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Creston Review Jun 6, 1919

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 M^aauas^ax-Sti  nx)  _     _   71   *A   /  -e n. v  Vol. XI.  ORESTON, B.C., FBIDAtf, JUNE 6, 1919  No. 17  fy  The box factoi-y commenced operations the latter part of the week, and  at present is running strong on strawberry crates. This is the earliest ever  for the plant to be running. The sawmill is expected-to start up shortly.  The school scholars had a holiday on  Tuesday���������King's birthday���������the teacher accompanying Mrs. Hall to the Red  doss meeting at Creston  that   day.  Peter Burns, who purchased the Edwards ranch about a year ago, is now  the possessor of a son and heir, the  little fellow arriving on May 28th.  Mother and boy both doing well.  The Company sold four more of  their horses to the Summit Lake Lumber Co., jind Arrow Lakes concern,  (he animals going   west   on   Monday.  <*  \V. H. T. Smith, from near Porthiil.  fiot back from overseas fighting on  Friday last, looking as   lit   as he left.  carr.  son.  Fourth   Reader���������Wilfrid   Ma-  i i,   '^���������a'BT'fS'lfl "  Mr. and Mrs. Woods of Calgary, Alta., who have spent the past week  with Mrs. A. Matthews were guests  of honor at an old time party at ths  Matthews name on Monday night  to which quite a number of friends  were invited, and a, most enjoyable  time spent by all.  Tom Midford along with G. Hendren of Creston, tried out the fishing  ax Summit Creek on Sunday, both  making fine catches of trout.  The deal for the purchase of the  Adams ranch was completed last  week, and the place is now the  property of M. R. Palmer. The deal  was put through by R. Lamont, and  was spot cash transaction. There is  about 14 acres in the place,   with good  He was with the 54th Battalion, which   barn and house, and  about   200   fruit  i  was mobolized just   about   four years   trees that are coming into bearing,  aga, and  saw yery much heavy light- j     Ft,imdf. wi��������� be     ,eased to hear that  ing, navmg oeen m tne   signal section ; Mrs Kemp -s making  Q   splendicJ   re���������  covery and i.s   expected   home   before  for considerable of the time.  There was a touch of   frost here  on  wty* vvtx7  the late bloom on the strawberries  show the effects of the nip. The other  fruits, of course, are too far along to  suffer as it was rather light touch.  Henry Hamilton of Erickson last  week finished the clip of the flock of  sheep at the Company farm, and re  ports the clip of wool a decidedly fine  one. He had about 80 of them to shear  aud states that tbe fleeces will average almost eighj; pounds each. This  year's crop of lambs will run to about  half a hundred���������an almost 100 per  ������������������������������������nt. showing.  the end of the month. Mrs.  Trail if looking aft-er   the   hoi  children at present-  inn  Mi-s. H. Seavei- is again a visitor  with her parents Mr. and Mis. R.  .Stewart, after ependijjg about three  months at Vancouver. Life at the  the coast did not agree with her, .and  she is home to recuperate.  Miss Alice Carr left on Tuesday for  B i If our, where we hear she has taken  a position at the sanitarium at that  point.  Miss Dal ton, who has been a visitor  with her sister, Mrs. W. H. Hilton for  n few weeks, left on Friday to spend  a few days with friends at Trail before  proceeding to China, where she  expects to remain permanently.  The younger generation area little  curious to know why lion Lidgate has j on the place���������Delicious and Macln-  t a ken the horn off his car, and is now tosh Hef]f with Wagners for fillers,  using Floyd Kodgers' Hell. Tin*, orchard started to bear  last year.  Geo Hobden returned on Saturday  after almost two weeks at the Halcyon hot, springs, feeling his old time  self. He is of the opinion that everyone should spend ten days there every  yeai���������whether they need it or not.  