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Creston Review Jan 31, 1919

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Array j-ProvincMl labrasy;  ������������������-.-..j-'trxv  jxxxx \*.pr'  T  -C  Vol*X  O���������Xrii'D A x-fX~ j    JL?.   x_/.j    J. jl.v~.jx~'JL!.. JL ,    t������X3Li^i  *JX_ ���������XX      Ol;     _������7i.*7  1/  No. 51  40 Couples Enjoy  le Ball  Creston orchestra's third annua!  masquerade ball, which this year had  to stand over from the usual New  Year's eve date until Friday night  last, while not nearly so largely attended as the previous two events,  was probably a more enjoyable affair  this year, due to the better music by  the orchestra, and the smaller crowd  making the dancing more comfortable,  while the serving of the supper "n  dining room style in the rooms a-  boye the Auditorium was also a much-  appreciated feature. There were a-  hout 40 in costume and all four prizes  were awaaded by popular vote of all  in attendance, the prizewinners being;  Best ladies' costumes���������Miss Jane  Long, Ballet Dancer.  Best Gents' costume���������Fred Waylett,  Henry VIII,  Ladies' comic���������Miss Ruth Klingensmith. Clown.  Gents' comic���������Ronald Lidgate���������  Dandy Coon.  The orchestra, which has this year  been augmented by the addition of  Miss Kane ('cello) and Rvg.Hull(violin)  provided the best music yet introducing many new numbersand providing  continuous dancing from nine till almost four, Mrs. Foreman taking the  piano at lunch hour and half the  musicians dining at a time. Some  of those in costume were:  Miss Florence Bathie, Ballet Dancer.  Miss Flossie White. Russian Cossack  Miss Bessie Whitej Dutch Girl.  Misses Zalla Johnson, Nellie Wilson,  Erma Harden, Alice Heath, JUsteila  McKelvey, Clowns.  Miss Ruth Smith, Brittania.  Miss AudreyjOraigie, Pink Baby Doll  Miss Mamie irenson, Blue Baby Doll.  Misses Marie and Irene Hagen, Peasants.  Miss Eiien Anderson, Gipsy.  Miss Anna Anderson, Pierette.  Miss Violet Chamber, Scotch Lassie.  R. S. Bevan, Walter Long, Ted  Mawson. Frank Belanger, Clowns.  W. Belanger, Soldier.  Jack Cameron, Jew.  Joe Wigen, Mexican.  Carl Carlson, Chink.  Elias Uri, John Bull.  Monrad Wigen, Red Romper Kid.  Tom Midford, Ghost.  Oscar Rosebnr, Napoleon.  Oie Erickson, Black Prince.  Alex. Lidgate, Mutt.  W. Long, Jeff.  Victor Mawson, Harry Lauder.  Due to a couple of prospective caterers at the last minute being unable  to handle the lunch feature of the  affair Mrs. Embree very kindly took  charge of the refreshments and many  complimentary things were heard of  the splendid way in which the lunch  was handled as well us of the quality  of the refreshments seryod. After  three hours of dancing it was a real  treat to be able to sit in at such an  attractive and well spread table, with  no worry as to the probability of  spilied coiifee spoiling a costume, for  instance, or as to the supply of eatables not being sufficient or being  equitably distributed around a hall.  Substantial prizes were awarded  the winners in every case, and after  paying all expenses there will not be  too bad a balance remaining wherewith to purchase now music.  the latter part of 1916. He was wounded in the heavy fighting last summer,  but recovered in time to get back to  France to help out with the finish up  of the scrap.  Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bysouth and  young son left on Tuesday for Coal-  mont, where they will spend a couple  of months with Mr..Bysouth's brother.  Mrs. Truscott and Messrs. Will and  Percy Truscott got back from Vancouyer on Saturday. Billy is just  from Ottawa, where a section of the  Engineering corps he was with has  been stationed since early in December. Percy had a touch of the flu  while at the coast metropolis, but is  now feeling almost as well as  ever.  Enjoying  >~*  Life in isermany  -Ksi&h&nes*  J. V. Orr, the Creston jeweler, was  a Kitchener yisitor between trains on  Thursday. Tom Midford of the same  town was a caller here on Tuesday.  Rev. T. McCord of Creston was up  on Thursday of last week making a-  rrangements for holding seryice here  in the schoolhousc once every two  weeks. The first of the services was  on Tuesday evening and quite a large  number turned out to hear him.  While here he was the guest of G. A.  Hunt,  Omer Giroux arrived on Sunday on  a visit to his parents, after spending a  short time at Nelson, He left on  Monday for Cranbrook and Fernie.  Harry Rymell was a Cre&ton visitor  last week, getting back on Sunday.  Ernest Bnckman, who has been section foreman at the Loop for the last  two years, left on Monday for Gothen-  berg, Sweden,  E. Driffel of the Sash & BooivCo.  staff, was a* week-end visitor af Crest  on, returning on Sunday with a lady  friend, who much enjoyed a cutter  ride, there being no sleighing as yet at  Creston.  Word was receiyed on Monday that  O. R. Paulson is laid up with a yery  severe attack of the flu at his home in  Spokane.  A basket social is to be held in the  Kitchener schoolhouse on February  8th, for the benefit of the school. All  come, and bring baskets.  Mrs. Howard had the mistfortune  last week to slip on some ice and in  her fall sustained a broken wrist.  Mike Pelago, a former employee, of  the C.P.R. for the laut 14 years, quit  the section last week, and Fred Berg  has been taken on in his place.  At least one of the Creston recruits  in the overseas trouble is experiencing  the satisfaction of being on the job in  Germanv while peace terms are being  negotiated. Under date of Dec. 21st  Sergt. Campbell Dow writes his  mother, Mrs. J. W. Dow, that he was  then quartered at Bonn, a beautiful  German city of about 150,000 population, and was enjoying the armistice  military life immensely. He says in  part:  ���������'Since my leave in November we  have marched, oyer 250 miies, but I  am perfectly satisfied now I haye seen  the Rhine-   On December 14th we got  to Obenassel, across the Rhine River,  and I expect this is as far as we will  go at present.    We are in very comfortable billets���������a German residence,  with a bedroom and comfortable bed  to sleep in, with the added luxuries of  a mirror, wash stand, writing table,  and an easy chair, to say nothing of a  dandy fireplace.   The household numbers three persons���������father, mother and  a little   boy.     The   people   are   very  friendly and in some places can hardly do enough for you.    The people I  am with seem-to have lots of money  and clothes, but are very short of-shoe  leather.    Also, there is a great shortage of food.    The truth of the matter  is these people were glad to see us because they were nearly starving.   One  more fully appreciates   the effective  work of the British  navy in keeping  up   iiie   blockade   when   ycu   travel  around the country.    I spent a day in  Cologne.   The German spelling of this  name is quite different from the English way.   They spell it Kolni.    It is a  manufacturing, city of 600,000 population.   The ^Cologne cathedral"is"magnificent building.   I spent two hours  going through it.   The highest spiral  is 300 feet.    It is not as artistic inside  as the French cathedrals, but is more  massive than any I saw in France.    I  am sending you some post cards to let  yon see some of the beautiful places I  have been."  Creston friends will hear with satisfaction that Campbell is feeling himself so well again as to be able to stand  250 miles of marching. It will be recalled that he was wounded late last  summer. That he can stand up under  such strenuous conditions would indicate that he has about completely recovered from the effects of his wounds.  Another Creston recruit alo on duty  in German territory is Pte. Stan. Hendren. He was headed In that direction  according to a letter received over a  month ago. Just to show how fancy  prices are in   Belgium,   Stan,  states  Widely Aaveruse  Creston's Apples  For an expenditure of about $12  Creston Valley apples last week got  more and better advertising than  could possibly have been obtained had  one tbousaud times that sum been  spent on publicity effort of   any   sort.  that the chocolate bars that before the  Thanks for this bit of superfine boost-  war retailed here at a nickel each are  60 cents apiece in Belgian towns, and  he rather shied off parting company  with two days pay in order to purchase but three of them.  