billion and la half dollars distributed  in Canada for exported agricultural produce and  the products of labor in the fiscal year ending  March 31, 1918, has kept Canada busy and  prosperous in spite of the war.  t  ANADA'S production in such enormous  quantities was made possible only by the  money received through Canada's War  Loans. Canada thus was enabled to assist the  Allies in their purchases here by establishing  financial credits for their use in'this country.  CANADA'S war loans not only  have sustained Canada's war  effort, but they have kept the wheels  of production turning as they never  turned before.  This is the flood of cash which  poured in to Canada's farms for their  exports in the fiscal year 1918, for:���������  Butter $   2,000,000  Cheese  36,602,000  Eggs ,  2,271,000  Oats  ���������-37,644,000  Wheat  366,341,000  Flpur  '95,896,000  Meats ,.  76,729,000  Vegetables '....'>,  19,034,000  Over  six  hundred   and   thirty-six  million  dollars   for   exported   farm  products alone 1  ��������� * *  ND the workers of Canada also  shared greatly in Canada's export trade.  For their products there was distributed in Canada, during the year:  Munitions ������450,000,000  Metals '.i,    92,083,000  Vehicles f \..    22,776,000  Wood Pulp and Paper]..    59,599,000  These huge sums were spent in  Canada by the Allies.  \fi.:  Canada's own war expenditure for  the fiscal year 1918 was $342,762,000.  And the bulk of all these expenditures, the foundation of Canada's  prosperity and war effectiveness, was  made possible only because the subscribers -to Canada's war Joans furnished the working capital.  CANADA must keep this great  work going���������must produce as  never before; must work, fight, save  and lend as she has never yet done to  bring victory and a lasting peace to  a war-ridden world.  But Canada to-day (thanks to her  great export trade), is in a better position now than ever, to carry on.  The Victory Loan 1918 will keep  Canada busy, will enable her to maintain her great export business; and it  will make Canada more efficient than  ever, because her prosperity will not  be diminished and her determination  to work, fight and win will be  stronger than it has ever been before.  Issued by Canada's Victory Loan Committee  in Co-operation with the Minister of Finance  of the Dominion of Canada.  will be delivered to you by tlie bank  in exchange for your official receipt.  In a Nutshell  Q.     How can I best help to make  the Victory Loan of 1918 a success?  A. First, by buying bonds; second, by urging others to buy. When  the campaign is on, see that all your  friends are wearing Victory buttons.  These denote that the wearer has  bought Victory Bonds.  -   Q.    I have a few employees���������can  they   help?  A. Yes. decidedly. In the first  place persuade lihem to buy bonds,  and secondly make it easy for them  to pay for the b cnd.3.- You are .doing- them, the gi������������atest service ���������'you  ever did them if-you help them to  buy Victory Boinfls which they can  put aside for a rminy day.  Q.    Can my wi Ce help too ?  A. Most certainly she can. Every  v-'cman- is needed. The women of  Canada  took  a  a wonderful  share .in  the last Victory Loan. Every woman, as well as every man, in Canada, must buy Victory Bonds to the  limit, in a word, we must make the  Victory Loan a success. And remember, it cannot be clone by investing $10 0 if you can invest $5 00  or   $1000.  Canada has never failed either in  tlie trenches or behind the lines.  Britain, Canada and our great Allies  have the Huns on the run. We've  got them going.    Help us finish them  KILLING DOGS IN BRITAIN  It is estimated that there are between four and five million dogs In  the United Kingdom and a committee  has been appointed to consider the  question of rationing dogs and of kill  ing off certain per centage. Many  dogs havo already been destroyed In  order to save food.  Buy a Victory Bond.  mannmnmraa!  