Erickson had another easy win over  Oreston at baseball on Sunday, the  score being in the neighborhood of  20-28. If Creston could get hold of  three outfielders, about four good in-  fielders and a new pitcher and catcher  they might stand a chance of making  it interesting for Capt.Telford's aggre-  .   4.W- '-' $   "--*  ���������gettsonv   - ���������-,.-...,. ��������������������������� ���������      .    .     .       .   ...  *  D. S. Timmons is this week driving  a skookmn looking 1918 mode! Stnde-  baker ear, which he secured at Baynes  Lake, and which arrived under its ow*h  steam, with Gerald at the wheel on  Saturday. It is a roomy machine, and  in the way oi passenger capacity is the  best in the Valfey.  Rev. J. S. Mahood of Queens Bay  was a week-end visitor with Mr. and  Mrs. H. .1. Long.  The most nol able land sale in tbe  Valley this yeai was put through the  latter part of the week when Truscott  Bros, piu chased the fine 20-acre Lamont ranch at the corner. It is doubtful if there is another orchard tract in  these parts that is in the same class  with it.    There art*  almost 2000   trees  Report for May  I.���������C. "M.   Brousson,  B.Sc,  Principal.  Number attending, 24.  Average attendance, 20.91.  Percentage. 87.1.  Perfect attendance���������Rose Cherrington, Arthur Gobbett, Hazel Hobden,  Frances Lyne, Eunice Moore, Vivan-  ne Moore, Lionel Moore, Dorothy  Stark. Muriel Hobclen.  8 Highest standing: Advanced Junior  ���������Frances Lyne. Preliminary Junior  ���������Rose     Cherrington. Entrance���������  Hazel Hobden.  Division II.���������Alex*. Smith, Vice-Principal.  Number attending, 40.  Average attendauce, 31.18  Percentage, 78.  Highest standing : Junior 4th���������Eva  Holmes. Senior 3rd���������Amey Walmsley.  Junior 3rd���������Edith Crawford.  Perfect attendance���������Robert Crawford, Edith Crawford, Eva Holmes,  Charles Holmes, Eyelyn Hurry, Elson  Lidgate, Keith Lidgate, Robert Moore,  Will Smith, George St.Jean, Irene  vVatcher, Eva Webster, Robert Heth-  erington, Marguerite Crawford.  Division    III.���������Miss    M.   V.   Kane,  Number attending, 46.  Average 38.26.  Percentage, 83.  Perfect      attendance���������  -Marguerite  Benney. James Cherrington, Fred  Christie, Ollie Christie, Charles Cotterill, Ben Crawford, Marion Learmonth, Charles Moore, Joyce Moore,  Edna Nicholls, Ray Oatway, Albert  Sherwood, Annie Smith, Harry Smith,  Beatrice   Simmons,   Dudley   Wilson,  The strike of transportation company employees at some of the transfer points in Alberta and Saskatchewan., is preventing the shipping of  small quantities of rhubarb at Creston. but otherwise is not being seriously felt. However, it is hoped the  trouble will be .adjusted within a  couple of weeks, as strawberries will  be moving about the middle of the  month.  Creston is now a distributing point  for the Imperial Oil Co., which this  week put a car of oil and gasoline in  stock here in charge H. S. McCreath,  who is utilizing a vacant Mercantile  Co. warehouse for storage. The oil  company propose putting in a tank  here next year. As a result of this  shipment the price of gosolina is now  down to 50 cents a gallon at all the  garages.  Two more returned soldiers will be  in employ of the provincial government starting this month, as fire*wary  dens. It is announced that Geo. Seymour will patrol the West Creston  country, and that Jack Smith will be  at the lookout on Goat Mountain. F.  H. Pyin of Cranbrook, who supervises this work in East Kootenay, was  here a, couple of days the fore p-irfc of  the week.  The provincial police haye received  explicit instruction to|enfo-*-ce theNox-  ious Weeds Act this* year, and already  Mr. Vaehon has served notice on a  number of ranchers to destroy all such  weeds on their places. Seven days are  allowed to do the job after getting the  notice, and non-compliance with the  request will mean a  pearanee and fine of not less th  and costs.  