EH&fc&on  Jas. Maxwell returned on Wednesday from the Halcyon hot springs,  where he has been for about ten days  taking tho baths treatment for a  touch of rheumatism.  Erickson has been on the fruit and  vegetable shipping list fairly strong  the punt week. On Thursday of last  week a car of apples were loaded out  and on Wednesday a car of spuds  were shipped. The Fruit Growers  Union handled both cars.  for  J. M. Craigie left   on    Monday  i 'ail htii'M", wIwm"' M<i>    .��������������� ".���������; IU    ! ,1,. .  ��������� 'o. have asked him to lay out plans  lor getting rid of their recently burned  mill and get on with the election of a  new sawmill ill, once,  Siot. Victor Giroux arriyed home  last week from Moose Jaw, where he  has been on duty as drill instructor  for the last four months.  A very enjoyable evening was spent  by all at a dance held m the Kitchener schoolhouse. on Saturday night. A  dozen from Yahk came down for the  occasion, starting out on a speeder,  which stalled a short distance-out  from Yahk. The party, however,  showed their pluck by walking the  rest of the way, arriving about 11 p.m.  Mrs. Hilton Young of Canyon City  was here a few days last week, nursing Mrs. Langlois, who has been ill for  some considerable time.  Mr. Gustafson, who has the eon-  tract for loading the Jumher for the  Sash S. Door Co., moved his family  here from Spokane last week.  Miss Z. Johnson was it week-end  visitor at her home nl. C.'i.uir,.. t:".!::::^  in the masquerade *ball on Friday  night.  G. Regg, who has been working for  the Sash A: Doer Cd,, had (In- misfortune to break his leg at work at the  mill on Saturday afternoon, and was  taken to the Cranbrook hospital.    ���������������������������_��������� mwmm      .0- ���������������<B_r  One of our citizens distinguished  himself at Creston last week. Fred  Waylett being the best dressed cost-  umer at the orchestra's masquerade  ball on Friday night.  F. Knott is spending a few days this  week with Mr. and Mrs. Barnhart at  Glenlily.  Mrs. Hall and Mrs. Leslie Mclnnes  were at Creston on Tuesday for the  sewing meeting of the Red Cross Society, and turning in $41 which the  former had collected at Canyon for the  Red Cross drive.  We wei-e in error last week in stating the money turned in to the Red  Cross Auxiliary was the fair day receipts from the exhibit of the glass  hive of bees. This sum was raised  from the offerings of people who viewed the bees at the Wearmouth apiary  last summer.  Most of   the  Company  Eat, Drink and be Merry  sea  00        TaIi I ~>  a Bctuiti  AT THE  teams are  busy this week on the haul of ties,  which are being hustled into the mill  with the* limited" amount'Ofr sleighing  that was available early in the   week,  Frank Putnam is also busy in the  same work. He is hauling his ties as  far as Wearmouth's ranch oil sleighs,  and later will complete the haul to  the siding on trucks, if no more  sleighing turns up.  There was some disappointment  here on Sunday when Methodist  Pastor Lee of Cranbrook failed to  turn up to hold service- It i.s now  getting on to four months sinee we  had service of any sort.  Miss N. E. Faulkner left on Monday for Seattle, where she has taken  a position with a mercantile concern,  and expects to remain for some   time.  FOR THE EVENING OF  Creston  SSm*m$mmJ>xF>  Jack Cameron was Sirdar's only  representative at the masquerade ball  at Creston on Friday night. He went  costumed as a Sheeny, but was not  quite good enough to land a, prize.  R. I-I. Ross left again on Tuesday  for Cranbrook, where he is still in  care of Dr. Green recuperating from  his recent operation.  Surveyor Green of Nelson, who was  bore a few days ago on route home  srom Cultus Creek, states that there is  only .".bout four feet uimiuw at that  point this winter. Usually there is a-  bout ton feet of it at this season,  ing is almost directly due to the United Farmers of Alberta to whom Creston Board of Trade expressed ten boxes of apples to be distributed amongst  the members at their annutfl convention at Edmonton, Alta., last Thursday.  Just how it all happened is told very  briefly in the Edmonton Daily Bulletin of January 23rd. In a front page  article headed "Wouldn't Take the  Apples," the Bulletin says:  Creston is one of   the   orchard   districts of the sister province across the  mountains.    It is among   the.   newest  of these   districts.    It   is   beautifully  situated at the southern end of   Kootenay lake and   on   the   Crow's   Nest  railway. Creston orchards have but recently come into bearing, and with   a  view of introducing their product   on  the prairie market the active and   enterprising board of trade,   headed   by  C. F. Hayes,    formerly   manager   of  The Bulletin,   decided   to   forward   a  few boxes of Creston-grown apples for  distribution amongst the delegates at  the   U. F. A.   convention,   with    the  compliments/of   the    orchardists   of  Creston.    T^e    ten   boxes   of   apples  were sent by exprese and duly ".arrived  this morning.    The consignee who also received  a   letter   of   instructions,  promptly   communicated     with    the  management of the convention with a  view to the early distribution   of   the  of the fruit, but struck   a.   snag.    The  appje growers of British Columbia rec  eived increased duties on   apples, two  or three years   ago.    The   farmers   of  the prairies have   been paying increased prices ever since���������for   Washington  arid Oregon, as well as British  Columbia apples.    The   farmers   look   upon  this as* an imposition,   for   which   the  fruit growers of British Columbia  are  primarily   responsible.    Tlie   derision  was:    "To  have  no   trading with the  enemy."    In thp result the   consignee  has ten boxes of very   fine   apples   on  his hands and the orchardists of British Columbia  have  very   definite   information   as    to    how   the    U.F.   of  Alberta regard their successful   effort  to skin the prairie farmer.  The Valley is yery   much   indebted  to J. S. Peck, city ticket agent of the  C.N.R. at Edmonton, iu really putting  the   thing    over.    When   the   apples  reached him he promptly got in touch  with the.tT.F.A., aud when  they   declined to accept the fruit he   made   a  similar request of   the   United   Farm  Women of Alberta, who were also   in  convention in the   same   city   at   the  same time, but, alas, the ladies aiso refused to have   anything   to   do   with  Creston's timely   and   tasty   gift,   so  there was nothing left but to sell   the  apples tn i\ city rct:i;lci,  Tho offering consisted of four boxes of Delicious and three boxes each  of Spitzenberg and Ontarios. They  were from the James Cook ranch,  which is a sufficient guarantee that  the stuff was fancy and put np in a  mannerworthyof the fruit. A diamond  shape label on dark orange paper  printed in black ink, and this mounted  on a plain white paper, decorated i-aoh  end of each box, the label reading  '���������Compliments V>f Creston, B.C. Board  of Trade, Creston Valley Appies," the  latter three words being in very prominent type.  As   planned    the boxes   were to   be  Pte. John Andrew ^->! h.-.;-!.  overscan on Saturday, nnd is nt  riii iiniiiiayiu^ wit li his   parent:  Ko.ssland Ked Cross will inherit, $<���������.''.'  from the commission earned on the  sale of Victory Bonds.  Hcvclstoke wants a   detachment,   of  |th������'in-he   organized    Mounted    1'olii <���������  mihi iuni'ii in t hat town.  :iixl Mn.   K.  Andrew. ?!1.   !������.���������  t wo yearn war service   to   Ion  im line <ii-������i i  wiih  W  pre::  Mr.  ,ll  -I.   llH.V    I       ������������������>HM     .,.        ���������  credit, | smelter   payroll      al  .  .   . |.   ���������  ,   !.,   .   , ,-IH      I 1 r|l'  I I  III   I II III  I'll       llll  pI'I'Mllt.  i i ii ii  Tlieic  An up-to-date Cafe opening, in  Creston i'or one night only. .'10  tables. Six piece Orchestra.  Music, all evening, with mongH  and refined vaudeville. And a  I til I of I''are that leu v������>" iw>< !������������������������������������,"  to be desired. (Jiving you an  opportunity to share with your  friends an evening's, enjoyment  too good to miss.  