mmmamBiBm 5  ������x  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PACE FIVE  To you individually Canada looks to you for help and dollars in making this Victory  Loan a success.  r i 'i  uota oi  anacsa needs  In the height of your war prosperity, Canada comes to  you���������Her  Citizens���������with   a  straight business proposition.  That Proposition in a Nutsheliis  This:  "I need Three Hundred Million Dollars  to help finish up . my business over in  Europe. Lend me the money for a short  - time at 5^,per cent interest, payable half-  yearly, and I pledge the return of every  cent of your loan."  an to Take All the  Bonds You  Can Possibly Pay for. The Payments are as Follows:  10 per cent, on application..  20 per cent. December 6th, 1918. .   ���������"���������'������������������������  20 per cent. January 6th, 1919.  20 per cent. February 6th, 1919.  31.16 per cent. March 6th, 1919.   *'     "'/.,''  AND RE MEM BER���������  Not only BUY Victory Bonds but encourage others to do so. Do not talk as a Pro-  German would, but BOOST, TALK, SHOUT for Victory Bonds and prove that you are  a Red-Blooded British Democratic Citizen.  HELP THE LOCAL BOND COMMITTEE ALL YOU CAN.  .(..-;;  Inserted on Behalf of tho Abbotsford   and Matsqui Victory Bond Commit't  ee.   Hoove A. McCallujii, Chairman and   Percy B. Peel������, Secretary.  THE WAR FROM DAY TO  DAY.  (Gleaned from Daily Press)  - Friday, Oct 25.���������British troops  .-have overcome the enemy along the  whole-front, between the Sambre canal and the Scheldt and their advance  is being continued, Field Marshall  Haig reports. from headquarters.  Since yesterday morning the British  have taken seven thousand prisoners  and more-than 100 guns.  Valuable works of art belonging to  museums -and private- owners in the  regions cf Cambrai, Douai and Valenciennes, now in the hands of the  Germans will be returned undamaged  to their owners' after the war. This  announcement is made-in-a German  government-wireless message received in London.   . ���������  Friday, Oct. 2 6���������The city of Val-  . enciennes is sinking more, and more  into a salient from which the enemy  must soon emerge or lose this famous  vital railroad, centre, full,���������like- the  menaced cityj.of Landrecies, further  t south��������� with memories for the on-  pressing British of valorous deeds' of  their old "Contemptibles" when the  days of August 1914 seemed likely to  spell victory for the Kaiser legions.  Despite the enemy's protestations  about retreating "according to the  principles of war" hardly a day passes without his firing on towns occupied by.'-.women and children. Pie has  shelled Denaine and Lecateau, where  thousands of civilians remain and  three days ago killed or mainmed  fifteen'women and children with a  shell which burstjin the .collar where  they were seeking refuge.  Saturday, Oct 26.���������-Nine thousand  Germans have been made prisoners  and 150 guns have been captured by  the British in their attacks against  the Germans, according to Fielu Marshall Haig's communication. South  of Valenciennes the British have  reached the entire railway'line on the  front between Le Quesnoy and Maing  The French today advanced their  line at all points  despite.tho  most  stubborn resistance. More than 2000  prisoners  with  cannon and machine  guns were captured according to the  official statement issued by the war  office tonight.     The statement reads:  Between the Oise and the Serre our  attacks are continuing with success.  On the Serre front we have succeeded in crossing    the    river    between  Crecy and Mortieres have established  ourselves  on  the north bank of the  river on a width of more than one  kilometre.    East  of  the  Souche  we  have taken important positions. Some  progress has  been made around the  Sissonne-la-Selve road.    On the right  we have penetrated the enemy positions along "Conde-les-Herpy and I-Iill  14 5 and have taken a footing on Her-'  py mill.  Washington, Oct. 2 6.