BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Abbotsford Post Oct 25, 1918

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xabpost-1.0169009.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xabpost-1.0169009.json
JSON-LD: xabpost-1.0169009-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xabpost-1.0169009-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xabpost-1.0169009-rdf.json
Turtle: xabpost-1.0169009-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xabpost-1.0169009-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xabpost-1.0169009-source.json
Full Text
xabpost-1.0169009-fulltext.txt
Citation
xabpost-1.0169009.ris

Full Text

 M  ; -l  ich is incorporated "The Huntingdon Star"  "/A'"/'- tfjijjfi'rfc  3SE=  7^  Voj, XV'L, No. 25.  A.BBOTSFOUD, B,.C.   FRIDAY,   OCT.   25, 1918  'SV  *sggk>8       $1.00 per Year  Bffin  n^j3>  S h 1/        W   $ 'I    isP    W  ������  in i~nrii nrwi rm^  irj^iiw������.������3jw������wy>.Tr 4hx.uhia.tmu* a*  ^iMUtu^fcM^wiitum-TXi^amCTi������*.nifc.rtx. ^"MTirwiwM  r  OISO.AMZ!']  FOSS  VICTORY  LOAN  PERSONALS  S. Kravoslo wishes to announce that, he lias opened un the  K. K. Auto Kcj>aii' Shop in connection with his business,-  and has employed Frank Broun, an expert mechanic, to  look after that end of 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  AVHAT TO   DO  IF  INFLUENZA GISTS YOU  (By   the  national   conference   of   A.-  merican   army,   navy   and* civilian  doctors.)  How <o prevent it.  1. Avoid contact with other people so far as possible. Especially  avoid crowds indoors���������theatres and  other places of public assemblage.  '.' 2. Avoid persons suffering from  'colds,'   sore  throat  ana   coughs.  3. Avoid, chilling the body or living rooms of temperature below Co  cleg.  Fah. or above  72.  4. Sleep and work in clean, fresh  air.  5. Keep your hands clean and  keep them out of your mouth.  6. Avoid expectorating in public  places and see that others do likewise.  . 7.    Avoid visiting the sick.  8. Eat plain nourishing food and  avoid  alcoholic stimulants.  9. Cover your nose with your  handkerchief when you sneeze, your  mouth when you cough. Change  landkerchiefs frequently.    Promptly  disinfect soiled handkerchiefs by  boiling or washing with soap and  water.  10. Don't worry, and keep your  feet warm. Wet feet'demand prompt  attention. Wet clothes are dangerous and must be removed as soon as  possible.  How to treat it:  1. Jf you get a cold, go to bed in  a well ventilated room. Keep warm.  2. Keep away from other people  Do not kiss anyone.  3. Use individual basins, knives,  forks, spoons, towels, handkerchiefs,  soap;  wash plates and cups.  .4.- Every case of influenza should  go to bed at once under the care of  a physician. Tlie patient should  stay in bed at least three days after  fever has disappeared'and until convalescence is ��������� well, established. ���������  5. The patient must not cough or  sneeze except when a mask or. handkerchief .is held before tho face.  G. He (or she) should, be in a  warm ventilated room.  7. There is no specific for the disease. Symptoms should be met as  they arise.  8. The danger is from pneumonia  Avoid it by staying in bed while  actually ill and until convalescence  is fully established.  9. The after-effects of influenza  are worse than the disease. Take  'care of yourself.  10. Strictly observe the state and  city rules and regulations Tor the  control of influenza.  Old Men  Cotter Than Boys  "The war has proved that age is  not a bar to attainment .of efficiency  in a new trade. The man past 5 0  has come back to renewed usefulness in lines of work never previously tried, and from all parts of the  country reports are proving his great  posibilities in aiding most lines of  essential industry.  At a trade school in New Haven  u painter 6 0 years old learned quick -  lyvto Lo an adept machinist A shirt  ironer past 4 5 in a laundry at Bridge  port. Conn., ran a screw mach'no  after three days' practice and produced 2t' per cent more rapidly than ihe  estimate made by tho maker of the  I machine. At the end of the week he  was taking the machine to pieces and  now he is earning 60 cents an hour  in regular production. A'.\ enanie'cr  of of the same age,,who was working  on a machine in the same training  room, stayed a moi.*".h to qualify as  foreman in a screw mar-hine room. A  farmer of 6 8, who had had mechanical training in liJs youth, entered  the training room of a munition factory, and quickly qualified L'.jr skilled production.  A Cincinnati firm that found it  difficult to procure boys has substituted eld " men with great success.  These employees are found to be  more dependable, readier to accept  responsibility, and more punctilious  (pan  boys.  England and France give special  attention to the training of older  men who have been merchants or  professional men for skilled mechanical production.���������Ex.  An organization meeting of I.he-  Canada Viclory Loan Unit of Ihe Ab-  botsford-Mafsqui branch was held '>n  I the evening of .October 21st at. the  ' office of Reeve iVkCailum, when plans  ! wore formulated for' a whirlwind  ' campaign.  |      The following well  known gentle-  hen were named a  general aud pro-  J paganda   committee,   whose   duty   it  | will be to see that  every  person in  j the district -is  kept informed on  tho  j merits of the ioan.  j      All canvassers' working urder the  -Abbotsford-Matsqui unit aro pledged  to see that all    commissions    which  may be derived from the filing of applications will bo devoted to the local  lied  Cross    societies    throughout  the-district under the jurisdiction of  this unit.    This should be an incentive  for  all  intending subscribers  to  the,.Victory  Loan to place  their applications through the local oommii-  tec  and  not through   oilier sources.  It will be up to all persons interested  in  Red   Cross   work   to sec iliat   tho  applications are placed as nlove outlined.    This.unit, is expected td-raiso  ?:10,000 during the campaign.      The  committee is not only satisfied that  this can be done, but that o_\\v quota  will.be'found to be greatly exceeded'  when the closing day arrives.    This  district has a  reputation  for generous  subscribing at  stake  and  from  now on the battle cry will be "put it  over the top."  OFFICERS  Chairman     Ilect/e McCaJltim  Htaane^T"'  Mr. Colin Fraser spent Sunday iu  Chilii.wack wtih his sister, Mrs. Sttf-  fins.  Mrs. Dalkins spent a few days in  Vancouver:  Mr. and Mrs. McMaster and children of .Bellingham spent. Sunday  with  Mr. and  Airs.  Mc-Master,  Sr.  Misg Graham is home owing r.o her  brother's illness and death. Miss fna  Fr-isor is substituting.  Mr. Sutherland, formerly principal  of tlie Abbotsford school, accompanied   \<.y  Mrs.     Sutherland,     are     the  jut-sis cf Mr. and  "Airs.   Mc'Mastar1  Mrs.  a! lace.  orother  and   his  ���������.viie. sun Mr. and Mrs. Towlo fro.m  Seattle; are guests of the McMasfor's  t'-is  week.  Lieut. Howard, immigration officer at Huntingdon, has moved his  family from  the coast.     ������>  .The Hod-Cross Whiyl Driva'on Friday night was a grand success. Thirteen tables of whist were played. The  collections taken  were iu  aid of the  Soldiers'   Christmas   boxes  \9.r,  ;o.  Secretary  ..  Percy P.. Peele  Get ready for a Victory Bond.  FIHSJOP   VALLIOV   TIOACIIKHS  TO MHti'LMN MISSION VVVX  ��������� ��������� The sinkings last month arc below  'years's monthly average. ��������� .Merchant  tonnage totalled 152,000 tens-gross;  Allied and neutral 88,000, Lho lowest  since August 1918.  The annual meeting of the ���������Fraser  Valley Teachers''Institute-'will meet  next month in Mission City in annual consultation as .to! the 'most  modern and most capable manner of  instructing 'the. pupils. Many subjects wili be discussed at the meeting. The programme is now about  complete.  A public meeting will be given in  the evening at which Mr. A. it. Douglas, librarian of" the Carnegie .'Library, of Vancouver will give an  address entitled "Rare Literary  Treats." This should be worth lis- j  tening to and the public are inyi(.e-1  to spend an evening with the teachers.  General and Propaganda  CoiiuniUce  Aish, J. T  Matsqui  Campbell, Samuel   Aldegrove  Croy, E r  Denison  Coogan, T.   C  Abbotsford  Crist, C. A  Matsqui  Eby, R.  II  Abbotsford  Fowles, Harry r  Mt. Lehman  Johnston, J. A  Abbotsford _  King, A.  M  Abbotsford  Kerr, Ceo  .H {.  Abbotsford  Knoll, H.  P*    Aborsl'ord  Leary, R  Abbotsford  Longfellow,  W.  L  Abbotsford  Melander,  M.  Z  Abbotsford  Milstead,  J  Abbotsford  Martin, Fred  .,  Abbotsford  McGowan, J. A  Abbotsford  McLean, Councillor Mt. Lehman  Owen, Richard   Mt.  Lehman  ���������Plommer, J-" .1  Clayburn'  Phinney, II. S.  Clayburn  Pratt,  Geo.  F    Bradner  Rucker, D  Abbotsford  Salt, A. C  Abbolsfoid  Shortreed, R. 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  .1st prizes wore given to Mrs. Swiff  am* Mr. W'ier, Snr. Mr. Hardy of  Huntingdon getting the Booby' prize.  Mr. Ellis McClennagan of Seattle  ia visiLing-his parents this week.  SergLE.B. de la: Girctlay, i'orjno-'r  ly of Ab'botsIbrcV,"has returned from  France.  Rev. John Knox Wright showed  sonic ver interesting views of India  on  his  sii.des on Monday  evening.  Mrs. Wag'staff's brother and his  wife, Mr. aud Mrs. Styles, of Vancouver, have been the guests of Mr.  and Mrs. Wagstaff.  Tho Ladies Aid was held at tlie  homo of Mrs. McMasfer.  Mr.    Crawford   has   returned      to  The Kilgard and Straiton.    people  have   again   shown   their   wonderful  ability to  do good  work and  at  the  same time enjoy., themselves.    ��������� During the week they have been selling  raffle tickets for a fine doll and  for  a delicate piece, of embroidery.      At  the drawing on Friday the doll rightly came to  Mrs.  Purvis,   who   has  a  baby to fit it, but the. feminine embroidery   went  uselessly   io   a   bachelor.     At the gathering, in the Strai-  t.m school  room  Mr. T. Shearer  became an unlicensed auctioneer,*- wit h  astonishing   success.     He   so I'd   little  pumpkins to farmers  for a quarter;  buuer to dairymaids a!' four dollars  vcr  pound;   anything   from   pigs   to  potatoes   falling  under  his  hammer.  When   he   finished   the   treasurer  ot  the evening counted up one hundred  and loily dollars.    Ten dollars will  go  towards soldiers'  parcels,  twenty  odd   dollars   will   be  sent  fo   Prisoners   of   War   Fund,   and   flit'   major  mini is to be handed over to the Red  Cross   Society. - After   this  hilarious.-  .spending of  money    the    gathering  cleared the floor for a. dance,  which  gave a spirited conclusion fo a most  enjoyable   evening.  CLAYBURN  Abbotsford   from   Sitverdalc.  Miss Mable Nelson has gono to  Vancouver fo spend tha winter with  her sister and finish her music.  The Ladies Aid will hold their  bazaar in the Masonic hall.  The \V. A. intone! holding their social   evenings   again   this   winter.   .  Mrs. Crocks has gone to Bellingham io visit her sister Airs. Elmer  Campbell.  Mr. J. K. McMenemy of New Westminster   spent  a 'day  in   Abbotsford  buyin  a  carload     of  Wagstaff, J.  Abbot" tsord  Young, A. M  Abbotsford  NOT  MUCH   "FM"   EN  MISSION  Owing to the prompt aclinn of  our medical health ofiicer and tit"  the careful watchfulness and obedience of the rules of health thorp is  not much "Flu" in Mission City and  in  the municipality (lie record is a-  . were   a   few  these    wc;-.;  bout   as   clear.     There  hut  and  vicini  cattle.  Rev.   Mr.  Grant from  Murrayvi'.ie'  conducted the services in Abbotsford  last Guildsy.  Mr. and Mrs. McMenemy and children, Rev. Robertson and Mis. Frn-  zcr spent Sunday in Murrayville,  where Mr. Rob3rtson conducted the  Sunday  services.  Mr. and Mrs. Wallace received  word last week ."f the death of their  son Walker "Wallace when in action  on the 2 9lh ult. They have the united sympathy of the entire community. Memorial services will be held  in tlie Presbyterian church on Sunday evening.  Mr. end Mrs. M. Ware Copeland  ar'o visiting in Abbotsford this week.  Mr. r:dg::r Tapp who has bc-sn a-  v.'-'.y from ho in eis back in Huntingdon again.  Mv. Donald McKeirdc has returned  home.  Get ready U)v a Victory Bond.  SOW, LATF W.Ul NivWS  Get ready for a Victory Bond.  prospective cas'js    >,m,    ......>....    ..... . j  most carefully guarded, with flic result that the dreaded disease ��������� im;;  not-spread as -fast as in many other  districts.  if the people will attend carefully to all the little colds which start  the health record for the eonimiuiKy  will remain clean, and we shall a!!  fool obliged to each other for h.-;.v-  ing done our duty Lo each other in  regard to the."Flu".  .Among-the Japanese there has already  been  one  death   and  some  2 0  . cases.  London, Oct..  prb-oiuvi-'.'  were I  in  teday's attack.  The  liitt.sh  have  , Two ,   thousand  ou  by  flic  British  advanced  i.ro.'n  ���������one. to fuo miles gaining the high  ground overlooking t he Harpies Valley.    Some guns were .taken.'  North of Valenciennes the British  have captured about two-thirds of  Ihe KaiKmcs forest. Further north  (hey have got. well east of St. Ara-  aud and reached the Scheldt north of  the Boigian frontier.  The French forces today northeast  of   l.nou   advanced   between   two  and  tliri.::'! miles on an eight mile front.  'Over the entire front held  by the  British furih'.'i' gains have been made  The Clayburn Presbyterian co:i-  -'Togafion celebrated Hie seven In anniversary of the opening of their  church on Sunday last. Rev. 13. y.  Logic of the military service department was the preacher and took for  his morning subject, "The Influence  of Unrealized Hopes," and in tho  evening "The Tansicnl Symbols of  An   Eternal   Truth."  Mr. Hood the efficient organist ef  the church, assisted greatly with the  services throughout the day. Mrs.  L.ogic sang a solo af (he evening  service which was much appreciated  The pretty little brick church was  artistically decorated with maple  foliage, fruits and vegetables of cut  flowers. All the fruit and vegetables  thus donated for the occasion were  given to a ehartible institution o:i  Monday.  