Fiva-coiifse Oiiiiier Um 6 in  10.3!! continuous, with Ham  of IW Refrestenfs.  Mrs. Grundy was a Creston   visitor  between   trains    on     Tuesday.    Mrs.  Loasby and her   guest,   Mrs.   Moore,  were also capital visitors one day  last i quite prominently displayed dm ing! he  week. ��������� Thursday afternoon session, and when  . ,. .        ,, .,  ,,       ,���������,   .   , ��������� rt'OO-Li ,.���������;>:; ?::!!.���������;', ;;t  .ktmui  ���������', ii'eeiek   ill'-  According to CP it. -Ad\ ;���������,.,; ,.jinr:  this vear's budget of improvements  includes the remodelling of the Sirdar  roundhouse and other minor improvements.  ,1.    I. 1 r, r I | l  j raugemeiits had been perfected to  ; have about two dozen baskets handy.  ; till them up with apples and past them  ; round amongst the over a thousand  .delegates in attendance. The CI0. A  Mayor Cameron nf Cranbrook    was   decision,   however    to  not accept the  here on Wednesday last, on   his   (list   fruit   upset the  applecart   as it were.  trip since  his    election    to    tli.it    !������'k''  nivi,.,. ;., ���������!������.. ;!������������������,-���������.',,,.,,;   .-'.:_,,   ..na   \..r-  wearing   his   honors   villi   i  Unionist,   inodcsfv.    He   had  a   long'  conference with Mayor Daly and   got  many   valuable    pointer.-,   on   thint's  municipal.  lu Ins many years in charge here  Yavdnia.iici' Loashy caniioi, ice,til a  a winter when tin- iiiissi mn'i' !,���������.;..  service has been so well inaiut ailed  .���������"��������� t'������ t irric id r.'ji'.v.d ..,..' >",i-p.u i ia ���������- .i.s  lias been tlie case this   winter so (..v.  Dill in view of the wide publicity the  .ill.in in.'. n<'' '" .vinerta daily papers  ^T un, ii riii i i-.ii \ lie' in: -> ..ri ii^e irf tiie  excellent plans made by Mr. Peek Unrequited in a wider and mine lasting  :i'p. '"it !��������� i������m of <*; - ������������������'. ������������������������������������' V..11--V apples  tli,tn would have   I >��������� ������������������������ 11    < >lit a im-d    hid  1 he de)e(^,lt'S ^'<>ud  na t III , -������11 V e,l I ell   thr'  i lie apple.-     ini e:   and .1II.  The fishing'   mm-hii  1V..S.11.  i'. \i������i.i ���������������������������������!'������  ,-��������� ���������  ill t he lake l.isl   a > ������'l..  h  >|-ene, _���������. 1���������..���������, ������������������ ��������� ..-'���������_������������������    -",  hbagasac  fffljllpl  '  &mW3m  THE  CKE8T0H EEV1BW  THE CRESTON REVIEW ���������': !������r.rded the fol!owh\8  letter to uie iwo papers men tiont-CG  Issued every Friday at Creston, B.C.  Subscription : $2 a year in advance;  $2.50 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes, Editor and QwnerT  CRESTON, B.C.   FRIDAY, JAN. 31  While here and there, doubtless,  ��������� will be found those inclined to discount the worth of the advertising  Creston Valley apples received in  the United Farmers of Alberta incident, the opinion is largely unan  imous that the affair has given  local fruit a boost that could by no  other means have been so effective-  obtained even by the expenditure  of a considerable amount of money.  In reading the Edmonton Bulletin account of the incident it might  not be out of order to call attention  to the fact that that paper states  that refusal of the apples was not  due to their being poor stuff maybe,  nor on account of them coming from  Creston. Their refusal was solely  and entirely due, according to the  Bulletin, to the fact that they were  from British Columbia. As to the  quality of the fruit there can be no  misunderstanding. The Edmonton  editor distinctly states they are  "very fine apples"���������and he knows  whereof he speaks because he had  half a box of them to sample.  If there be any regrets over the  incident certainly no such sorrow  rishtfuilv belong1"*1 Vip-a_ The frnifc  was sent in the friendliest spirit,  and a letter of greeting that accompanied the fruit was in keeping  with the spirit that prompted the  gift. If, in the incident, anyone  suffers it clearly cannot be Creston  Valley, nor the reputation of its  foremost horticultural product.  And  that the U.F.A.  delegates  at  Edmonton  do  not  reflect   the  unanimous opinion of that organization   as   a whole is evidenced in  the fact that more than one carload  of Creston Valley apples were sold  to   U.F.A.   branches  in  1917  and  1918.    Only recently THE Keyiev.**  saw a letter from a Central Alberta  local   of  the  U.F.A. in which the  manager   was   quite   outspoken in  his. praise of Creston Valley apples  and   plums   more    especially,   and  concluded with the remark that so  long as this part of B C. can supply  such excellent fruit that particular  branch of the U.F.A had no intention of buying stuff across the line.  Looking at the incident from any  and r-very  an^ie TiiE   Ri-rvii-.W  he-  Hove* th-"- inr.'Hont has got the, Valley the   tin-st   line   of  publicits' we  have y.--r had.       Although the U.F.  A. de-legatfis did not have the pleas-  ur-' id >������������������..���������*mplintr the apples, through  ���������.ir- modium '������f tho Edmonton papers   they   Vi���������ro  advised   of  the fact  diat tle'-y woi'i- sent.   them, while in  addition  the   -;;iln(:   i 11 tol i igouco WH8  eonvovod   to  ail   tho   leaders of  the  A special despatch from Edmonton  dated Jan. 23, and which appeared in  your Saturday's issue states that Creston board of trade forwarded 10 boxes  of apples to the convention of the  United Farmers of Alberta as a gift  from the Creston growers and "with  a view of introducing its product on  the prairie market "  While the source from which this  despatch had its origin may remain in  doubt, its author is entirely ia error  as to the objects which this board  hoped to achieve by this gift. Happily  Creston apples introduce themselves  wherever they go without any special  effort on our part.  Whether the United Farmers of  Alberta like British Columbia apples  or not, the fact remains that year after year they come to live in this province and especially in this valley.  The gift of 10 boxes of apples was purely to advertise the Creston district,  and to show any prospective fruit  growers amongst the hundreds attending the convention just what this  valley can do in the way of fruitgrowing. Perhaps we achieved our purpose, at any rate the convention quite  unnecessarily deprived itself of some  very fine apples.  If after this extra touch of publicity Creston apples are not considerably more widely known and  talked of certainly the fault does  not lie with the U.F.A.  I KEBEBY GIVE NOTICE that on Monday, the 3rd day of February, 1919, at the hour of iu  o'clock in the forenoon, at the Court Houee. Nelson, I shall offer for sale at public auction the mineral  claime in the Hat hereinafter set out of the persons in the said list hereinafter set out for delinquent taxes  unpaid by said persons on the 30th day of June, 1918, and for costs and expenses, if the total amount due  is not sooner paid.  The Collector will be pleased to receive any information respecting the following list where the  owner is a member of the Allied Forces and entitled to the benefits of Section 29 of the Taxation  Amendment Act, 1918.  EDWARD FERGUSON,  Acting Assessor and Collector.  Dated at Nelson, B.C., this 24th day of December, 1918.  NA-EE  OF eXtAXag  OWNSB  Arlington    _   Arlington  Fraction  Al ice      _   Annie May  Wise SMteB Otherwise  Those who have been in the habit  of giving to patriotic causes that  will disappear in most cases with  the cessation of hostilities can keep  up the good work of patriotic con  tributing with direct adyantage to  themselves financially by the regular or occasional investment in War  Savings Stamps which are on sale  at the postoffice. This is a case of  where you cast your bread upon  the waters and it comes back at a  stated time buttered on both sides  ���������principal and interest. War  Savings Stamps offer a, convenient  and profitable, investment, and the  country needs the money. These  stamps are in the. same class as  Victory Bonds if you have to do  any emergency financing, and are  issued on the best security in the  world���������Canada itself. The person  who has acvuired the patriotic giving habit will do themselves and  Canada a good turn by continuing  to exercise this commendable thrift  and investing these savings in War  Savings Stamps.  