���������The sudden  fiare of activity on the Italian front  attracted attention among military  officials here. It was noted, however  that first official reports from Rome  carefully refrained from describing  the actions as a drive. 300 thousand  prisoners were taken yesterday. The  place selected for the attack indicates  the present operations may be preliminary steps to a major offensive, if  Ihe high ground between the Brenta  and Piave rivers is carried in sufficient force observers believe it might  j be possible for the Italian army to  reach the upper Piave and outflank  the whole Austrian position on the  lower stretches of the river running  from Monte Grappa plateau to . the  sea.  Salonika, Oct. 21���������The Serbians  supported by the French cavalry,  north of the Nish are continuing to  advance, with Belgrade 80 ni.iles a-  way. The food problem with any  army but the Serbian would be difficult. The Serbians advance whether  they have food or not.  Flanders, Oct. 26���������The enemy now  has J 95 divisions.on the western  front, of which 183 are German in  fantry divisions.  .Sunday,. Oct. 27.���������No confirmation  has been received of Swiss reports  that Turkey has surrendered. It is  generally believed, however, that  such action is imminent.  London Oct. 2 6���������British trops  have occupied the villages of Atres  and Flanders, south of Valenciennes,'  and have made progress along the  Scheldt.toward the outskirts of that  town. A German counter-attack  was repulsed at Englefontaine on tlie  northwestern edge of Morma Forest.  A thousand prisoners were taken today.  South of Valenciennes Field Marshall Haig is across the Valenienu'es  le-Quesnow railroad which is vital  to the defence of Mons and Maubeuge  would appear to be near at hand.  The fighting continues bitter with Ihe  British striving to outflank the Normal Forest.  Between Banogue and Herpy the  French have driven forward toward  Montcornet about two miles on - a  front of between four and five miles.  Between the Oise and the Aisne  the French are making rapid strides.  In the last week the Allied troops  in France and Belgium have freed  4 00 square miles of territory from  the grasp of the enemy. Paris estimates that in the last four days the  Germans have suffered a total casualties of 50,000 including 15,000  prisoners.  There was heavy fighting all day  Friday northwest of Monte'.Grappe,  but' the - Italians    maintained    then-  gains. Monte Pertica to the northwest  jvas carried by the Italians.  Monday, Oct. 28.���������Ludendorff  has resigned; army under civil government request terms armstice.  The Kaiser has accepted Luden-  dorff's resignation and declared that  the lower Rhenish infantry regiment  No. 39 commander General Ludendorff long had been, shall bear his  name.  The German reichstag, by a majority has adopted a bill placing the  military command under the control  ol: (lie civil government, according to  an Exchange Telegraph company despatch from Copenhagen.  A crown council under the presidency of the Emepor, lasting several  hears, reached a decision Friday after  noon to send a new note to President  ^ l'son.  The new Teuton note to President  Wilson reads': "The German Government has taken cognizance of the  answer of the President of the United  States. Tho President is aware of  the far-reaching changes which have  been carried out and are being carried out in the German constitutional structure and that peace negotiations are being conducted by a people's government in whose hands  rests, both actually and constitutionally, the power to make the deciding  conclusions. The military powers  are subject to it. The German government now awaits proposals for an  armstice which shall bo the first step  toward a just peace, as the President  lias described it in his proclamation.  (Signed)   "SOLF.  