BtQA ~m mm  V~rjsft8t9~-fm9ff  <���������*-. II. Bohlee and Harry   Fan-ell left j  on Monday I'or Swift   (hit-rent, Sask.,  where they are bringing hack a couple  -ii' ears of stock for the former.  .in!  K! proum  yield  hea\*5*   crop  W. A. Pease left on Wednesday on  a business (rip to Boundary points,  having a ticket as far as Midway.  I'te. Hon. Stewart got a royal welcome   heme   on   Saturday  after two  this season from present appearances.  The purchase price is not given out  but it is certainly the biggest -mid in  the Valley for a place at a similar  slate of development.  Henry Hamilton   has   just,   finished  shearing the   Long   Mock   of   Oxford  sheep and states that this years'*   clip  . , of wool will compare   favorably    with  year n, khaki, joining up with a fores- .,_,���������. i���������.st ���������r t),loin.    About HO of the an-  Edith   Wilson,  Weisenberg.  Lily   Wilson,   Hazel  l-\r.US7r,St-  pj.pruprOl;*>  Division   IV.���������Miss   Vid  Teacher.  Number attending, .id.  Average, 31.21.  Percentage, 87.  Perfect attendance���������Helen Moore,  Elmer Olson, Robert Miller, Eva  Christie, Ervin Olson, .lean Henderson, Ruby Gibson Madeline Moore,  Jessie Learmonth. Doris Spratt,Verne  Olson, Emma Maloff, Rophina An  drosova.  Highest standing : A Class���������Elmer  Olson. B Ola8s--Toiii McCord. C  Class���������Emma Maloff. D Class-  Harry Millar.  police court ap-  .. _  ������nr  UrU    4f?-4j  LETTERS TO THE EOITOR  There was rather a small turnout at  the June meeting of Creston Red  Cross Society on Tuesday afternoon,  when the following work was turned  in: Amputation socks from Mrs. J.  W. Hamilton and Mrs Brousson; two  pairs socks frem Mrs. C. Hail, and two  child's petticoats from Miss Candy.  The July meeting is set for Tuesday,  the eighth, owing to the first Tuesday  being a holiday���������Dominion Day.  A. Lindley of the B.C.Fruit Market,  Lethbridge, Alta., was here this week  looking up 1918 clients and prospective 1919 shippers through his firm. He  reports that up to the present Southern Alberta has been adequately supplied with moisture and crop conditions are first-class. He looks for an excellent season for the fruitgrowers  this year, with berrfes selling at ex-  oeptionally fayorable prices for the  grower.  Mrs. Payette and family arrived  fr om Creston last week, to join her  husband, who is now in the employ of  Monrsd Wigen as boss teamster.  A. Lindley, tbe well-known fruit  wholesaler, of Lethbridge, Alta., was  a visitor here over the week-end, and  reports the market right for top prices  in berries this year.  Mrs, Bathie left on Thursday last  for Cranbrook, where she will spend  a few weeks. She has not been feeling  real well lately and it is expected the  vacation will restore her former  health.  Another automobile bas been added  to the fleet of cars. The newest owner  is Ashely Cooper, who  has   just   pnr-  r-.U-.Cl.l'l    -I    1Q1Q   Vrxv.A  Lr..x.x>xrx*   pp,   .4rj.y4 x.'p_.x.p^.  Miss Lizzie Piggot, who was for a  few days with Mrs. Rosendale, returned to Kamloops,  on Monday.  Messrs. Moon and Bathie were at  Summit Creek on Sunday for the first  of the sesson's fishing, and both made  splendid catches. On Wednesday the  Uri boys, Matt. Hagen and O. Ring-  hein tried the same stream but came  up rathe*; lightly loaded.  A good  soaker of rain any day now  will bring the berry crop in fine style,  with the first snipment expected to go  out in about ten days.  Monrad Wigen has completed the  tow of logs faom ois winter camp near  the Carr ranch, making the haul in  thren booms.  A rather painful accident befell Oswald, the young son of Clem. Payette,  on Saturday night, when by some  means he had the top of his -second  finger cut off while, apparently, playing with an axe.  