Xiot  No.    Blairmore Coal "Lands, Ltd  ���������  3648     Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd  3649     Alexander, G., Forster, E������ _  192S     John, Sol  ���������    3689     London & Rossland Syn.    3842     Proctor, Thomas G.  _  4969    Fowler, S. S _ _ 2162      Fowier, S. S. ^   2IS5  ....... McArthur,   Ts _  4210  Powys, Arthur W" 3202  Lest the impression should get  abroad that the complimentary  supper in connection with Creston  Board of Trade annual meeting  was by some hocus poena financed  out of the board funds we append  the     names     of     the   " touchable  twelve      who    luuiruu   unt;    unl,   >uiu  Ob  whoso effort certainly provided an  evening that has helped materially  to improve the board's standing in  the  community.    Here's   the  iiat:  Mofisrs Bevan, Bennett, Constable,  VV. H.  Crawford, J. W. Hamilton,  Hayes, CI. Johnsoiu Oatway, Rodgers. Spoors, R. B. Staples  and   R.  Stark.     Another quartotto who deserve   mention   are   the hackers of I  morning pap'-rn throughout Alberta j the $'100   note,   on  which Creston's  ��������� I,;.;) H.;..h;i;'':."'-v,:::     :���������:���������! ".':���������-"::'. i~ ��������� -rnnr^eiu'j-   hospital   wan   financed,  licit yet. I arid which  promise to pay was rc-  Too, thf affair h:is created an | tired only a few days ago on receipt  opening for wurie follow-wppublicity ! of government funds from Victim!, th'- liourd 0f Trade- publicity i toria. They are Messrs. W. If.  '���������orninitti-c ham plans already under '< 'rawford. Hayes, I'lodgcrs, Spoors.  <vay t.n t.ake advantage of through ' With everything ending happily  the medium of norno  of  the   weekly   tlie ineiilent, may not Heoin to he of  :.H   '.������!'*     Vi'Imoii     liiue'i   ai :i;on 11 i.,   oui, had   I i������t: ^uVciil-  J>.l.| I'U -I    III     .������������./���������.'  1 >ailv        News  I I'T'Hi  I'l'llllll  "( a'i'St.ou   Valley if,i>t more u'l V'.'tis ���������  '"',,-���������    . ,1,1 ,,f       I   lM.     |   '     ]���������'      \     \-      ,  l.fllv;;,)      r ,1  il ���������< a | ii ih-"  flii'V     ���������-, \'.i.  Ami  h.in   u   v\',,n|il   ti.iV'  '.vi'd    i ' i.-rii    ^kin  Mil    i.ii  s. nc nl, not. e.ome througa, nnd the  hat ha'I lia'l to he panneM\ or a lien-  i'lit eoiii'i'H p:iven, thiiiKH would  hii1-'- had lo go some lo gather in  tin- dill'ei eiicc between the total  iinoMio 'il !������������������'���������> i;������,| iti i. 11 and  -���������f.l'i'i .nid  niii|i   il.  value nl   llic loan  Albermarle  Fraction  _   Alice Fraction  _   Alma    Alexandria   Annie Maud  _   a. rcl**5**' _ _,.  _ ._ ....   . _  AprifVooT'NoV'T'PracH^ SwedbersV Z ^ZZZZZZZZZ  8058  Annie    Rand, A. E., Lennie, R. S.,    Wragge, E. C     407  Atlantic    Rand, A. "S., Lennie, R. S.,    Wragge, E.  C  4209  Amethyst ���������  Malcolm,  James       10������5?  Bid . . .���������   Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,   Ltd.       901  Berlin Z "  -.      Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,  Ltd.    3251  Brittania ~ ."." Z Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,  Ltd.    3253  Berne   Heckman, M., Harrop, E.   2881  Black Watch    Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd  4146  Broad  Axe    ZZZZZZZZZ..'.   Canadian King, C. G. M. Co., Ltd.    4198  Ben   Kassen    New North Fork Gold Mining Co.    3633  Bi-Metallic    .." ZZZZZZZZZZ.Z.     Oyer,   sad _  4622  Boundary   No.   1    McDonald, J. H.  (Et Al.)   ���������  1944  Blind Canyon  "     Lafferty, G. A.    3771  Bonner     ��������� _    Porter, David G. and Jacob C  6296  Bruce   Fraction"      Lennie,   R.   S.    _  10602  Cumberland   ... ZZZ'ZZZZZ '.   Mahon,  Ed     904  Cleopatra    The   Exchequer  Gold   Mining,    Limited   Liability        387  Courtland         Trail  Creek  Hidden   Treasure  Gold   Mining   Co.     3430  Copper   Queen           Baltimore G. M. & D. Co  3429  Canadian   King    _    The Canadian King  Mining Company,  Foreign    _  418S  Curfew ...       Maione   and  Tregillus   ..���������  5034  Centennial .' ���������  Sibbald, John  5386  Centre   Star     DeVeber, L.  s-s.   ���������  3766  Crowfoot     ZZZZZZZ .'    Lafferty, G. A.   3770  Comstoek    ."  .... _   Mothelode Sheep Creek Mining  Company  8347  Calgary     Lennie. R. S.. Rand, A. E.,    Wragge, E. C.  _  4208  Columbia  _  Amas,   Harry,  Pool,   Alexander,  .   ' Devlin, George R  8870  Camp   View    _    Devlin, G. R., O'Brien, J. S. B.,  Dushenay, A. O., Gore, C. H  10029  Colorado          Johnson,  Archie M.        634  Daylight      _      Kootenay   Bonanza Mines,  Ltd.   ......    907  Delight    '...'.; _     Delight  Gold Mining Co., Ltd.   4206  Directorate           Blairmore Coal  Lands,  Ltd.    4442  Directorate   Fraction        Blairmore Coal  Lands,  Ltd.   ���������.. 4882  Dominion       ���������     Mother Lode  Sheep Creek  Gold  Mining Co  8815  Exchequer        The  Exchequer Gold  Mining Company, Limited Liability  Sill  Epoch    ���������    Erl.   Syndicate     2459  Evening Star     Swedberg, J. P., Willson, W. H.       2014  Eclinse     Fcrlar.d,    Arthur      3674  Emerald" _    Macdonald, Wm.  A  2907  Exchange       The Pilot Gold Mining and Mineral   Company     3451  Eldorado        Mother Lode Sheeep Creek Mining  Company      8346  Elkhorn        Irvine,   Fred      9175  Edward   D    Amas, H.. Pool, A.,  Devlin, G  8872  Eureka     Kootenay Bonanza Mincs.Limited 32-*v������  Flossie   R    Dyer, E. J .:  4620  Fee   Donald       Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd   5124  Free   Silver       McDonald, W. A., Thompson, P.N.  Johnson, A. M., Fenwell, May L. 2902  Fairview         McDonald, W. A. Thompson, P.N..  Johnson. A. M., Fenwell, May   L. 2903  Falls   View     Waterlow, G. S i.W  Gold   Hill       Kwcdberg, J.  P., Holm, J.  4792  Golden   West       Motherlode Sheep Creek Gold Mining Company   8816  Golden   Chain      Lennie, R. S.   4154  Golden Era Lennie, R. S.   4153  Glasgow     Shallnnhorger, H. H 6599  Glasgow,  No.  1  Fraction    Shallanbergor, IT. H (Kill  Golden   Rod   Shallanbergor, If. IT  WiO."  ("���������olden   Fleece  Shallunbcrger, II. II *iltfl7  Grand  View         " Kootenay  Bonanza,  Ltd.       685  Goodenough    \ Z ZZZZ ZZZZ ZZZZZZZ.  Stewart, Mrs, Janet     392  Goldengate            .   ' ".   London ������& HosKland  11. C. Syndicate 2934  Grand   Prize ZZZZ...   Kootenay   Bonanza  Mines,   Ltd     3592  Gold   Bell         \ !""!"'""'"."!!."!""."".."....   Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,   Ltd.     4155  Groat Western '.".   Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,   Ltd.     4148  Great  Eastern           Kootenay   Bonanza   Mines,   Ltd       1152  Golden   Star " ' .   Kootenay  Bonanza   Mines,   Ltd.     3591  Golden   Standard     Kootenay   Bonanza   Minos,   Ltd     4158  Gold  Tip ' " .   Kootenay   Bonnnza  Mines,   Ltd.     4157  Groat WoHterir Fraction *   Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,   Ltd.       1779  Gold  Standard           .    . ZZ". .".  ..'".'    'n,������ Canadian  King Mining Company,   Foreign     4199  Good   Hope          Fnmer, John   4382  Golden   Giant .   Reliance Gold  Mining and  M.  Company, Ltd. 4055  Gold   Bell .   Reliance Gold Mining and M.  Company,  Ltd.     4657  Good Hope No. 1 Fraction  Fraser,  John    4383  Gilford       The New Erie Mountain Mining  Company      4021  Guidon    Cross        The   Forty   Nine  Creole  Mining  Company,    '.td. 4.1SS  Golden   Queen       .Tones,   Einllln    \ ...'.. ZZZ.. 52KI  Grey   Copper       Waterlow,  George  S.   4999  Gllnaltur     *    Fowler,   S.   S.    . " "'       2164  Gray   Kagle       Campbell,   S '....1488  Gold Note     Reliance   Gold   Mining  and   Milling Company,  Limited      616  Government.     Valpariao Gold  Mining Co. ,. 4!������()8  Glpsoy  I'owys, A. V.  '.  3200  Grand   Fractional     Kootenny   Bonanza   Mines,   Ltd.      .   2113  Mumming   Itlrd     Maltlinore  O.  M.  K-  Xi.  C,  Ltd      '.  IM'.IN  Highland   Chief     .1 lecUnian,   M.,  and   Harrop.   1*3.   .".."..  