London, Oct. 27���������The important  city of Aleppo in Asia Minor, was ac-  cupied by British cavalry and armour  ed cars Saturday ���������morning, says a  British official statement issued today:  on operations in Syria,and Palestine.1  The statement follows. "Our advanced cavalry and armoured cars occupied Aleppo on.the morning of October 2 6,'after overcoming slight opposition." i  Copenhagen. Oct. -26.���������-A'great'"demonstration in favor of an in dependent Hungary occurred in Budapest  Friday. Thousands of people assembled outside the parliament building  and demonstrated in favor of peace  and-a Karolyi cabinet. Two hundred  officers took part in this inanifcrstat-  ion.  Copenhagen,   Oct.   , 29.-���������Hungary  has definitely revolted forming an independent, anti-dynastic .state.-under  Count Karolyi's leadership, in cu op-v  erafion   with   the  Czechs  and  Jugu-'  Slavs, says a Vienna dispatch to Pol-  itiken.    Count Karolyi, who was elected head of the National Council,  was given an ovation upon his arrival at Budapest.     He told the crowds,  which numbered thousands, that Emperor Karl had refused his program  for a greater degree'  of    separation  between Austria and Hungary. Therefore, an independent state was necessary.  Copenhagen, Oct. 2 9.���������Constantinople  has proposed  a separate peace  for Turkey, according to information  received today.    Turkey    made    tlie'  proposal independently.  Rome, Oct. 29���������Fifteen thousand  Austro-Hungarian prisoners have  been gathered in by the British and  Italian thrust across the Piave River  and the victorious advance has already reached a point ten miles beyond the Piave. Six Austrian divisions have lost more than fifty per  cent,  of their effectives, so  far.'  The Austrian line has been broken  on a wide front and the battle is proceeding on a front of approximately  fifty miles from the Asiago region to  a point on the Piave between Treviso  and Oderso. The attacking froces  are across the Piave on the who!'1,  thirty-mile front between Valdobbi;--  deno and Roncadelle. In the centra)  positions on the Piave the last linos  of enemy resistance have been brok-  ���������en.  TIIE .WOMEN OF FRANCE  In France recently figures showed  that there are now 4 7 5,000 women at  work- in munition factories at $2..00  per day plus 5 0c from the government with 25.(J additional for each  child, if the head of the house is in  the army. Thrift is so strong a principle with French women that:  French banks are carrying larger  deposits than ever before, despite the  fact that $18,000,000,000 towards  the finances of the war came from  popular subscritpion. PAGE SIX  THE ABBOTSFORD POST, ABBOTSFORD, B. 6.  wOBSE?  ,-^3i������i������=ii"������.!*J������irrv-'=������JiX������trt:'������:������.-������i������mc ���������  vsa&ii.i8^Kii^Ba^^.~~-~''~  'iUtt**J.ffiM'' "l'"  OFFICIAL'PROSPECTUS       .  Th. ,r..Ma. ot .hi. too" wiU b. -������d tor w��������� purpose, only. o������d will bo .root ,vh���������Ky 5= C.u������a.  M  Tun M.Nisrunoir Finance oir tub'Dominion op Canada oiler., for Public Subscription the  i  ��������� 5%% Gold Bonds  Bead,, inters from November 1st. 1918. an������l o.ercd in two maturities, the choice of which ��������� optional with the sub.r.ber a,  5 year Bonds due November 1st, 1023  15 year Bonds due November 1st,'1033  aUd ^'dLs may b. Watered as to principal or as to principal and interest, at any of the above-mentioned office*        ;  In^lZX. without change, half-yearly. May 1st and November 1st. at any branch in Canada of any Chartered  Bank.  Principal and Interest,payable In Gold  Denominations: $50, $100, $500 and $1,000  Issue Prices  and Accrued Interest  Income Return S1/^ per Annum  P,ee from taxe^ncludln, any Income taS-,n,posed������n pursuance of legation enacted by the Parl^cnt of  T* proce*. rf ^ Loan .111 b^sed iTor ������r purpo^ only. .������������ tne r-^ *������- *-'������*. -*  Payment to be made as follows:  '*���������-. 10% on application; 20% January 0th, 1910;  20%DccCnber6lh,19l8; 20% February 0th. 1919;     ,  31.10% March Gtli, 1919.  