L-vmmmh--.Bg Qiuh  An Explanation  try draft at Hevelstoke a little over  two years ago. He looks fine and  dandy and states that Canadian forestry troops could accomplish as much  in Iwo days as i-snie of the English  woodsmen would take a week at.  imals gave fleeces that averaged 8".  pounds. The 1911) crop of lambs if also  a fine on*-.  The" enrollment    at   the    Erickson  school for May was 2.">,   with   an aver-  ' age afti'iidance of 21, and   four   pupils  '.-coring perfection uh to regularity and  spend a short   holiday with friends at ,| |M|nc, ||a|Uy.  , ,()y(]   (.a..tw,.ig|.t,% -{j,.*..  Mrs. John Parkin left, on Tuesday to  Michel and other Crow towns.  Mr     .Stiii".*'    ,'iniiiii,    who    has    iieen  pretty well coiillusd to   the   house fiu-  lhe pant few in..nth.., h-I'l. for tie- ho.->-  pilal at Nelson on Friday last where  In-i.s undergoing treatment which it  is hoped will in part, at least, restore  him In hi*.' f'ormi'r health. L.t*.,! -.*���������-  ports were that his conditions was  mieh the ;,ani������- a.-, on arrival. His son,  .liielp, is wit li hint thi-1 Week.  ar������l Penson,    l-tobert    Dodds,    Walter  J ���������IHlllS.  Editou Review:  Km:,, Ar. there are still a numbru- of  people under the impression that 1 am  part of the Creston orchestra, and to  save those requiring that organization  any misunderstanding or disappointment I ask you to kindly advise your  readers through the columns of your  paper that T have entirely seyered my  connection with the orchestra. People  desiring toy services as a musician will  please deal with me direct, al. whieh  times I will endeavor lo giye entire  satisfaction. Thanking you in anticipation. John K. Chow/ion.  Local and Personal  1 iip- .W,l>    s-piiodI     repol I     show.*,    I lie  lighle.pl  ,it I i'llll,i in.- of    the    ve.ir,     tin-  The Valley was fnyored with a half-  ,\ v.-rv quiet house weddim** w���������s I bour's henvv rain on Mondav n'uAO.  Ihat of Wednesday evening at the which laid the dust, and will freshen  home of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Craigie. ������P M������������" gnrdeii HtufV whu-.h is just be-  when their eldest daughter, Mabel, | ������!"��������������������� ��������������������������������� h1-*',v ������������������i*,**l.V. Ht>*''wherries  was united in marriage with Mr. Adolf I"'" looking line everywhere, and with  Weir, Key. T. McCord olllciafing, with Heaso-.able showers,.,,,! the customary  jus. lhe inm.e.li-tte friend;, and rcla- dews in t he .ipe,������������������g season the crop  lives witnessing the happy event. The ! will    he   second    only    to    1910.    when  ,    ��������� . ,    ��������� i ���������,        n i i a In mi I  I7.IID0 crates were shinned,  bride   was   cowned    in   *.eliOi. ��������� iII-    ������������*'!    ������,,M"  attended bv her   sister. Miss And-1  At "a well-attenned meeting of the  fans on Wednesday night the Creston  Valley Baseball Club was organized,  and plans outlined for a. season's campaign that wiii ensure Creston the  best 5*ear in this line of sport that tlie  town has had for some years back.  The officers elected are :  President���������A. R. Swanson.  Secy.-Treas.���������Geo. Mawson.  Executive���������Roy Telford, Will Long.  C, Olson, Harold Gobbett.  33 members joined up. the membership  being fixed at 50c. Those in charge  will at once get busy improving the  diamond at the park, and will also  blow in a considerable part of the revenue in getting some new and necessary outfit. The secretary will also get  in touch with outside clubs with a  view io having a series of home ami  home games with some of the neighboring towns in East Kootenay.  dumb. Seven new telephones have  been installed there since tlu* first of  the year.   R9 of them are now   in use.  One   Bonners Ferry  firm claims   to  have   sold   folks   in    that   town   and  that it may be necessary to have Trail j c.oll,,ti y six tons of   sugar in   the past  fair a three day show this yeaf. j Uvu ,VVl.ks. The price is   10" cents in it  Kaslo i.s having visions   of the town i quantity.  