2880  Henry   Clay     Sostad,   A.. Schmidt. G  .C,  Miller,    J.      4200  Ilu.u.ry    M.wi      dirtl",   Smith,   Pi'iini������i    Minos,   T.ld    ,|(������s:t  liiniiiiiii  Now  lOrlo Mlnimr Company .,  4lil!6  Hiirsealion      Kimloimy   llonanza.  Mines,   Ltd.'  2235  Hamilton               Katie  1>.  Green  Gold   Mining Company      54'".'������  Hnnii'MtaUi"     Waterlow,   G.   S.      4!I!)S  Happv   .1,'ii'U   Wilson   and   Swedberg    2555  Hif'.ilnnil   I'lnoi'      Itrilihli Mom G-M. i������. Cn     rA',.M  HuinoslaWi'   I'drier,   I).  G. nnd  .1. C. .    6297  Taxes to Costa  30th June, 1918  $31.50  8.25  18.75  55.00  9.00  56.25  53.75  48.75  8.50  41.25  34.00  14.00  18.00  49.00  18.75  31.25  21.25  7.50  51.25  18.00  11.75  23.00  13.00  30.00  47.50  .50  10.50  64.50  50.00  57.50  17.50  16.00  32.50  21.00  52.00  9.75  36.00  65.00  65.00  23.75  50.00  26.25  21.00  8.25  3.25  48.00  21.00  40.00  24.75  31.00  24.75  11.50  22.50  30.00  7.50  26.00  38.2a  21.00  29.25  12.00  46.00  12.00  39.00  44.00  48.75  16.25  24.00  24.00  25.00  4.75  30.00  11.25  36.25  50.00  4 3.75  4 8.75  55.00  35.00  22.no  2i.r.o  42.r.0  51,25  60.00  17.50  4 0.25  37.50  52.00  12,75  32.50  11.50  3H. 25  41.00  'Mi. 7 5  38.75  31.25  12.50  18.50  30.00  57.50  38.75  62.50  13.00  22.00  '(���������iZft'i)  ���������t 0.00  6 5.0(1  15.00  its.2.i  $2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2A5  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  v2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.7 5  2.75  2.75  2. Yd  2.75  2.75  2.75  Total  $34.75  11.00  21.50 v  57.75  11.75  59.00  56.50  51.-50  11.25  44.00  3S.75  16.75  20.75  51.75  21.50  34.00  24.00  10.25  54.00  20.75  11.50  25.75  15.75  32.75  50.25  3.25  13.25  67.25  52.75  60!25  20.25  2S.75  35.25  23.75  54.75  12.50  t> i. I o  67 75  26.T.O  52.75  29.00  23.75  11.00  6.00  50.75  23.75  42.75  27.50  33.75  27.50  14.25  25.25  32.75  10.25  2S.75  41.00  23.7  o  32.00  14.75  48.75  14.75  -11.75  46.75  51.50  19.00  26.75  26.75  27.75  7.50  32.75  14.00  39.00  52.75  4 6.50  51.50  57.75  37.75  25.25  24.25  45.25  54.00  62.75  20.25  49.00  10.25  54.75  15.50  35.25  14.25  39.00  ���������16.75  11.50  ���������11.50  34.00  15.25  21.25  32.75  41.50  65.25  15.75  21.75  50.'10  67.75  51.75  07.75  17.75  ���������11.00  A  iii  Jam THE  CBESTON REVIEW  ���������i^sytga,  At Grand Forks the two butcher  have gone on the strictly vash basis.  Same at Trail.  Although the flu ban was lifted at  New Years at Rossland dances are not  yet allowed In the city.  I'ftTTI  _���������   HO^ro t\\-  Tidt-x  ���������    >  _._,    ���������������_������  B   r������J���������, (  Came in with Any stock, about two  waeks ago, one heifer and one steer,  about 18 months old, both black and  white, no brands visible.  JOHN SPKATT.  Oreston. Jan. 21, 1919.  *^������  ._.& ������������ s KAY  One mooley cow with star on forehead, white stockings on hind feet,  lower part of tail white. And one  yearling heifer same as above but with  rimall horns. Reward to party giving  information leading to recovery of the  animals.���������VICTOR CARR, Creston.  MORSES ESTRAY  NEWS OF KOOTENAYS  Came to my ranch between Christmas and New Years, two horses. One  a bay with bobtail, and the other a  black with star on forehead, probably  'A years old. Owner can have same on  paying all expenses.    A. E. PENSON,  Kaslo figures its express shipments"  of fruit In 1918 at 30 tons.  It is. estimated that there are now  175 beekeepers in the Kootenays.  Conductor Genest is the new president of the Cranbrook Liberal Association.  At Kaslo all the school children  have been innoculated with anti-flu  dope of some sort.  There is a shortage of Sunday  School teachers at Fernie, and an over  supply of scholars.  Nelson averages $275 a month in a-  musement taxes on dances and moving picture shows.  J. A. McDonald is the 1919 mayor  of Nelson, beating has opponent by a  majority of one vote.  Revelstoke had a tag day last week  for the town's wounded and soldiers.  $155 was gathered in.  Trail News states that town has a  good train service but the worst postal accommodation of any town in B.C.  Cranbrook Methodist Church celebrated its ninteenth anniyersary last  week.  The output of the Trail smelter' for  1918 was at the rate of a little oyer a  million dollars a month.  The ice haryest has started at  Bon  ners Ferry, the frozen fluid having attained a foot in thickness.  At Rossland no canvass of any sort  will be made for the provincial special  Red Ci"oss effort this month.  One of the Greenwood barber shops  has closed and the boss goes to Princeton to work in a shop in that town.  The Gazette wants the health authorities at Grand Forks to put the ban  on dancing for at least another month  At Cranbrook last week the Red  Cross Society cleaned up $150 serving  refreshments at the curling   bonspiel.  With a four horse team a five-cord  load of wood was hauled into Bonners  Ferry one day last week, It fetched  $32.50.  Nelson and district gave almost $58,  000 to the Patriotic Fund last year.  In the same time the fund disbursed  $87,000 to soldiers dependents in the  same territory.  TVT-!���������_-_���������    A������--  x������ uiruirCaVr ������**"��������� w-     ���������    .0d.9-7���������.rx~  /l.&ovooauviii  x~rto~x iCt  KAICB OX* CXu-XXS  "Continued from Page 4.  OW-WE5-  Xiot  No.  The Juno Mines. L.td  3162  The   Forty   Nine   Creek   Mining  Company,   Ltd.      A.  D.  Grieve              T.  J.  Trimble      Last Channce     _    B.   Mahon  Kirkwall  Katie   Kitchener  Katie  D.   Green  Lake Side  Long   Tom      Lizzie   C.  La Dura   ,"  La Dura Fraction  Lake  View     Luc-lla Fraction  Lexington  43S6  4933  5469  410  906  Little George"~ZZZZZZZZZZZZ.'ZZZ  Little Joe      Lulu    _  .     Lake  View    _   London Fraction _ _  T   Last   Chance    _  Smith, A,  Mac Fraction    _    Kootenay  Bonanza  Mines,  Ltd  Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd    Evelyn A. Powys, William James  Lindsay     _  386  J.   Hume     3587  B. C. Lands, Ltd.  ���������   4459  B. C.  Lands, Ltd ,_  4461  T. B. Garrison, J. H. Graham, et al 3245  Jsiairmoro Coal Lands, Ltd 51iJ6  London & Rossland B. C. Company 3718  T.   Gough   ._   5121  Dwight C.  Johnson,  R.  S.  Lennie    6448  Wragge, E. C.   2473  Shallenberger,   H.   H .,  6602  __ Smilh, A. W 5471  ~    " "     "   W 5473  ..._ 3356  New N. Fork Mining Co., Ltd 3662  Blairmore   Coal   Lands,   Ltd.     .    ..   4443  Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd   4444  Reliance  Gold Mining  and  Milling   Co.        3943  The New Erie Mountain Mining Co 4622  The New Brie Mountain Mining Co. 4625  Wilson,   Mrs.   T.   B.    _  2349  Will.  Louis      1442  Brown, -J. A. & Bendell, F. P f?i?  Morning Star    Magpie     ,   Moken Bird Fraction  Maple   Leaf     May   Flower       Medoc     Nevada     ,  National   Emblem   .....  No.  3  Maud   S.  Micawber      Micawber  Fraction  May & Jennie    M.  S.  C.  A,rov.n.o       ���������xxxxrXrX.        ................................  Montana  Maud   S.   ZZZZZZZ  Maggie    _    Mother   Lode    .......���������"     Mother   Lode   &   Sheep   Creek   Mi i  ing   Company    _  8818  Mother Lode Fr.      Mother Lode  &  Sheep  Creek  Min  ing Company   _  8819  Proctor, Thomas G.   ."..  4105  Feck,  E.   A.,  Revell,  G.  E  4422  Wragge, B.C 3932  Wragge, E. C     3262  Hunter,   S.   A.,   Larson,   Oie   10441  Shallanbergeri H. H 6603  Swedberg,   John   P.   __      637  Kootenay  Bonanza Mines,  Ltd  2236  _   _    Valpariso Gold Mining Co 4911  Nelson  Star   ���������   Powys,  A.   V  3199  Neenah        _    Root,   Mary  C _  1373  North  Star  _ _    Kootenay   Bonanza  Mines,  Ltd  4149  Nevada    _    Amas,   Harry,     Pool,  A :   8S69  Ontario           Green, G. H. _ ���������  3659  Original      Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd 5720  Original   Fraction      Blairmore Coal Lands, Ltd 5125  Old  Abe   _ ' '   Wragge,   C.   C   7S3  Pacific     Mahon,  E.        903  Princess     Gorrard, Albert J 2023  Pulaski Fraction     .'. .'....'. ..."   London & Rossland  B.  C.  Co.    4S60  Pulaski London & Rossland B. C. Company 3403  Princess No." 1  The New Erie Mountain Mining Co. 4627  Planet     '.'.".".".".  T. Gough   3271  Park    ' '  '"'.'.    G.  