Thelast  ayment of 31.16% covers 30% balance of principal and 1.10% representing accrued interest at SH7o from  November lit" due dates of the respect,ve in"a'",c""   lf)10 maU;ng lhe cost of the bonds 100 and interest.  A full half year-s.intereSt w. .b������|P������J ������������l*%l���������MoZlW without interest; or on any instalment due date  Subscriptions may be paid in tin a    '"    e ^f       r annum,  thereafter together with atoned interest . parljam(:nt of Canada, and both principal and interest are a charge upon the  This Loan is autnpnzcu wiua .i-*  Consolidated Revenue Fund. exThisive of the amount (if any) paid for by the surrender of bonds of  The Amount oth^^ ^"vis the ri������ht to allot thc whole or any part of the amount sabsenbed  firevious issues,    rite Aiinistcrtoi i        >-->  n excess of $300,000,000. # *.    ,,  Conversion Privileges  ���������j^s^jaa-t.--*^   Paymeilts  ���������  ��������� ;-wnWnts 'ire to be made payable to the Credit of the Minister of Finance,  rafts, etc, covering i.io alments, arc ������M������a     I forfeiture, and the allotment to cancellation,  dment when due wi lrcjier previous p. >n-ens Qff. . , Canvassers wlU forward sub-  All cheques,,  Failure to pay any i  j^e, anu uic cuiuLincut. w ^cniv-������-i,������^iv....  Failure toWW^���������"* wten due wni^noe.^^^^'^''-^^^scribed;' Official Canvassers will forward sub-  Subs" riptide must fe ������������0^������deadoVy nav cKrcd Bank will accept subscription and issue receipts. -  scriptions or any branch m Canada o. an   v.                                                         interest; or on any instalment due date there-  Subecription^may ^^''.^^^                                       fun.    Under this provision, payment of subscriptions may  be made aa follows:  ������ as follows. ioi S, par without interest, or 100%  If paid in full on or before *"%-���������)?\:' ., v{\\, s - balance of 90% and inl  If remaining jnsta men s pa    on D. -     - . ^" h. ������ 70cfand ;nt,  terest, (S90.4S per $100.)  Benominaiion and Registration  S     ��������� u       ���������������������������, v-Pl bo issued in denominations of $50., $100.. S500.. and $1,000., and may be registered  Bearer bonds, with f"HmcI cd to tl," se bond "will be due on May 1 st. 1019. .  as to principal.    Thc first coupon attached to bo Government cheque, will be issued m  Fully revered bonds  the.nt^  denominations of ������jO-. *i.w., ww** *������  Payment of Interest  A full half year's interest at the rate of 5^% per annum will be paid May 1st, 1919.  Form of Bond and Delivery  .-a-    ���������. ������n H.rfr -oDlication the form of bond and the denominations required, and the securities so  Subscribersimusrt-.indicate on^^^P^^JjiYthe subscripUon in full,  indicated will be delivered by the bank upc   i ,e,iverv at lhs time of application to subscribers desirous of making  Bearer bonds of this ssue: will be Jj^^^^^stercd as to principal and interest, will be delivered to  - payment in full..    Bond* "^W as soon as tlie required registration can be made,  subscribers making payment in f ui. a* wo 0riSinally named by the oubscriber.  Payment of all ^���������^������*^������������JZrt*i* who desire to pay by instalments.   These receipts will be  ^s^^^t^^^^^^^ any inStalment datC WhCn SUbSCnPUOn " Pald m fUU'  Form of Bonds Interchangeable  ..   * or. ������������������,,. fnr f-rh new bond issued, holders of fully registered bonds without coupons, will  Subject to the payment of 25.������nrl* f������r *"-.d"^iiera of bonds with coupons will have the right to convert into fully  have thc rfeht to convert into, bonds w������h ~upon-, a,,d ^Idera Oq the M!nister of p.^ of an>. A fc Receiver G ,.  registered bonds without ^upons.^^ ���������> Jj    ^ {rom\ny official Canvasser, from any Victory Loan Committee, or member  thereof. ������J7CIny^rffiTn^ad. of any Chartered Bank.  gnhscrlption lA*t* will close on ������v before November 16th?_1918  Department ov Finance,  Ottawa, October 28th, 1918.  