The people of Clayburn are to be.  commended for the spirit in which  they carry on their church activities  in that one church and one minister  serve the entire community, thus a  very great saving of money, men and.  energy; as well as the cultivation of  I the spirit of true Christian fellowship  is acomplishcd.  Rev. 10. S. -Logie and Mrs. Le,;'e  were the guests of Mr. and Mis.  Seldon while in Clayburn and o-t  .-r'unday evening after the chur.-.-h  ��������� service Airs. Seldon entertained w'.ih  music and refresh ments. Some of  I hose present were Mr. and Mr;-.  Plummet*,' Mr. and .Mrs, MeMorran. ���������  Mr.  Dwver and  Mi*, and   Airs.   Hoed.  At a christen in p service held a',  the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Roberts on Wednesday I.Oarl Kitchr.-r  Roberts was named. Among thov"  present were Rev. Mr. Robertson a;ul  Mrs. 1'J.obcrtsoiv Mr.'and Airs. Cnp;:-  land ;uid Mr. and Airs. Percy Wilson.  Air. SuHinrby. lost another cow last  week.    This makes five th'':; sumni"--  Air. Carl 'Miller litis signed up and  v."ill leave t-iiortly.  Miss Phyllis '.iill-Touf. pas.ied nw.-iy  by   field   Marshal   Huig's   men   from   "Wednesday evening after a short ill-  ibe region south of Lo Gateau to the ' "c:;s���������Spanish  influenza  and     pneu-  Seheldt River.  nionia. PAGE TWO  .THE ABBOTSFORD POST  -=-gr?:CTig-r-*T'.���������'..��������������������������������������� i   . .u...:...ii������-  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  Published Every Friday  J, A.' Bates*'Eld*tor a"nd Proprietor  ��������� ������������������ ^aurauLj'ii  KUIDAY  OCTOBER  ���������' 'i  19 IS  ZZ.~Z.-i.  TII10 Git HAT SACPJFIC10  The heroes are not till in tho hat-  f  tie line.    Our    boys    are there, , of  course,   doing   the    ��������� obvious "thing.  fighting for their country; bur, for  tho most part, they hold the sacrifice lightly; 'iL seems a little thing to  buoyant youth to bare its breast and  face the "bullets, and they that die  die -often smiling., if is at home  where are the fathers and mothers,  that the shafts of misery and the  grief of war strike home. There af  the front arc boys whose young lives  have been .seduously watched from  infant days; fathers and mothers  have worried over their sicknesses,  and the blood of their hearts has  ebbci'and flowed with tho progress  of infant illnesses; for many parents.  Death has always sat at their elbows  and grimaced them, and a sudden  fever in the boy has set their nerves  shaking. Now, through many humors, the boy has come to manhood,  and in the fullness of' his strength,  while the mother is even yet rejoicing at relief from worry, comes our  great country and asks his aid, and  it is gladly given���������yet with a pang.  Thus a mother who has been often  disturbed by a trivial ailment in the  boy now sees, him taken from her  life and deliberately set to face an  enemy's guns, and she finds it hard  to reconcile it Avitli any human duty  yet she does; and in this is the  great sacrifice, the great misery, the  great patriotism���������"-that of the mothers of the country.  ded largely, on contempt and a sense  of his own superiority, but the moment he is disturbed or, forced to  contention he must become' despotic.  The incapacity of the Turk for reform is due to the theocracy .that  has held him together as a nation.  If is not that he has not seen the  need .for reform in the past, for it  has been as plain to him as to any  one else. For" him to reform it will  first, be necessary for him to dismiss  the Koran. Mow easy this would he  can be understood'by asking Christendom to throw away the Bible.  Turkish reform is a moral and physical   impossibility.  to piain'No. "'1, 2 and' 3'although  some growers, tliink their No... 3 is a  No. 1. When greater care in grading is exercised less "combeck" or  claims for potatoes not being up to  grade will be made.  Vancouver Island reports'.a very  poor potato crop.' B. C. growers  should s.i.ect their stoc'-: for "seed  and domestic, use, and sell as mueh  as possible now, if present market  prices   can   be  secured ���������Pullotin.  ir'.v p',an.\f'> to show no  m:okcv had iho won waic  Turkish  Reform  The democratic gale that is sweeping down Mittel Europe seems to  have struck Constantinople, and the  sultan, according to press reports, is  preparing to adopt a system of parliamentary government which shall pro  \ide an equality to all subject s, of  v. hatever creed or race. There is  something almost humorous in the  i r.nouncement. were it not for the  fact that it is so tragic, not alone  103* the Turk, but for all wlio come  P.i-.o contact with him.  Tlie history of Turkey, from Rts-  l.kl down to the committee of union  and progress is made up of futile  efforts to reform; efforts that have  received the majority of intelligent  curies as well as European stat.-s-  .' i--.ii. Only a minority lias sacn and  'i ���������*. dors tool that there can bo no re-  f.."-m in Turkey as long os Turkey  rules over Christian people. The  Li el that Turkey is a theocracy is an  absolute bar to any other form of  f-.overnmont save, autocracy; autocra-  < / that may be wise, efficient and  humane, as in flic days of Sulieman  the Magnificent, or (iemlinshly cruel,  r.s in theh days of Abdul Hamid. A  f'-eocracy means an autocracy. It  cm mean nothing else.  A government founded on a system of revealed religion can admit  of no progress nor development. The  i.-:;ontial quality of a revealed religion Is that it is the final and complete  truth. It can suffer'no amendment,  a d it ion or subtraction, without limit-  in,," the authenticity of its revelations  v liich, In turn, limits its authority,  fh-.ch a government.is that of Turkey  '���������'hose fundamental law is based up-  o:i the Koran and subject to the approval of the Ulema and tho Shielc-  ( ! Islam. There is in Turkey some  (Ik-Unction between the civil and ec-  thsiastical law, but the Moslem doctors who constitute the ulema are,  in effect, a supremo court, and the  ���������Koran   ist  heir  constitution.  '.II reforms in Turkey come square  a/r.iLKit this fact.. The Koran reocg-  ni-.es no rights in the unbelievers,  not even the right to existence. For  (he 'I line the world is divided info  Mohammedans. . and infidels, und  though Ik may .'n practice, as he w  i)Hi.'illg(-iit or libotal, treat tne giaour  wBh resnocl, decency and humanity  il. hs always a ���������ova..- ion or a boon.  ,\(\ 'eti'.'-!' t f P in;; ���������. r I.oiule'i civil.'/.-  <".l;\.'i -.-an clKir.tfo i his inhere;!', defect  in iho Turk. He may pass laws, o;j  he has frequently done in the past,  an J give piomisos". but he is fundamentally incapable of doing justice  to a Christian, even to save himself.  'As long os lie is content, he may exhibit a certain Asiatic tolerance foun-  LONDON. Oct. 2.1.