NEWS OF KOOTEHAYS  The Bank of Montreal is putting up  a substantial new building of its own  at Trail.  in the Okaimgani sheep owners report the lamb crop excptionally heavy  this year.  Ho inanv  prizes   are   being   offered  brass band being revived.   The Ivoote  nainn editor will blow the dig drum.  Principal Scott of the Kasio high  school has been o'Voreil accepted the  principalship of a school    in Mont real.  1000 nnii are st ill on   tlie   payroll al  Trail, and   the   average   pay is   about  tiilt'Ojr'iO   a  News.  Grand I-\i:!c.s f.iv.a.- h-ivin^ a big  peace celebration <m August Ith���������the  lift h anniversary of \\ ar lieing dcclareil  Bossland celebrated in thi- connection  la.-t   Week.  On the   21th   ������>f   May    llic   steamer  K ii-kniiook n i ii de \ le- * rip 11 < >tii Nelson  month, according   lu the."-'"    K*sl"    u>    less   Ih,m three   hours,  ! which is a \\ <u Id's tec. >t .1. aeeordiiig tn  I in- i\< mi eti.ii.ii:.  wa*  The vital   statistics    for   Mav   show  uiony   a   sinnpl iinus   wedding   dinner   boys ami a girl.    I n I he past, two nton-  n-y.      The   groom    \p-.e-   supported   by j three  average turnout of scholars   being S.09   Victor   .Mawson,   and   after   the   cere- [ deal h.-  wit 11 an act ual al ten dance of ITS.   Wil  I'rid Mieion was the only   pupil t'..i  !*������������������-;-  ularilv iu   al I i-ihI.inc.-.     Thos,'    takitu'  hi'-hest >-| amline. are:    Kiisl    I'timei  *\ iiii.on  ."liiiiri. Sec*.nil   i  lilie-l,    i]v.i-  . ,...* ; '.i,......i.:...    i .i,  ; >..-������������������ ;������������������ ���������     ���������'"���������  Mj.I lli.-u ���������-.     Third        I". ,1.1.1      Hiiil.ll.li  liil I Ils.    olio    iiiMii'iaire    and    no  .  The reinforcement--*   were Iwo  There is an a buudanee of tomato  pin ills a f some point s in t he Okanag.in  where they are selling at 10 cent- a  dozen.  Trail had a lonch of '1*2 in the shade  dui ing t he hot spell in May, w hii-li established a record in   thai    rouiuvtii n  ft," !!.:���������.'  ' ���������-,,.,   -.!' ...   .,  Iv ii.-plo i i I.I led up.i :.^."ii h ol M.iv celebration on about three    day.-'    notice  and I he alVair I in n<d oul a mioik-n-  ntaker to the extent,  of '���������' I.*"-.  At I '*-tii ie! on ch'-i ' ii ���������- and plums ai c  de\ eloping a tendency to drop a ml I lie  crop will nit be a- he.-tvy a- indicated  earlier ill the ������������������.��������� l-oli. However tin-  ("iiillonL for apple i- magnificent.  The  -.VII,pit he--'.-  - I ! 1 I.'���������   t ll.-.!    i ���������   4.,I   .it  out 1. t' the mit  I'i'tlii-    liejil      pi.llll  t   <   l W    I I       I I I t   I  I     * 1 4 I  1     k   I  4 * -  -  -   1  ll .-.I'll   ill   \\  tl     I I  and    plunged  1* il   a few  <|a\  ii-  ���������I-  th  wa.- mtm-iI. The young couple will reside at <*re-|on. wheye (lie j/tiioni i:; in  the employ of th*' 'Yc-.lon Atlto .V  4-pii|������|.i*, '".i., .1011 her.1 wishes lire ������������������������*���������-  1    '    '     ' ;...(.,r_,     ..*.<���������     j 1. . .-.| 1. 1 < ni-  h      .\ I'dileil   li (v.  ths the demand for mnrriiige licenses  ),., ,j'--.l l.< . 11 sulTnip'ol lo make 11  nhi.w'iug, l������nl if all the weddings you  in'in 11 in 111 i i her.e days are cousumm.'l 1  e,i .. 1 *.1 in 1 n ciipiit wotini appear to lie  leak ing up for    lout  time   in line ��������� i \ le.  Thi"   ye.-ti  111 ton on a n .-i*:*-*'-  .i'i nnii nun    riii-.  !'i-t:!ictO!i     will I  .n-eut     i.f  I.f     c* die  jut ni.i !*-i  ,.       i t.el 1 .. I..4-  Tiic K . I'ti t .tail .ilW'.i nit;*'  ('.IM.. I..1- 11..i.i*- Kaslo 1 li.-  t he point f. >! '.!! f: :.;! in  1 if t In- count 1 y 11 .en < it-it .11  1..I.I   Ii.i \ .   ,.;i.;   I i:  il       I 1:I'l   ��������� ������������������  e. 1 r I ��������� 1.111   - 1111 .1.1 11 "   "A 1 11   1 ��������� 11 i 1 ��������� \  -   Ihat  I l.r  is-cinhl inr  ; liai    p   it  I    to   ( 'l.lU'  ���������    0...       .    ..  I"i   . ,. ���������  ������.rPl.i.'i*>..wt tvmvmiidrrrVirf���������i  imimitmm'mmsm THE  CBESTON  BJBVBEW  zm  11  trie  "ITIBtr   trwVmWtT\**0rxr-%  nr*������fBBBtBi! ui-_ *.,������������������..���������-. .. *.  . ...  i nt unto i ura rstLVi-LVti l ,JUIT "���������wim,i������ UUiu  i should be gone   on    with  issued every Friday at Creston, B.C' j  Subscription :   82 a year in advance;  .$2.50 to U.S. points.  C. F. Hayes, Editor and Owner"  CRESTON, B.C., FRIDAY, JUNE   G  Jim. Not John  further consultations   of  l������-oject  without  this sort.  isn't   often   the   Greenwood  ;���������        ���������1 ir-  And The Review believes that  the makeup of the committee justifies   this    unbounded   confidence.  district it continued much longer is i     In every case there is   no   **-���������*--"--���������-*  evidenced in the slump   perishable help in connection with  the dairies  Mes.srs. Stark and  xiaiiiii-^O!! can  be relied upon to see that the monument is correct as  to design   and  *������*   "O *  4-/M. J        UVUCKAA  I-xq-t^ -fr* 4* "���������*������������������*��������� -np  tl rT,Q   %������olr������liO    n.     ilnlcif o Ir  " J"******. *>-      0AL2txJ~ m.Tx'.j     Km/     xxx x*~S ~is.mlX~  It  Led  ling things to do with B C, but  we think REVIEW readers will  agree witli us that Bro. Lowery  errs slightly when he observes that  "John Keen, M.P.P.', of Kaslo, is  said to the champion handshaker of  the silvery west."  While tlie local member is in his  element at effort of this sort, yet  when it conies to being the foremost glad hander in Kootenay all  hats come off to James H. Schofield, M.P.P. When it comes to  the "Put 'er there, old man," stuff  t lie member for Trail has "em all  beaten in these parts.  Now that he is enjoying himself  in the cool shades of opposition if  he will seize the opportunity thus  offered to become even 50 per cent.  as efficient at oratory there will be  no denying him a place in the next  Conserative administration.  In the Liiberal landslide of 1916  Jim was one of the very few of the  old guard that came out on top,  and in cabinet construction seasoned timber must have the preference.  When his turn comes to go up  higher politically the Vaiiey will  hope his destination will be the  lands department. James is first,  last and all the time a Kootenay  Flats reclamationist.  occassion. Lieut. Smith will be an  active champion of the soldiers' features of the undertaking. Mr. Bennett needs no credentials as to ability to satisfactorily handle memorial  finances, while Messrs. Crawford  and Swanson will be equally efficient in getting the erection of the  monument hustled with all convenient speed.  If you have any suggestion of  any sort to offer in connection with  this good work the members of the  committee hope none will be bath-  ful in offering them, aud submitting them early, so that they all  may be given at least the once over  before a final decision is reached  ���������which will be at no distant date.  It is a public undertaking and it  is desirable, that such of the citizens who have something to offer  should be heard from���������before construction starts; not afterward.  Now, don't all speak at once.  stuff has taken   at   other   centres.  At Vancouver, for instance, even  with a very limited export at   this  time, the price of hothouse tomatoes  dropped $3 a crate the first day af-;  ter the express  companies   refused'  to accept them for shipment, whil  cucumbers suffered a drop in   price  of almost 25 per cent.  Speaking of express shipping,  however, reminds that advices  coming from seemingly reliable  sources, is to the   effect   that   the  so the high price of   labor   cannot  Via nloordorl  oq Q*������y arma'an tixvv\r-ockt,lr\er  ���������w-���������      f-.xJ���������.