S. Waterlow     4995  Porcupine  . . ' '   Rose Kerr, Arthur Gee, William    A.   McDonald     2908  Pilot  Fraction      Pilot   (Ymir)  G. M. Co ���������  3452  Peggy       '   C. A. Rhodes, F. F. Drummond   9355  Pioneer   No.   1      Harry H. Shallenberger    6608  Pioneer         Harry  H, Shallenberger     6601  Planet  '' '       Sheep Creek Bonanza Mining Co.,    Ltd 11745  Planet   No.   2     Sheep Creek Bonanza Mining Co.,    Ltd.      11746  Royal  Charter     Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd  'A'**2  Rockford     '...'..".    C.   H.   Green     3435  Rainey   Duv     Golden  Reef M. & M.  Co  307S  Rainey  Day  No.' ~     . ZZZ " ".  Golden Reef Mining & M. Co.   3979  Red Top Fraction   Lonnio & Wruggo .4310  Ronoke London  & Rossland  B.  C,  Ltd  3402  Referendum"ZZZ"ZZZ'.".'.". ".'".' '. ".'"."'.   The Forty Nine Creek Mng. Co  43S7  Royal     ;   William   A.  McDonald     5322  Ruby   - w   William  A.  McDonald    2904  Ramsay      .   Duncan   McArthur    4211  RoMitlia       '       -'       John Sibbald   5385  Republic Fraction ... ' A. V.  Powys   3206  Republic         '.        A.  V.  Powys    320S  Red   Man    ".    Bank oT Montreal   3769  Royal  Seal       '.    M.  S.  Davys   3204  Rover    ','   .   Harold Selous   5292  Rambler      Harold Selous   5165  Renfrew       Harry H. Shallenberger   6604  Renfrew   No.   1      Harry   II.   Shnllenbergor   6609  Starlight     Kootenay Bonanza Mines, Ltd.      684  Sultan   .'. .'..."......'..'".'.'.."."."...".""   Erl   Syndicate,   Ltd.     2158  Swiss        Maxmillan Heckman, Ernest liar  rop    Mrontliin Blairmore   Coal   Lands,   Ltd.      Shamrock      Kootennv Bonanza Mines, Ltd   Silver   Ueiif            j.  .T.  MV.lone, ...  Treglllu::  2879  44 60  2231  5033  4������l'."  4994  Dlttor,  Harry   Wright     5375  Shopnard's Star    .Tamos   B.   McLaren     3280  S. J .M.     Duncan   McArthur-  5573  Stanley    John   Frnser     4384  Sunbeam   Fraction        R.  S.   Lennie  934J"  Silver   Queen        George   Davis     5477  Shamrock          W.   R.   Pool,   M.  O'Donnel,  ct al 10405  Starter      "VulniuiHi) (Jold Alining Co.  Skylark        G.   S.   Watur.uw      Spoiled   Horao   .,.  V.   McMullor,  U.  J.  SiiowHtorm  Salmo No.  1     Salmo      Sllverntono        slaiuiiii'ii        Titanic      Tip  Ton   Fraction  Thorn   Fraction   ....  Thistle      Tiger       Tiiiii'.h- iiii'-nol        Twilight      Trlxie   V.      Tennessee        U.  It."   victoria       William   WnUlio  H.   II.   Shnllenberger  H.   II.   Kluillonberger  Swi'ii'iuTlT    *������������������     1,1101:1  10018  .  6612  6600  .10010  Viilpuriiin  Victor  Victoria  Virginia      '...Z..ZA.yy.   Mother  hi)  Wr  \v.  Wli  I'll  .T.  illc  V  Mry:  Wll  111  ch  1  Woods-  lock  i t /1  Vnrlii'i' Yoke  11 ill 111: I '. 1 oil.'.i'  1 ������ hi it i".' Ami'i'iciiii  Wllow .Iiii'ki'l  Sheep Creek Bonanza Mng. Co. Ltd 11747  Itoiitlmrne Barclay   2155  T'.cli.'i.ici,- Cold Iu. .v. M. Co., Lt<l  4656  IConlfriay Itoimn/.a "MineH, Ltd 2237  Kootenay Hdiian/.a "Mincn, Ltd  '.r.'M.'l  II. K. n.unnioiKl 11132  Loll is   Will     5205!  L U. DcVehcr 3707  KhUiIcJ. 1>. Alcljucn    x... .3HIH  Wm.   11.   SlKirod, J.   F.  Lane    1317  W. H. SlH'iroil. .1. K. Mintin JtlilH  .Mian.  Hall.  \v\   Hall, et al.       24s  .'. ,/i.Ji ,.   .,,.                                                                             ,      ill,  Yalnar:..,, Cold Mining ��������� :������������..  -UMI7  .1.    r-'ll'.VMU-l,    <   '.    ������   'lllllll '/IKXi  (5.   H.   Waterlow    4996  Lode  Sheep  Creel:   Mln-  C.o. K34K  riioa   dough     '.   5122  Ti.iil I'n ��������� k Iliddi'ii TnaHini' <;. Ai.Co  .     .tt.'ll  ICoop-iiaj' Holiun/.ii "Miii('i<, l.til  IlV.I.'i  -V I '.   A.i, I,.|. i   .. ...        Ml  ArlllUV     IV     lf;illd.     V(       M.     I.I'MTlll'  ami   !���������:.  ('.  Wragge 4207  Iv    Malum ' ' !,05  I-  rl   Nl-llrl I .. '."'  Kii f-'ymliriilo '/,.',','  Louis    Will  5203  Vi ...,.,.. .    ...    ...    i ..nm,    11.    ii.  -"axes to  30th. June.. 1918  44.00  27.75  16.50  63.75  5.50  57.50  24.50  21.25  36.00  13.50  51.00  46.00  31.50  61.25  35.00  34.00  41.00  62.50  43.75  2.50  9.75  36.75  2.25  50.00  a t   ���������> cr  37.50  25.00  12.50  11.00  13.00  2.00  35.00  50.00  16.25  52.50  52.00  62.50  21.00  47.50  52.00  40.00  26.00  38.75  37.50  46.25  19.50  33.75  18.75  8.00  45.00  6.75  29.25  65.00  65.00  13.00  53.75  7.50  33.75  9.00  52.00  24.75  21.00  23.75  63.75  S.50  11.75  70.00  39.00  24.00  39.00  21.75  2.50  33.75  2.25  0.50  25.00  39.00  39.00  39.00  C5.00  41.00  26.25  8.50  11.00  49.00  55.00  19.00  52.00  12.50  37.00  33.75  9.75  21.25  18.75  38.75  20.00  47.00  20.00  52.00  30.00  27.00  25.00  ���������15.00  ���������15.00  61.25  21.00  14.50  21.50  32.25  8.50  i-'.r.o  10.0(1  .'uuio  51.00  9.00  1 1.00  58.75  ���������I i.l:i.  53.75  i;..imi  37.00  9.5(1  Uli.OII  ::���������.:. r.o  Costs  2.75  75  75  75  75  75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  o  nc  mm.  | O  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.1H  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  -. i a  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  :������ 75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  0m.    *    Il  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.75  2.VI.  2.75  ;���������' Z'  2.'vi.  Total  46.75  30.50  19.25  66.50  8.25  60.25  27.25  24.00  38.75  16.25  53.75  48.75  34.25  64.00  37.75  36.75  43.75  65.25  46.50  5.25  12.50  39.50  5.00  52.75  t- a   rsr\  40.25  27.75  15.25  13.75  as.To  4.75  37.75  52.75  19.00  55.25  54.75  65.25  23.75  50.25  54.75  42.75  28.75  41.50  40.25  49.00  22.25  36.50  21.50  10.75  47.75  9.50  32.00  67.75  67.75  15.75  56.50  10.25  36.50  11.75  54.75  27.50  23.75  26.50  66.50  11.25  14.50  72.75  41.75  26.75  41.75  24.50  5.25  30.50  5.00  9.25  27.75  41.75  41.75  41.75  67.75  43.75  29.00  11.25  13.75  51.75  57.75  .i ���������   ��������� r  ~ >. i ;���������  ir'l.Y.1  15.25  39.75  36.50  12.50  24.00  21.50  ���������11.50  22.75  49.75  22.75  ���������jrl    71-.  ���������iLT-b'  20.75  27 75  ���������17.7 5  47.75  61.00  23.75  17.25  27.25  35.00  11. ������5  ir..::r.  21 Tr.  iii. i ii  32.75  r:i.75  11.75  13.75  61. r.o  ���������14. OH  ml.[,il  15.75  39.75  12.25  2'Vvi.  NOTARY PUBLIG  INSUf-AivCE   ���������    REAL ESTATE  DEALER IN GOAL  Winter Oaroivel  lonspie!  ORBBTON   -  e.e.  February 8fii to 15t  Curling. Hockey, Ski Racing  Figt-rt. Skating, Tobogganing  Speed Skating, Snow Shoe  Races, Trap Shooting and  Swimming Races  NO ENTRANCE i^'EtiiS  For Railway Tickets apply any C.P.R.  Ticket Agent.  J. E. PROCTOR,  District Passenger Agent  Calgary, Alta.  We recommend  Chase & Sanborn s  Jameson's  Empress  Morning Glory  Palm  ���������all in One-Pound tins.  Try a pound of  -DXLiOi.    J">U-Ldt^   KjKjr r Sx-aX-.  OUR BULK 60c. TEA  cannot be excelled.  .������ SYNOPSIS OF ���������  LAND ACT AMENDMENT  "Pre-emption now confined to surveyed  lands only.  Records wiii be granted covering only  land suitable for agricultural purposes  and which is non-timber land.  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions, with  joint residence, but each mafcins necessary improvements on respective claims.  Pre-emptors must occupy claims for  five years and make improvements to  value of ?10 per acre, including clearing  and cultivation of at least 5 acres, before receiving Crown Grant.  "Where pre-emptor in occupation not  less than 3 years, and has made proportionate improvements, he may, because  of ill-health or other cause, be granted  intermediate certificate of improvement  and transfer his claim.  Records without permanent residence  may be issued provided applicant makes  improvements to extent of $300 per annum and records same each year. Failure to make improvements or record  same will operate as forfeiture. Title  cannot be obtained on these claims In  less than 5 years, with improvements of  $10 per acre, including 5 acres cleared  and cultivated and residence cf x���������\  least 2 years.  Pre-emptor holding Crown Grant may  record another pre-emntion. If he requires land in conjunction with his  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made and  residence maintained on Crown grants--*  land. .  