���������Now that  Germany' wants peace, it is a usol'u'1  reminder fo give briefly the terms  which,' four years ago, Count von  Bernstoff, then German ambassador  in Wcshington, declared as fit fo lie  imposed on  Prance.    They were:  AH French colonies and all Northeastern France to be taken by Germany. '  An indemnity of -100,000,00-0  pounds   ($2,000,000,000)   to be paid  A (ariff to be established allowing  all German goods to enter France  free for twenty-five years without reciprocity for French goods entering  Germany.  No recruiting to be allowed in  France for twenty-five years.  , All   French   fortresses  'to   be   destroyed.  France to surrender 3,000,000 i  riflles, 2,000 cannon and 40,000 |  horses.  All German patents used in France  to be protected' without reciprocity  for' French patents in Germany.  France to cut herself adrift from  Russia  and   Great  Britain.  France to make an "alliance with  Germany for twenty-five years.  THRIJFT1NG, ARE YOU?  We think we arc thriffing,  But   maybe   we're   drifting,  And   the  coin   that  wo   clinic   is   not  saving   but shifting,  For seemingly spending  Goes on without ending  And heedlessness still is the tend of  bur trending.  In  gleaning my  meaning,'  You'll find gasolining ,  la still   used  for  dusting instead   of  for cleaning;  And   most  of  us   batten  On fine  fare and   fatten,  While robing, our softness, in  purple  and satin.  Oh.  maybe you're guilty and  maybe  you're hot,  But ask:   "Have 1  thriftsd as  much  as I ought?"  Our  thriffing is  fickle  If runs in a trickle.  We   pickle   a   nickel   fo   give   us   a  tickle  Then ride on (he trolleys  To go   fo  the   Follies  And   hand   ourselves  thanks  and     a  couple of jollies.  Man   still  goes on   puffing  Imbibing and  stuffing,  And hold enough yet without "Hold!  enough! "-ing,  While woman still poses  And shows us her hoses,  All  silken, and  sheer  to  excuse her  discloses.  At   the   end   of   the   day,   if   you're  feeling too good,  Ask this:  "Have I thrifted as much  as I  should?"  3' CASC ARETS'' WORK  "WHILE YOU SLEEP  For .Sick  headache, .Soiir. .Stomach,  Sluggish, Liver and,.Bowels���������  Take Cascarets tonight.  WHAT   TJIK   WAR   JSFAVS   MHAJVS  L'.-less v inter comes suddenly 1 he-  line of the Scheldt cannot be hoped  to be held by the retreating Germans,  notwithstanding their reported intention of flooding the low country beyond, inasmuch as that line is already flanked by the loss of Tur-  coing. Beyond Courtrai the northern  half of the line, which leaving the  Sclv.ldt runs to the Dutch frontier  ca:-t of Sluys, can be maintained only  whip} Ghent stands. With its loss a  i cr.--: I to Antwerp, beyond the lower  Scheldt, is inevitable.  Bat the Antwerp line is not easy  of defence and the reoccupation of  that city by the allies will bring the.n  into easy physical connection with  Holland. West of Antwerp, while  there is a strip of Dutch country  south of the estuary of tho Scheldt,  that unbridged estuary has to bei  passed. Quite a different complexion  would be placed on affairs by the capture of Antwerp, for if then Holland  should choose to resent its four  years of Berlin coercion, a direct attack by the allied armies would be  possible en the lower Rhine from the  Dutch eastern border upon the German manufacturing and shipping clis-  rricis of Essen, Bremen and Hamburg. Germany is taking no chances  by (Lsiring lo hold Antwerp as long  as possible.  Furred. Tongue, Bad Taste, Indige3  tion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches eome from a torpid ��������� liver and  clogged bowel3, which cause your stomach to become filled with undigested  food, which sours and' ferments like garbage-in a-,swill barrel. That's the first  st&p to untold misery���������indigestion, foul  gases, had breath, yellow skin, mental  fears, everything that is horrible aud  nauseating. A Cascaret to-night will  give your constipated bowels a thorough  cleansing and straighten you out by  morning. They work v.iiiloyou sleep���������  a lQ-eent box from your druggist will  koep'you feeling gco'd for mouths.  POTATOMS  Digging time has arrived and the  crop in B. C. is not turning out as  good as expected. There is a considerable loss due to a rot which affects a proportion of the crop, the  quality of the spud is fine but Mi j  surface is more irregular and less  shapely than buyers would desire.  Prices are stiffening and tip country  potatoes are now offering at from  $3': ��������� to-$'34 f. o. b. shipping point;  with an advance very likely. Stockton, California quotes fancy $2 per  ewt. extra choice $1.75 to $1.90  choice $1.55 to $1.75. Demand  slow.    The  fancy  names  boil   down  Funeral Director  AGENT   FOR   HEADSTONES  PiJone Connection. (VHssion City  ������#**  iiamfflffl'ffmginiiT'^j'i^^  JSK  ��������� #������ m $&  ,���������������<<������������������ ---.^ ���������;!..- ���������'������������������ ������������������������������������ i-.'v  1 ^^K-i^V'-./f^ ;<������������������������#  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING? REGULATIONS  Coal Mining- Klffhts ol tbe, Dominion in  Manitoba.. Saskatchewan und AlberU, (he  Yukon Territory aud tti d portion of th'.  IVovlnoo of British Columbia, may be leased  for a, tei-.ni of twenty-one years at an annual  rental of 91 per awe. Not more than 2500  aei-tis) will be loused to one applicant.  Application for a louse must be made by  the applicant in person to the Ascent or Sub-  Agent oi the district in which the i-iylits ap-  IiUi>U for aro situated.  la surveyed territory the land must be do-  Hcrlbed by ��������� seutlons, or ley-al <nil.>-cllvisions.  and In unsurruyed territory the tract applied  for ������d������all be staked out by tho applicant liiui-  se#, . .      .     , ,  iSauh application must be accompanied by  a fee of SO which will be refunded if the  rU'hta applied for are not available, but not  otherwise. A royalty.. hhull be paid on the  merchantable output of the mine .-it the rate  Thf: pertjou operating the mine shall furnish ���������thy ii cent with sworn returns accounting  ���������Vol' tlie full quantity of merchant aide coal  mined .'uid pay the royalty thereon. If the  coal lulnhiiT ris-hts are not bcin;? operated,  such returna shall be ���������furnished "sit least once  n ywr.  Ttw loaae will Include the coal minium  el,������':t<, only, but the losseee may be permit!en  to puri'linse' whatever available surface rifrlita  t/i.-'.v be consul'.'! ed necessary for the worluni;  of \b.'i   uiue ut  the rate of. $10.00   per  acre.  loi- full information application ahoud Vo  iiuJe to the Secretary of tho Department of  tlie ��������� Interior, Ottawa, or to any agent or aub-  ajtnt oi Dominion Lands.  W. W.  CORY,  Deputy Minister of Interior.  N. B.���������Unauthorized publication.' of tbi.^  advertisement   will  not be  paid  for.���������oS)\S;".  PEAK INTO! THE  The telephone mouthpiece has.been designed to .csitcli sound".-li'fl convey it to'the mechanism ol the transmitter, .The. present shape  haa been determined to be the best.  