���������.������������������.     X0x?     ~000- 7r00.7JXA.X4Xr.X04.    XmXTXr ������.000n-  up the price, and as the cost of living is on a par with twelve months  ago the owners cannot argue that  they need tbe money on this  score.  P'hah-tvfl  p-JUdllg!  IBB  '.."    s- '���������������������������������������������  $t*(fB~\\%\  ���������?  A 1  aforementioned,  I6S*u  available to ail without money and  ���������without price. :'...-..  At the present price of 15   cents  a quart we   venture   to   say   that  Creston people are paying more for  their milk than any point ih B. C;  railway commission is not likely to Icertainiv a whole lot more  than at  f>  p-lpo.  \Jx.\j  s^������p.rvpo wdxa'  \J. \J UI \J4 ,0 X0 K4  at    once  of the express  recently made to greatly increase  the 1918 shipping charges, and to  withdraw entirely the commodity  rate. For the earlier part of the  season at any rate it seems safe to  predict that there will be no advance in shipping charges.  places so advantageously situated.  If dairies in the cities, where milk  has to be shipped in and delivery  wagons maintained, can sell at  eight and nine quarts for a dollar,  milkim Creston���������where the business is on a from producer to consumer basis��������� should not be selling  in excess of the prices mentioned.  Effective June l-st,#9l9, there  will be a general change in  train serviced Times for trains  at Creston will be*���������,.  No. 67  Dailv  4UJ..CR3.  15.07,  15.55.  No. 68  Daily  Ar.'    6.10  7.55  ���������*     I2..35  Arr. Kootenay Ld.g.   Ly. 11.30  Wm..   "cHedieine Hat  " Calgary  Creston������-.r  fully and Ably Represented  For further particulars apply  to any ticket agent  J. E. PROCTOR  ������������������ .. .*j.  District Passenger  Agent, Calgary.  MM **_    **r_    Hivfi-jL ��������� t--  i������M~iU-. JVU XVi.Si.i-tf.*S  Discussing politicians reminds  that the Valley Conservatives, by  design or accident, made no mistake in having Mr. Bowser pass up  Creston on the tour he is makm*** of  the interior at present. Nelson,  Cranbrook and Fernie have been  favored with a call from the former  premier, and at these points head-  dressed well attended meetings.  So far as East Kootenay is concerned it is good politics to hear  i lie ex-premier out, hut in West  Kootenay, where, unless some outward and visible signs fail, li. F.  Green may be seeking the suffrage  of the electors shortly, under  Unionist auspices, as tlie new minister of mines, nothing will be gained, and some support, might be easily lost, hy having Mr. Bowser  about talking die old style of party  P' 'li' ii-s.  -'ivr-ii   th*-*   right   leadi-r and  an  ��������� -- -*r-T I"' ----- 1 '* .:      [.r'iil'y 11,        ������-<..-i/.'gllll1 1'Ia.  wi .tiiii     have better  ���������h.-tnee in B.C des-  4'..       C'4'.������. 1'. * IfjI iS       i'i'������>m  D-f-.Tttb.-r.  1H17.       Kit* if the goodwill of Liberal    I 'nioni.sts    i.s to be  !.l"!ll-L    "l-il-'y  but; a light ing i  il!..   the     chili.g.  The Ideal Site  If funds will be available for the  purchase of a reasonably-priced site  for the monument we would like  to suggest she vacant lot between  The Review office and the drugstore. As a good all-round central  location we know of nothing that  quite equals it.  The  site of the present wooden  *-    *t^l    x   -      *-3        1   *        *x X���������     .*.   *x 1        1  ir&uieiy is j.uea,i m iv.s_\vatv -jui. ituSotcs  for area around it to fit up in such  a way as to give even a suitable  foreground, while as to the rear  view that is quite impessible if the  C.P.R. proposes to utilize the space  opposite the station for a pole and  post yard as at present.  Another weakness to the present  site is that all the stormy winds  that blow make a clean sweep  around the corner and at times the  matter of floral decoration is out  of the question.  