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesites:  title io be obtained after fulfilling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial purposes,  areas exceeding 640 acres may be leased  by one person or company.  PRE-EMPTORS' FREE GRANTS ACT.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  ir.ciude all persons joining and serving  with His Majesty's Forces. The time  vithin which the heirs or devisees of a  deceased pre-emptor may apply for  title under this Act is extended from  ot.e year from the death of such person,  ab formerly, until one year after the  conclusion of the present war. This  prtvik ge is also made retroactive.  TOW MS- "-E PROPERTY ALLOTMENT  <sr ACT.  Provision   is   made   for   the  gran;  to  pei-.'-ij' .s    l.oldirg     uncompleted    Agreements  t-���������   Purchase from  the Crown of  such proportion of the land, if divisible,  as   thu   p.'*yjnenis     already     made   will  cover  hi  proportion to the sale price of  the \vh'-.:e parcel.    T-.vo or more persons  holding  such  Agreements    may    group  their  interests and apply for a proportionate   a!io������me;it  jointly.     If   it   is   not  cons;d������rad advisa'oie to divide  the land  covcrod by an application for a proportionate alloitiniit,  an  allotment  of  iand  o.   GQual   viiluo   se.-cctcd   from   avaiiriolc  Crown   lands   in     the     locality   may   be  made.    Ti\c:<-e 'allotments are conditional  upon   payment  of    all   ta^e^    due     the  Crown   or   to    any    municipality.    The  ri^Kts     of     persons   to  whom   the  ^ur-  cha>er  from   the  Cr-'wn  has agreed  to  sell are also protected.    The decision of  the Minister of L,ai.ds in respect to the  adjustment of a proportionate allotment  is final.    The time for  making application   for   these   nliotments   is   limited   to  the li-t day of Mf.v. !%'���������?.    Any application   mnd������?   ;���������.?*���������!'   th":-   dttte   will   not   he  cot'Siderc-tl.     These-   allotments  apply   to  town   lot*  a.~<i  la^ios  of  ihe Crown  isold  at  public- auction.  For inforrnfitiOw apply to any Provincial   Government   .Agent   or   to  O.   R    N'ADV.'N",  Deputy Minister of l.arc s,  V:i:i������.r.:t.   li   C.  i~-^a  pp        E3  f������tHiHO  mBI  KH ^ ���������* 5 ��������� ���������������! ������* ���������������������������A������������  *��������� m+m  1% t-m0  ���������      ii Vi U U ��������� 41 0 4..X Id  ~~.m~.m~  LIMITED  v  THF rAMAnfAKT PAMK  2.     i.      al ax . ���������vw'-* i.i        N  -T. *.0,:~-r'   i.i li       v< t~r_        \J_   ^1   \,  SIR EDMUND Y/A.lYxZ'.l  G.V.O., LL.U. 1>.C.L.  CapitalPaid Up.$15,.300,000 T'?:_::_:, i\ r-i::\.t . sar.o.ooo  t "���������-^���������r ������  '���������-A,-:'"��������� '��������� -I   " '    '*"'   ' '   '   '"'"'���������'^ap.-.vr  G.V.O.. LL.U. UC.L. IV.-siri-ni V������\  *../' iu  A. V. H. JON:.'-   A:.'i  O. r.'i  M,ir...,,  \i';-   y  r*-.~.i-.-,r-:-lp,-.-.-r  jj.-lxl\ l _,   Z..Z/Z..... t..     %./.. - r .'i.d .- . >  The most convci>;cM"it way ���������  money i.*. \,y l\u~ 7-a.-acj Q.-l::  ���������  ���������    -     ��������������� 11 ..,. .  IrKJ^l       U^)      CO       l./llt/'rV.^   .  .:: r.r;:l! :;:;:ivi c I  i'"... .r.a.'.:,     i",.j.  ,l*.r> n:i.,1 nml. ;���������        '.' vv*.'..'  over ."Is  :ni(! i.i..i     '.rr   -'.'... '. ;.'". 1 ,')     (",  i\v i ������/ " ��������� -��������� : i ()     I   i      "  "    y:i(> ���������" ' o.in .. :  .  I'l.i :,   ; : a i-.Nt ���������    vir'   .init'tinvi,  K.i.   V i.    I>I'.1N IN Vj 1   ������  vi.'m;������������M*i' t Y<"-"1i������h   !������ivuh,!<  4-i-T*<~v-m~mx*~tm,W0mtm0^^ ������������llManfc!������������*.W**  ,.M*..������iMmm.n,^:;-4i^^  itli. ViilliwiilliJiBSiiiiiiM  rf^^HSSMjfflK^^^i^*^^  |^|r^^^UtU������^^^^^|^^'a^MOgu|jurJdgb|W||WU  Rit8HHHsPI'HHMHn_nw!wHpF������  H-xWrvT, l'W'*^unMttB-*WMlS'JliW*WrlK  3SJSSS  'SRSSSl{_fflSS8SISKSSSi*l  uffl^E  Wgc^Wflr^WTO|t^W|lffi  J.,.������^r..^.fcil������������^M^B(^fe^>aA^fcrrlimM,'al������lWl^,|^|^rw^,ll^^l^l)ll,ll^r^ll^l^r'lw^       ixmm-idmmm. lmid������miiAtiiilliimi0  ilW:!������tM������-*!l������*������������������S9*W������������������'������>i^  *~V**t&l>miX*A4IIVWISIfm~iA*-ie0>. *V&.ii3limix���������*iXUI.,x\ii, 1*000- vi|M,Wr.  A,Viim".*Wlmm������riM&M\!rrvMmnmmrm'..-rim i**(������r-j!*i!������(4������,������!-,������-������i (fa* ^.������.^V-i������K..K*.JrKNrKwffl'.^i?^a^tt4^w������M������r.Ttfacor  i���������1t20xlr-Lra0Hx3ixllunii2ZXl!!4tZrtltir.7*lfMm.t^^  mH.H������mi:S.]  M-XJLJiJt  CSESTOK ESTIST?  Local and Personal  *-.f.���������^  BUi  Try a pound  of   Mawson   Brothers  best teas at 60 and 75c. a pound.  Birth���������On January  25th,   to   Mr.  and Mrs. Dan Spiers, a daughter.  a nm us.i  |H 11 4������ B  f  II?  The Greatest Tonic and  System Purifier on the  market today.  Read the advertisements  in all leading papers, with  testimonials, and see if  you can be benefitted by  taking it.  Standard  Price   $1.00  i-i-S.  Young girl   wants   work   in  "With or   without   children.    Enquire  Review Office.  Lieut. R. S. Smith was a Nelson  yisitor the fore part of the week, returning on Wednesday,  Mrs. John Spratt and two of the  children spent the latter part of the  week with friends at Nelson.  J. G. Smith, accompanied by his  son-in-law, Mr. Brewer, left on Monday for Penticton, on a short business  trip.  We are now handling Chevrolet  and Dodge cars, and can book your  order for spring deliyery. R..S. Bevan, Creston.  The February meeting of the Presbyterian Ladies' Aid is announced for  Friday afternoon next at the home of  Mrs. McCord.  G. Brewer of Calgary, Alta., arrived  on Saturday and is spending a few  days with Mrs. Brewer's parents, Mr.  and Mrs. J. G. Smith.  Will exchange farm horse for milch  cow. Also a spray pump for hand or  power to exchange for dairy cow.���������  Jas. Compton, Creston.  per oottie.  Sold by  DA������il#  esionurug&oOQKyo.  TanSao Aenis  Guy Constable is at Nelson this  week attending a district conference  of delegates from the Farmers Institutes of Central Kootenay.  Dr. Terporten, dentist, of Grand  Forks arrived on Tuesday on a professional visit of a week or ten days,  making headquarters at Creston Hotel.  Red Cross Tuesday afternoon tea  receipts touched the high  water mark  home | this week, with an income of $5. Mrs,  Embree and Mrs. Geo. Young were  in charge.  White Wyandotte cockerels, Martin Regal strain, $3 and $2.25. Orders  taken for eggs for hatching from the  same strain, delivery in April. F. W.  Ash, Creston.  Next week's attraction is the 20th  Century Cafe���������a supper followed by a  vaudeville show that is going to be  too good to miss. Thursday night in  the Auditorium.  At the annual meeting of the B.C.  Fruit Growers' Association at Penticton last week, Jas. Compton was  re-elected director for the Creston-  East Kootenay country.  T. O. Davis of Coleman, Alta., was  a visitor here a few days again the  latter part of the week, looking over  a number of ranch properties with a  view to buying land here.  A. Anderson, who a few months a-  go purchased the Lupton residence on  Victoria Avenue, is busy putting a  verandah onto the residence, which  will greatly improve the appearance  of the property.  R. G. A. Hockley left on Wednesday on his annual two months,   yisit  a number in Creston, she haying  spent the winter here a few years ago  with Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Reid.  Sat, drink and be merry is the slogan of the 20th Century Cafe entertainment in the Auditorium, Thursday evening next. Five-course dinner  served from 6 to 10 p.m., or light refreshments if preferred, with Creston  orchestra supplying music throughout  and a programme of musical and re  fined vaudeville numbers that is guaranteed to make up the best entertainment event Creston has eyer had. Too  good to miss. Reser-ye your table now.  The intake of supplies at the Red  Cross on Tuesday afternoon as reported by the work secretary is as follows:  Socks from Mrs. G. Johnson, Mrs.  Hayden, Mrs. McMurtrie and Mrs. A.  Smith. Pyjamas from Mrs. Thurston  and Mrs. Bennett. " Mrs. Con. Hall of  Canyon City turned in two suits ot  pyjamas and a pair of socks, and Miss  Jeanne Palmer one day shirt and one  pyjamas. A donation of two pairs of  socks is acknowledged from Mrs.  