Raif of the telephone service,difficulties^/ today would be prevented if pers'ons,\yoiild''speak  directly into the transmit tor, with 'the lips halt  an inch from the mouth-piece, and speak slow,  ly and distin-vMy in a moderate tone,of voice,'  particularly when giving' numbers to the opei*  ator. . ���������   ���������  BRITISH'- COLUMBIA- 'TELEPHONE -Co.  Limited ��������� .'���������''  ivr^^w.wwp^'.nwxmiMjuwaoesimBsuni  raroassqgiatrnMajaaccsCTrffiirorai^^  Eosna  ANNOUNCEMENT  Till';  I'iSINTKUs! Altli  NOW  AT  AVOUK  ON  Compiled  ngiey s  British Columbia Directory   ,  IN FIVE MAIN SECTIONS  anil  IVinlcd    in     I'rilish Columbia���������I0ndor������ed    by    It. O.    Govornmrnt  r.o.-ir.l* of Trade, .Manulactun'rH' Association and other bodies  lUvITISll (;0".."'.\1'-IA   Vl'lAU  P.OOK���������One hundred  iwrcii of official  iliii.it, covc-rliiR  AKi'irwHiirr,  I.:incls    Timber,       AHnlii)-;,     I'islierlcH, Shipbuilding and  Public  Works,  psTpui-od by (he various  UcpailmcntH. TliiH section  will  cover  fully   the development  iu  ilrillsh Columbia.  GA/.I-'TTKI'-r;:.  descyibiniv over  ll'OO  cities, towuti,  villages and  Huttlcmcnte \yithln  .     flic   ['rovim-c'  shnwinj;  location,  distance  from   larger  liolnts,  how renched  aud !>y what  lines, synopsis of local resources, population, etc.  AI.l'MAI'.IOTK-Ab  DiillJCTOl'.Y  of  nil   business  and     professional   men., Farmers,  .S('><:'<  Kaisers,  I'nill  Cruwers, etc., Sn all towns and  districtK.  CLASSII'lEl)   DIUKCfOUY  of  ?danufacti!rers,  Kctnilors, I'roducors,  ������ealcrs,  anil  C'oiisiiiiieis,   listiiijr   all   products   from   the' ruw   material   to   tho   finished  article. _  TRADK N'ASIKS AND TKADK .JIAKRS���������A  list of popular trade riiumViilphubct-  ieaily. If you want  to know tho mamii'iicturcr or selling i\gent of u  trade-name article, look up this section.  IXCOKl'OKATKI) CITIKS���������All jinzetteer  information   in the  Directory  of  the  In-.  corporatcd   cities   of   the   Province,   will   be   prepared   by   cither   the   CHy  Council or the Board of Trade, thereby olliical.  ADVEUTIS5NG   lilMTJSU  GOiJUMIJIA���������It   Is   necessary  to   continue, to  advertise  Britisli Columbia outside, of the-i'rovince, in order that tourists.and.settlers  will  continue to come.    With  this aim  in  view, a copy of. the Directory  .will   be  placed   in   lending  Libraries  and  Boards  of  Trade  throughout  the  Canadian Prairies,  Eastern  Canada, the United States and abroad.       The  Directory will   be used  by prospective  tourists and  settlers  i������9  an official  Kiiidi* of the Province.  Tlie .Subscription price of the Directory is $10.00, express paid.  WRIGLEY DIRECTORIES,:Ltd.  210-212   M'CTIiOPOl.lTAX   P.LDG.  VANCOUVER  ,.-,    ������vr--������.-. r*������~    -  \Vo  incut]   every  UiJiiA! but  Broken Heitrts  MISSION CITY, B.C.  We have the best equipped'Repair '���������" =  ~ Shop in the"Fraser Valley," iriclu'd- S  5  ing a ���������   ' S  S   I?ATTERY CHARGING MACHINE     =  S   AVlien  in  troirJble give, us_a call     ~  ~   You will be assured of Courtesy ���������'������������������"���������  ������~   and square DeaJJiig by our skSllod ', 5  svoi'kmeii. ��������� ���������' S  Free  Air  At;' AU ' 'Jbiines ~  1  4 /"  S'T  iVfjfif^-c-.'vf  THE ABBOTSFORD POST  PAGE THREB  ^1  M-������**ntft m^rwcui  "������,, ,j������r.. ������wm������iw������*������'  f    ' ���������  H   H   W ST  n   t&  ������-5 a  did  ' W,   i>     '33   ^S5*^ "ttST*   iJ?*^. t8*-#  tt2*J*     -^iLM"*^  THE A. B.C. -; -  ������/te '  Q. What is the Victory Loan of  19J8?  A. Just like tlie Victory, Loan of  1917���������a loan of money by the people  of Canada to their country...  Q. . Why does Canada again need  money? ,  A. To help finance 'an win' the  war. This money buys' food, clothing, and .ammunition for our'soldiers���������it goes"to bur farmers, our  merchants and. industries���������without  it our commerce' would be" paralyzed.  Q.    Please   explain   more   fully.  A. Well, Great Britain buys out-  wheat and other grains and foodstuffs, our lumber, our ammunition,  and a thousand'other things. And  just iiow Great Britain finds it inconvenient to pay us in cash. So  Cnnada given her these war" needs  on oro.dil., (.hat is, agrees to tcinpor-  arily advance tlie cost of theso large  purchases in Canada. And' to raise  the money Cnnada issues and offers  lo you Victory Honds. Tho farmers  (he merchants, l,ho manufacturer!-,  the workers arc. thereby paid in cash  and the wheels of commerce keep rc-  volvintr. These wheels would quiek-  ly stop if our Canadian people failed  to  buy  Victory   Bonds.  Q. ' in other words you mean that,  we would have depression throughout  the country?  A.    Absolutely.     If the loan failed  ' factories   would   close,   wages   cease  and the fanners would be unable to  sell the bulk of their produce.  Q. Do .Great Britain, France and  the United States raise money "the  same way Canada does?  A. Yes. The peoples of all three  Countries have bought billions and  billions worth of bonds to finance  their obligations* and defeat the  Huns.  Q. Is this demanding much. of  our people?  A. No, indeed. Quite the contrary! Canada generously offers you  the safest investment in Hie world  and pays you 5 1-2 per cent, to  shorten the war, to hasten... victory  and meanwhile make every Canadian more prosperous.  _Q. Do the Canadian people know  this and buy Victory' Bonds?  A. Yes. Over ��������� ,800,000 people  bought the First Victory Bonds, offered in November, 1917. The .success'  of the loan was so great that the  facilities i'or printing so many bonds  were inadequate. That is why there  there was a delay in delivering the  'bonds to the buyers. It is hoped  this year to have the bonds ready  for " delivery almost immediately  after the subscription period is over..  What is a Victory Bond  Q. .When I lend my money to  Canada what do I get in return?  A. A nicely engraved document  in distinctive paper. It is called a  Bond. : It is Canada's promise to  pay you your money back at a-certain date and to pay' you interest,  and it" you desire it, both principal  and interest will be paid in gold.   .  Q. AVhen will the money be paid  back?" -    -...,.;. : .���������  A. If. yp.u. buy .a 5-year bond it  will be paid on'November 1st,'1923--  if you buy a "i5-year bond it will be  paid November 1st,  1933.  Q. But'suposing I bought a bond  and then found that I needed'money  before'those dates?  A. You could either sell the  bond or borrow money on it.  Q.    How coulC I sell?  A. .Any bank, trust oempany, reliable bond dealer or broker will be  glad to sell your bond for you at'  any time. ' Be careful, however,  through whom  you sell.  Q.    Why the  need  for care?  A. Weil, after the first Victory  Loan, some unscrupulous persons  posing as brokers or financial agents  persuaded people to sell bonds for  less than they are worth. If you  are not acquainted with a reliable  broker or.bond dealer ask the advice  ol your banker.  Q. Can the bonds be really sold;  at any time? ,.  