Behind the Gun the Man   -  B  Make Your Dollars  lylan  the Hun  '*' u ������ j v (nm viOT03ivr mv^n  ,i "'Dcliciously fine war bread, cakes and  it rolis and many i'ovniB uf pautvy leave  ' oir.- ovens fresh every mni-niag.'- Wo  need for vou lo fuss ������������������around a store  with home baking. Our Victory Loat _  if, -just as so'od as evor.  GROCERIES that are just as good as  the best on the market are delivered  with our bread.  Having two good things in the house  BUY A VJCTORY UOND and help to  ..win thc war.  Lloisnsu 'No.   8-2S03S  License   No.   5-1088  ALBERT   LEE,   Grocer ��������� aad   BaKer  <jgaa^ayw*SBsas^^  See me now about that Insurance  o      e  .LliLv'oo   I���������aWs*  I have a large andjsplendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale atlow prices.  Finest quality.  Abbot gfcid  .exandria  %-.  Farmers' and Travelers  trade solicited.  Newly- Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M-   MURPHY,   PROPR1ETCP  HUNTINGDON,  B   C.  Western   Canada   scored   high   at  the  International Soils Products Exposition at Kansas City capturing a  total of one hundred and four prizes.  Those include first, seend, third and  sweepstakes in wheat;   first, second,  third and sweepstakes in oats;  first,  second third a;'nd sweepstakes in bar-  li.*y;   first1 and second in  (lax.  Seagor  Wheeler,   of   Rosthcni,     Sask.,   won  first, sweepstakes and the $500 silver  cup  offered by the Canadian  Pacific  Kuilway Company Department of Col  cnization   and   Development   for   tho  best half bushel Of hard spring wheat  II.   B.  Slteeley.  of  High  River, Alt.,  was second in this competition. Nick  Taitinger of Claresholm,    Alt.,  won  first and sweepstakes for barley; Province of Manitoba first for state,vegetable collection;    Kildonan    first for  county  vegetable collection.  Thc Powell River Paper Company  has closed its mills owing to the  prevalence of influenza. This will  create a shortage of white paper and  may result in an even sharper curtailment in the use of news print than  was contemplated under recent government regulations.  COMMttXDABLE  A1 >VERTISINO  We highly commend Mr. S. G.  Freeze's method of advertising winter apples. He not only draws atten-  tention to the grade and variety, but  specifies the season of each variety.  For   instance:  Mcintosh Red���������Season October fo  December.  Jonathans���������Season  November     to  February.  Winter Bananans���������Season October  to February.  This is the education needed by  apple consumers everywhere. It  would be well if other growers followed this example in advertising.  The British Columbia Fruit Booklet  supplied free from this office, contains this information, and any grocer can have a supply of them.���������Bulletin.  0  DISTRICT BOARD OF   TRADE  -^President, Hope Alanson   Secretary, N. Hill  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday of Each Month  Write the secretary regarding manufacturing sites  with unexcelled shipping facilities and cheap power  II  or information regarding the farm and fruit lands oi  k fehe district, and industries already established,       JJ  "w^ -.     ., . .' -���������-,.-:,..*_ i, -,, -���������"-^~.JJ~^f .u'.'���������^rm^ * * *i"    ^'" '   - '' ������������������'������������������ z~~r  \\;:i:;yMl^y..--i"'.ir\'      ���������r~r      -t.it-  WHOXXOCK MAN WINS  IX   INTERNATIONAL  CONTEST  Mr. F. E. Pullen of Whonnock  has won the first prize in the seventh  International egg laying contest held,  at Victoria under the auspices of the  agricultural department. His birds  were Anconas, and those of his 19  rivals were White Leghorns. Mr. Pullen s champion hens laid .1077 e������;grf  'in 1.1 months. The competitors in  the contest hailed from Oregon, U. S.  A.   and all over B. C  Now is the time to get your supply of Butter Wrappers tor  summer months.  Get them at BATES' PRINTING OFFICE.  "'���������irc'--'->-^:

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