Speers.  The sale of what is   known   as   the  SOLD WHERE YOU  SEE THIS SIGN  The Dominion of Canada  ii  at $4,00 each  during this month  And will redeem them for $5 each  on Jan* lst5 1924  Every dollar will be worth more.  W-S.S. can be registered  against  loss  at "Victoria. Owing to haying rather  badly gashed his left hand with a  chopping axe early in the month he is  a couple of weeks late in getting a-  way.  Something to eat and drink, with a  continuous and varied musical programme by selected local talent, including Creston orchestra, at the 20th  Century Cafe, Auditoriui, Thursday  night, Feb. 6th. You'll sure regret it  if you miss it.  The war veterans are having a  general meeting in the Board of  Trade rooms on Saturday night to  complete the organization of % Great  War Veterans Association. At present there are about eighteen returned  soldiers in the Valley.  Dick Helme  The provincial government has  (JIUli  ranch is reported this  week, R. Lamont making the sale of  it to W. H. Hilton. The property is  across the C.P.R. track from the  Compton ranch, and contains almost  14 acres, some eight of which are set  out to four and six year old trees, the  latter of which are just starting to  hear nicely. The other six acres are  semi-improved with barn on them. Mr.  Hilton's intention is to erect a house  on the property and takes possession  at once. The place is a desirable one  in every respect, and giyen the same  careful attention that Mr. Hilton has  shown on the Attwood ranch, which  he has had charge of the last few  years, it will be but a short time until  the new Hiiton ranch will compare  favorably with any in the Valley.  Nelson Assessment Oisfriof  Notice is hereby given  that all taxes for the year  1919 for properties situated  in the Nelson Assessment  District are now due and  payable at my office, in the  Court House, in the City of  Nelson, B.C.  And, moreover, take notice  the publication of this notice  is deemed to be equivalent  to a personal demand by  the Collector of all taxes  due and payable by persons  liable to pay the same.  Bated at Nelson, B.C.,  this 2nd day of January.  1919.  EDWARD FEEGUSON  Acting Assesor and  Collector.  Some Feed Left  THRIFT STAMPS  25    cents     each  16 THRIFT STAMPS  exchangeable for one W-S.S.  Lt_  ������  \  _i^  JQjfflggggfJlM iffljtif* mfmW������iffl  .;,, i  .��������� I C 1. I  w-v Y\.\ rK'K  ...   I4,ll\.r..  )  I J.  .... II I..I '   ....   I  now .stock of  f\ SS    o  m  OVERALLS for (tien, Youths and Boys  These .ni- i.'i������' well-known ('.rat, WcMt.Carmont Co. make  ���������M.d for style uiul tit thcy ,uc <:������'H,,������iiily the best ever  ���������~in .w i) i.. i'i.;:....'..;. '!'!:������������������ ;;���������������������������������������������" '-' r'jW.t loo nnd their  wearing Molality too well known to need recounting here.  'nun  vlic   Millie   in;tk������'i>  wi-,  li;i,v<; a   nice  MKN'S PANTS  in  \\\c  ncwesr  styles.  lun^e  oi  M.  AISO  W  ���������n  K lt:iki   ( 'ornl'inat ion  < )\'c\'n\\>  ���������;i ir  ,r siioiv-  ;ii..J la<'<\  for  ,u���������l  M'��������� 11, in  arrived.  .nl fori  v. ml y GUI. W -QJ "���������im^ 0 a      c^Zr* a  xKj* cjatewo  ������   ������   ��������� '  (  . I      *  I     t.     V i ' I ' i '  i ������ i  i i I < >   - i I  . >  . ���������<   ������  .   i  *    <   I   r ,N   1, I a.,  S    i  the ban on dancing for the present all  over B.C. In consequence the Ladies  Guild advertisement ball announced  for Feb. 14th is cancelled. It will be  held later as an ordinary dance, due  notice of which will be given.  S. A. Speers was a business visitor  at Yahk on Tuesday. 600 men are reported to be at work the^e in lumbering and railroad construction, although the only building going on is  C.P.R. bunk house and dining hall on  which about a dozen men are busy.  NOTICE���������A meeting of returned  soldiers is arranged to take place at 8  p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 1st, in Board  of Trade rooms, Creston, for the purpose of forming the Creston Branch of  the Great "War Veterans' Association.  All comrades are cordially inyited to  attend.   R. Sinclair-Smith.  W. J. Mast of Calgary arriyed on  Monday, and is now assistant at the  W. K. Brown blacksmith shop. He  has been twenty years at the trade,  and comes highly recommended as a  horseshoer and generai blacksmith.  Ranchers and others can feel assured  of satisfactory work and the same  courteous treatment as in the past.  Other soldiers returning via C.P.R.  liner Empress os Asia that reached  Vancouver on Saturday were Lieut.  S. A. MacDonald, a former principal  of Creston school, who went across  with tlie G4th Battalion in the fall of  BUS. Ptes. Hugh and Will Gunn,  sons of former provincial police G. M.  Gunn, now at New Denver, are also  amongst those returned.  Messrs. Harding, Carruthers, Brown  and Emery, who are in charge of the  Mutual Brokers wholesale fruit houses  at Medicine Mat, Calgary, Edmonton  and Winnigeg respectively, were  Creston Visitors on Saturday, stopping over here for a day to get acquainted with the Valley's future pros-  peets. Thcy were returning from  I'V.ntici.on from attend ir..-* ihe B.C.  Emit (.rowers convention.  Jas. Compton took delivery of a  Cleveland farm tractor on Saturday.  The machine is of about Iii horse power cnpMfif y, lutil im of I lie caterpillar  type, Ihe drive wheels on it being  nni.siilerahly Miialler in size than on  Ennlsoii which Staples Bros,    recently  '., , ���������/ ;,,      ;>',,_  ���������_ ,,;.,.������������������>;    <.'.'!���������!���������!���������    ���������'    "���������������������������"  the appearance of being the ideal utility machine, anil capable of devolop-  iii}.' Mill'ci<>hl speed for t'lUlcielit load  hauling.  Many <'.'",lon people will hear   with  the deepest regret of I lie ileal h of Miss  N.   K im,an.I, an aunt   of    It. IM.   Keid, j  \\. Iiii'Ii . .1 Tin i ill   ;il    11 ;i | i list v.    Allieila,  on Mou'lay morning, .Ian. '.'71 h.    Min I  I ��������� " > i rr  I  "'o  ltd.'.'j  Ladies and Uentlemen,���������Whiie I bad  some misgivings as to the desirability  of my storing flour and feed at the  ranch on account of the fact that many  of my friends had laid in store enough  to do them till spring, these doubts  have been far removed as daily I am  selling a goodly quantity of flour and  feed, besides I am shipping considerable by fast freight. I have plenty of  Bran,' Flour, Whole Oats, Crushed  Oats, Whole Barley, Chop Barley,  Cracked Corn, No. 1 Marquis Seed  Wheat.l Rolled Oats,' Oatmeal and  Corn meal.  The Sulphur question is also receiving my attention, and one large order  has already gone in. and I am getting  a special cut on 5-ton shipments. To  all my friends in the Creston Valley I  strongly urge yon to get your sulphur  order in at once and give it to the man  who so nobly responded to your needs  EDMONDSON  s triere  Meat In  House?  x.-  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor droDs  I���������     Cr.x.    .x       7...,.,, TV..*      ...1^^  l������l     Al'l      Ct,      till   til. JXdL.L-      1*11   |  vxri.v.v.vr V  ., xr. .   \     .  Shamrock Brand  Maoris and Bacon  Finest  ST���������dT^wM���������S-TV  in the hour of your great need.    Youi  friend.  T. M.  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  f?t.In<ms*. 0%-fx.   ���������"���������, . ������������������������������������  are always to be had  here. In meats nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.  & GO, Ltd.  Flannelette  White, 31 inches wide, at :)0c.  4 pieces, striped, 35~in. wide, at 35c.  Dimity  Assorted checks, at 30c.  1 able i-men  r>r>-hieh 'd\ WOc.  m$h 1 able Lmen  5(>-inch at $1. JO.  fU-������-M'e W*wl  Sizes  II.', to  \H  IStt-h* ���������*���������#���������<������  ...p..!:  Pm&.tito fcUflarpantila f!fn  llll    I I II 1,11II  in;..(.,., Oi.i.  ,1 I \  , ,  V\ hi-l e  1   .,  I.I.  I .  Ill Mill '  :n  Ifi  II  LIMITED  mm-mmimiim���������������im0~m-mimmx.������ mvM~Mxm~m  J  m  i  <A  ill  i.  ���������'j  rntmMk Ms^^^mmm^mmm  U-l ,>������i������������WWli,/W'������iWwr������tJ������.������')i*Wwr'*W.1-.iW,jrW,������M������U������#Mr.l

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