A. Yes, over."$50,000,000 worth  of tho first Victory Loan have been  sold on the market and at times the  demand for the bonds has been greater than  the supply..  Q.    Supposing ,1.did, not want, to  part with my 'bonds, but simply  wanted to make a loan on it?  A. Very easily done, 'for there is  no better security anywhere than a  Victory Bond. Ask your bank if  you desire to borrow money on it.  Q.    When do I get my interest?  A. On May 1st and November  1st of each year���������during the life of  the bond.  Q.    How do I collect it?  A. If you buy a "bearer' 'bond  there are coupons atached to it. For  instance, one coupon on a $100.00  bond will read:  "On the first day cf  KirMMJ^Mwiuu^Mva:  ���������rjr<cnc*.i-3U*wi  coupons  so  that  $100.00  May, 1919; the Dominion of Canada  will, pay bearer $2.75 at any chartered bank in "Canada."  ���������Q. Then, 1 cut that particular  coupon off and cash it at any bank?  A. ���������' Exactly.  Q.     And there are    two  for each year of $2.75 each  I  get $5.50 a year on each  bond?  Q. Suposing.I buy a "Registered"  Bond,   what   happens?  A. The "registered'.'... bond has  your name on it, but has no coupons  attached, 'instead,' each six months  as the interest falls due, the Treasury Department at.Ottawa will mail  you a cheque hi"payment of flic interest. And don't forget -to notify  the Treasury Department when you  make, a "change in your'addrcss.  Q. ' Tf I should sell my bond, how  shall I transfer it to the new owner;  A. If it is a coupon bond, hand'  it lo the dealer, bank'or broker who  sells  it   for. you.  Q. Is a registered bond, delivered  the same way?  A. No. 'Yen 'must fill in' the  form'of transfer on Die back of the  bond. Your dealer, bank or broker  will show you how to do it.  Q. 'Does, a inarriod woman subscribe for, a bond in her own name  or"her   husband's?  a differ--  to  say,  ���������)  cation form. .  Q. ' ,Ca'n f buy a bond on  out instalment plan, that i  in periods extending over a -year  A. 'Many banks and a great many  rmployo-s' will hflp you to do this.  Con hull ill em about ii.  _Q. If .1 desire lo pay in full' for  ti'ici bonds ai the tinif I make m'y  subscription, may 1 do.su'.'  A. Yes. ..Subscriptions mr.y ho  paid in full at ihe time of nppiiea-  l-i-n or on the first, day of any month  up  to  April   Lsr.,   1919.  Wiil Victory Bonds Co I'p .\f(er  the War?  Q. ��������� If 1 pay $ J .000 i'or a Victory  13oud is there any .chance of my lining able to  sell -it at a profit?  A. -A very good' cluince. Most,  financiers believe that Victory 'Bonds  will advance after the war.  Q.     Why do you think so?  A. Because the demand for money will not bo so great und urgent  as it is now, and interest rates wiil  likely  be  lower.  Q. You moan that' a I'rec-I'rom-  liK'.ome-Tax 5 1-2 per cent Bond  will   be   more   popular  Hum   over?  A. Exactly, and mo.sl likely so  popular that, people will lie willing to  pay more than   $1,000  for a   $1,000  i own something  Those-  bettor* ..t  people  now  nui  gold.  li-  lory  A.  hide  ii ' in  it   earns  Honds   w  Ho you mean lo way that Vic-  Uonds are better  than  gold?  Yes.     If   you   have   gold' and  it in   your stocking or  deposit  ;i   chest   or  ?-.".f> iy  <'oposif  ho\.  no   interest,   while   Victory  hirii   are   a������   safe   a:?   g-'/bl.  in  gold, earn   5   1-2  and  are payable  ]!..���������;- cent.  Q.  2 00 in   .1-1  years.     liide'$.100   hi  for  I-I years and it is still only  bond, and, similarly, more  lor a $1.00  bond.  lu $ 1.00  (hat a good raio ot mieresi .'  ,\. If is. Look tit it this'way. If  the interest on a Victory Head was  compounded, your, original $10',i  bond, with intercut, would amount  to  gold  the original $100. And remeniiu  $1,000 in Victory Bonds would i  .Li  year;-:'amount fo $2,000.  ' Q.     How do bonds and dollar  compare?  A. The same country���������Canada ���������  that puts its promise on the dollar  bill puts the same promise on the  Victory' Bond.  Q. Heaving' patriotic reasons a-  side, why should a man buy Victory  Heads yielding 5 1-2 per cent, when  he can "get  7 per cent, on something;  else?  A-. The something else is not. as  safe.ancl,furthermore, Victory Bonds  are free from income fax  bill!  Remem-  KOJZS2EES3  <~--:g  'N  ��������� How necessary it -is that the Victory Loan, 1918,  'should be a-splendid -success needs no demonstration  fto men in touch with the business and financial situation in Canada.  Upon the success of Canada's Victory Loan, 191������  depends the continuation.of Canada's splendid, war  effort and the business prosperity, which is so essen-^  tial to that effort.   .  '"Every business man can help to make the Loan a  success by constituting- himself a committee of one  to influence others to buy Victory Bonds.  A suggestion here, a word there, a little explanation, a little help to those who do not understand���������  in a score of ways,: each business man can make himself a centre of Victory Bond Influence in his own  community.  is  only a privilege bu  a 'patriotic duty for  for every business man to do this,  -ailAfc,  A. Her own���������Mrs. Mary Doe, not  Mrs. John Doe.  Q. And If a married woman  wishes to tansfer a bond made out in  her maiden name?  A. She should sign. "Mary Roe  now by marriage Mary Doe."  Q. Can I invest any amount ia  Victory   Bonds?  A.    The  bonds  will  be  issued   in  denominations   of   $50,   $100,   $-"00  and  $1,000.    You can. buy as  largo  an amount as your funds will permit  When Payments are Duo  Q. Do I have to pay cash for my  bonds?  A.' N o. If a $1,000 bond you pay  $100 on application, $100 on December, 1st, 1918, then $200 on the first  of each month up to and including  April 1st, 1,919. Then the bond -Is  yours,   fully-paid.  Q,; What are the payments on a  $100  bond?  A. Just one tenth of the amount  for the $1,000 bond.  ��������� Q.     Do I have to put a .02tf stamp  on   the   cheque  I  make   out   to   the  Minister  o,f Finance?  "... A. . You  don't if  you     sign     the  cheque printed on tlie official appli-  Q.    Have   Government  Bonds   always gone up after previouswars?  A.' They have. It is not easy to  look into the future, but the judgment of our ablest financiers tod avis that Victory Bonds will sell at a  premium after the war it) over, in  fact,'"one of l.ho United Slates bond  issues already sells at a premium  and it only yields Z 1  while  Canada's  Victory  2  per  Honds  I.-2 per  ceut...  yield  conn  2 percent more, i. e.  Why   Victory  .Hosulu  are a   !i!o.e.si*;vV  Q. Are Canadians beginning ';o  appreciate Victory Bo.ndH?  A. They are decidedly. Many  who never saved a dollar before now  own Victory Bonds and have created their first: "nest egg." They have  learned the pleasure of saving, and,  by buying- bonds, not only have, they  helped to finish the Avar, but they  have helped themselves and their  families. The interest has proved.a  welcome addition to the .annual income. ,  Q. You .mean, that Victory Bonds  have increased thrift?  A. Yes. Thousands  bought bonds last year  'them   in  bills  because  !3-.;r  Cai  iled  the  whole  of   the   Dominion   of  lacla are  fortunate to get such a  h:'f:,ii rate..    The people of Great Bri-  tf.iu, France. Australia  and the  Un-  SHuos   do not get  as  much.  ������JiHi'<i'.?.iiessy\s Fii'si  !i������H).')  Is   it   true   that   the   fortunes  of   our   great   men   have   been   buii'  upon .early savings of small a mount s':'  A.     It  is.     He I",   us     rep oat.     Hon:  Shniighncsfiy'u own  story of how  Im  k<:,yv(1i his first hundred dollars. When,  .i   young man.  in  Milwaukee,  the n<-  C.  P.  K.   President,  found  thin  n.  v re  he c  >;;!d 'not sa."o money no matter  lio.v hard he. Iryed, ao'after taking  Ki.ook of his position he decided upon  a plan  that, woitld  make him  save  iff; went to.a  friend who was th'1  cii-luor   of   the   '.Kirr-t  National   R:!!;1"  ar-ked   if  tlie   bank   would  loan  $100.00.  and  iiim  let T'30  have  the money.  "I will do-  a  saving:--  ol: persona  and paid for  they had  no  Sha-Cighnossy,  vour  bank   in  "il   you  f-aid  young  por,.ii.   it.  in  airt'M'st "  The cashier hr.d to scratch his head  over this proposition, as it was th--  riM-ri; peculiar ov.te he had ever heard  He  ask/'d   '.for  an   explanation.  "Well", said the future C.P.P. man  o  | "if i owe. (lie'bank one hundred dol-  | lars, I have got to pay if back. 1  v, ant to get into-debt so that 1 can  j sii.ve and pay" ihe 'the money back  I out of my earnings. Thou the ?.1 00.00  i haye on deposit will beniirie." .  rJ he cashier saw (lie point and advanced the money ami tbe future  I ������>rd Shaughnessy paid off the loan  as  quickly as   he  could.  Lord Shaughnessy is very proud of  tn.il first hundred dollars he saved  and- he still has it. And he tells  .this story to inspire us to save.  Q. And is-(his (he way to save it  these war times?  A. No. Instead of making a  bank loan which costs you money,  buy Victory Bonds on the instalment;  plan and pay for them out of yo-.r  savings. Turn your present -"n< a.  ej,g" ,inio Victory Bonds also av.d  thereby substanitally increase your  interest   return.  No  Politics oi' Creed in  Victory  ��������� Honds  Q. I suppose politics and religion  do not enter into Victory  Bonds?  A.������   Decidedly   not.    The   Victory  Loan is the solid backing of a united,  patriotic people.      The ��������� Liberal who '  buys a Victory Bond is not helping  politically the Conservatives or Union  ists.    Neither   is   the   Conservative,  helping   politically���������his   opponent   of  normal'times. He is helping,his fighting  brothers  overseas.    He  is  helping Canada, helping the.-Allies, help-  ling Civilization to defeat tho Huns���������  , and   helping  himself!     If     is     your  | Country��������� Canada���������that asks you   to  J buy Victory Bonds.     When   flic  Victory  Loan   Campaign  gets  into   full  I swing in'November, racial and polii-  : ical strife will be buried in tlie great  j harmonious,  enthusiastic     effort     fo  'secure   the   hundreds  of  millions   of  ! dollars which Canada needs to carry  ion the war and finish Ihe war. There  will   be  Victory   Loan   sermons.   One '  voice only  will bo heard in the Protestant and Ciitholic churches.  Whai is (ho Security P.ehiinl (lie  Victory Honds?  Q.     It  has  frequently been  stated  that Victory  P.onds are the       "Bent  Security   in   the   World".        Is   that  true?  A. If is true for the reason (hat  the bond is backed by the faith and  honor of the whole Dominion of Canada and by taxing power of the  whole country. No country in the ,  world is richer in natural resources'  than Canada.  Q.     Has Canada issued bonds' before;  and if so, has it ever' failed  to  'pay all  of its  bonds  when   they   became due?  A. -Canada has isued bonds before  in fact, the Victory Loan,of 19.18 is  Canada's Fifth War Loaii���������and has  never failed to pay every bond wiiou  it became due with all the interest  on   same.  Q. Are Victory Bonds exempt  from taxation?  A. The hojads aro exempt, both as  to principal and interest from all  Dominion taxes, including any income tax to be levied by the Parliament- of Canada.  Q. Suppose'- Canada offers bo-ids  in future which will pay a higher  rate of interest than o 1-2 per cent?  A. If so. the holder of a Victory  Bond will have the right to exchange  this bond iui* one one bearing ihe  higher rate of interest and running  for equal  or  longer term.  Q. What is the amount of Canada's Victory Loan of  19 18?  A. The Minister of Finance, ia  Ihe official prospectus invites sub--  scriptions for $300,000,000 nominally, and reserves the" "right" to ' ?l!--"c  the whole or any part subscribed '.a  excess of $300,000,000. 'Can-.id-i.  ever, hopes to get. not 'less th -"i  us  llO'  !:ci-  in-  country-wid e  this    bond     issue  $."00,000,000 from her loyalciti:  to   meet  the  great  demands   of  military  effort  overseas,  aud   to  sure    continuance    of  prosperity at home.  Q.     flow  was  .���������r eat eel?  A. It was authorized under ���������;u  Act of Parliament of Canada.  Q. On what and v-'ker^ will rii >  proceeds of this Loan be spent?  A. The proceeds of this loan v.'.W  l.'r: used for war purposes only and  will   he'spent wholly in  Canada.  Q. 1 suppose there arc many p'-o-  rv'.e iu' Canada who still do no'. '"*-  -.P-'j-sfatid the- advantages of Vict' rv  Bonds over any other form of sa-.-;--.���������:  ���������money? ��������� .  A. There are. but bonds are c:';���������-*  becoming more popular and'they will  still more popular iu years to cm >  when  they  are  better understood.  According to Mr*scow repov..:-  Rumanian ports on Black sea  the Danube have i<-::en closed.  a  a n  Thir. page will h^open for the public expessir.n' of the opinion of our  business men or. the advfc'.biHly and  advantage  of  buying Victory  Who will be the first?  Bonds. THE3 ABBOTSFORD  POIST.  ABBOTSFOBD,  B.  6.  K2SJE  HAULINCi   AS  j^iL^nz  'MVCll  Aft   KKKKJIiT   CARS  ^^^^^^^S^^^^^^^z^S^^^S^i^^^r^E^S^SsSS  Thousands of individual motor  trucks engaged in inter-city hauling  are duplicating in time and tonnage  the work done by a corresponding  number of freight cars. A railroad  (rain of !)0 freight, cars will haul no  more merchandise that, a caravan of  ,90 motor trucks. These startling  ��������� statements como from llayinond Heel-  chief engineer of (lie highway transport committee and"chief of'lhe i!. P.  Goodrich lluliber Company's National louring hure-.m.  "Pew person;- realize Ihe tremendous strich's made in highway transportation during the past year,"'said  Mr. , l.i'eck. "C-ur statistics show that  motor 'true-!;:; are doing the same-  work, ton for ton, that, freight furs  are doing. An average freight car  travels but 2 0 miles a day and a  -motor truck will travel 100 miles  in that time. The average capacity  of a freight car is 25 tons. Although  a five-ton truck carries one-fifth the  load of the railroad car, it travels  five times as fast, thus equalizing  their-performances."  Three big transportation problems  are being solved by the highway  transportation centres.  The committee has made extensive  plans to assist the farmers in hauling crops to market or to a central  station, so the farmers will remain on  the farm.    The committee points out.  that one man driving a half ton truck  can haul io market more than three  times the distance in, a given  time.  Use of the truck would therefore release   eight   men' and   10   horses   to  continue work on the farm.  ��������� - Several thousand  trucks are  now  on   rural   express   duty,   but   to   encourage additional operators fo enter  this   unlimited   held   return   bureaus '  are   being   established   in   hundreds  of communities.     By     phoning     the  bureau 'in   his   community   the   farmer  may  leave  word   for  returning  trucks to pick up implements or supplies  for him,  thus  saving  him  the  time and expense of ,a trip_ fo town.  Trailers are destined  to become a  big   factor   in   rural   motor   haulage.  In   some     rural     districts     loading  platforms have been built by farmers  and   two   or   more, trailers  are   employed.     The rural express truck delivers  a  loaded  trailer consigned  to  the route.     A uniform style of trailer,   which   may   be   exchanged,   and  hard-surl'acee.1   roaeUf  are   necessary  ' developments to insure universal success  of   trailer  transportation.  Some -200 return leads bureaus  have been established in the United  States and the system is relieving  thousands of freight cars for war  duty elsewhere. Return loads have  given enormous impetus to intercity hauii.ig by motor trucks, says  Mr.   Beck.  One of the chief reasons for the  railroael tie-up of last winter was  the congestion and confusion at  railroad terminals in the larger cities  To remedy this condition the highway transport committee is mapping Ney York and other larga cities  into zones.  Expressmen and cartage concerns  operating in a specified zone must  carry full loads to and from the  freight siationf--. According, to Mr.  Beck fh'j plan will eliminate the  co m mo a practice of special trips  for small shipments which, will only  partially  iill the trucks or drays.  in This Paper  maa*oswc-r^<3^.;BffiK53a  ITALY Z.KADS ALLIES  J IV  HO-VD  ISSUES  CHICAGO,    Saturday,    Oct..  An   asscelated   press   dispatch  from  BECAUSE  THE  RI8HT PEOPLES ARE .  LOOKING I'OR YOUR AD.  H you COULD (although, OF COURSE,' you  .can't) stop every man you meet on tlie streets  asd ask: "Do.you want to buy a pair of shoes?"  (Or any other kind of g-ootls)' You lnigkt find  half a dozen who would eay "Yes." Perhaps not  one of these, however, would want to buy the  article you want to sell.  If your advertisement, however, were to be  printed in these columns this week, it would  "stop" EVERY MAN IN TOWN WHO WANTS  TO BUY SHOES, OR CLOTHES, OR . ANY  OTHER ARTICLE���������and it wouldn't "stop" anyone who (iulii'l, want to foiiy- That's the beauty  of the advertising way of finding' a buyer. The  ad. finds the buyer through the simple process of  being easily and readily found BY the buyer -  And if, among the prospective buyers of goods,  there is one to whom your goods would be a bargain, and your ad. is a convincing one, y'ou'llsell  what you want to sell.  (THIS SPACE POR SALE)  HVY OV'il 'VICTORY   BRI4A?)   -, _  ' Deliciously fine war bread, calces.and'  rolls and many forms of pastry leave  our ovens fresh every morning.      No  need .for you  to fuss around a stove  with he)me baking.    Our Victory Loaf  is just as good as ever.  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 VICTORY BOND and help to  win, the war.  Lluonsu  Xo.   8-28533  Bl  ERT ��������� LEE, , Grocer,  and   BaKer  Liuenao  No.   5-1088  Washington says that America's foreign-born population���������immigrants  wilhin the last generation���������poured  out their savings for Liberty Bonds  of the fhirel loan more generously  in consideration of their limited financial  ability, than  native citizens.  This is indicated by a, Treasury  report estimating subscriptions of  citizens of thirtyeight foreign nationalities at 974 1,437,000, or nearly IS  per cent of the $4.170,000,000 total  of the third loan.  The mi nil ���������-',r ed' bond buyers was estimated ai   7,'if-].000, or 4 1 p.-r cent  of subscribers,, and the average subscription   a.-iiong-   the   foreign-sj-eaM-  5105.  Subscriptions actually reported  and tabu Is Led by nationalities a-  mounted to S-i()7.700.000, but is  was estimated this sum represented  only 5 5 per cent of the total much of  which was included in the big stream  of general subscriptions v/ifhoat designation of the subscriber's nationality.  An analysis of the figures given is  interesting from the standpoint r>f  the subscriptions of the foreign-born  in this country who came from our  Allies' countries.'  In this Ital stands first subscribing several times more than the  combined subscriptions of ail others  from  allied   countries.  There are by United States census figures 2.000,000 Italians in A-  merica. They subscribed $52,247.-  000 or $25 per Italian���������men, woman  and children.    The figures follow:  Nationality    Population Subscription  Italian     2,098,360 $52,247,000  Greek        109,655 G,S3S,000  French       292,3S9 2,107,000  Portugese  ....   1.11,122 1,711,000  Belgian          89,26-1 875,000  Rumanian   ..      87,72 L 272,000  English    2,322,442 337,000  Albanian   ....        2,366 230,000  Serbian        129,254 142,000  Japanese    ....      67,655 23,000  1 There are now some 130 phones  cf the Mission City Telephone Company ia use and the system is giving  a fairly go.nl service, considering the.-  condition after the ice storm of last  winter and the financial conditions  i.'i which the company was left.  Connection has been made with  Hatzic Prr.iri, Haizic, Cedar Vallov  and Mafscjiii. Another lino is  now under construction to Clifford  and it is expected that in the course  of a week or ten days, if the weather is fairly good, that communication will be had with all points a-  long the Harris road west to Gifford.  if. is likely the line will be extended  to Silverdale this winter as soon as  arrangements can be made to that  end.  Since the second-cable across the  Fraser was put into service Matsqui  people  have a  much  better service.  HawS55aBS*������yrti^g������Tritfff^^  See me now about that Insurance  LIFE  0  O  ������  9  I have a large and"-splendid supply of  Raspberry Canes for sale atr low prices.  Finest quality.  Abbofsfcid  ^,7."  Farmers' and Travelers;  trade solicited.  Newly- Furnished  Thoroughly Modern  M.   MURPHY,   PROPRIET  HUNTINGDON,  B  ���������~n  c.  ^S  ���������t y  A3ISTSF0RO  DISTRICT- BOARD OF  TRADE  s\  President, Hope Alanson   Secretary, N. HiU  of Abbotsford, B. C.  Meeting Held First Monday ci Each Month  ������������������'1  *>I  ������M������

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xabpost.1-0169009/manifest

Comment

Related Items