The site we have mentioned has  quite ample space to permit of  flower beds being laid out, flowering shrubs planted, as well as giv  ing some needed space for the guns  or other souvenirs that the War  Trophies Board will supply for decorative effect.  The buildings on either side could  be given the correct color scheme  in the way of painting, and with a  lattice fence at the back a very effective setting for the pillar could  bo had. On this site the monument  would not only meet the gaze of the  citizens hut it would bc readily soon  from tho station platform and train  thus giving tho site an added attraction in   that   .strangers   going  i'i-t 'lined iii  Wekt   Knott-Miay     it  will  w.-ll. ;,,-, f,,r ,*, *,os,ihl,-. ' t*. avoid \ ,hl'f������"������1' w*-"*<- .ilw**iy*** recall Cms-  ton as tho place whore they saw  the .soldiers monument���������as   well as  If   Hh   pOS.il  anv iineoi-Hsaty flaying of the ( J-ritH.  Pending the coming in of the  cherry crop which (following the  lead of a certain brand of Milwaukee beer) has made Kaslo famous,  one readily forgives the editor of  the Kootenaian for playing up the  the Beatty banquet at Nelson to  show    forth     the    prominence   of  T*T" iv o"\ r\  In this connection the Kootenaian observed after this fashion:  'Kaslo was represented by Hon.  John Keen, M.P.P., James Anderson, and ye editor, all of whom contributed to the oratory of the evening, so that in proportion to its  size Kaslo was undoubtedly making more noise than any other  point in the great Kootenay   coun-  ~vy.       li-iltx, oe it, Sana, in    im6    n-iui-  zens mentioned Kasio has a trio of  notable noisemakers���������since Bro.  Power wiii so designate them.  Mr. Keen is the personification  of all that one expects of ar Englishman speaker of the old school.  Mr. Anderson, while possibly not  quite so eloquent or so extensive a  speaker, did the honors quite acceptably for Uie Scotch, while Bro.  Power delivered in fine style for the  Irish; in fact, judging by the extended report giyen his speech, his  effort ranked second only to President Beatty and possibly Mr.  Warren of the Trail smelter.  On their after dinner performance at Nelson, and should the current political rumor become fact and  Messrs. Keen and Anderson be political opponents in the next provio-  ial contest, the Kaslo riding will  witness a campaign that will be  well worthy of the historic political traditions of this part of Kootenay; a fight in which the "come on,  Macduff, and damned bo he who  first cries hold! enough i" slogan  will he adopted by both parties.  In its way the banquet was quite  an occasion for Kaslo, and certainly  the city's three doughty champions  made all tho bricks possible on the  available su pply of straw.  A  provincial  ���������.'i-ai'M of!'.  Cli'Ct IOII  vlial"'  .-��������� i >  1H   at    leant  lie   MM'  secured the choice fruit*.  Local < 'on*'"i'.'il i ves a i'i- v*-!-*,- much  'into their job in every dirretion in  letting sleeping dog.'i It.-, as it, were.  And Mr.   li'i-wr's   canM*-    will not  -iidi-i- thereby.      LiUe     !,l  Cool Spell Welcomed  The Price of Mdk  I bat. gne<-i 1 * ni  .,,-,,;,;..;.   i   -.elf  ,| ml     lii-t    f  i 'ppfitt uin-ly.  oft en   I'l*  P. t!i  i.\     tail  pitcher  well   it  I.    !���������.....  '. II1 g   111 -  Should Spcah Now  The decidedly cool spoil that pro-  vailed all Inst, week wiih another of  those hli'HHhig'* in diMguino that one  heat-*- ei.riMid'-rable about, lilot'tt iw*  pn.ially in ilayH id' ndversity. hi  additii.n  l.'i ;i ve.rl ing    fur the    time  ��������� r.  ilig   ���������.!!'        n.niijiiig       i.i       i.i.j a vY lli.l'i y  a pa-, at.   W \'n lidel,      (.) i >  ���������I'  ll 111  lhe  lal  ,!���������  >���������"    'I p| .' .1 ll  el-eetitrti   -  11 Ve    bee II  V    i ' '   e* i| ii *  led  ,'*!!,  .Id !''"!"      !  wit 11 I'm I  .I -.���������;,!,  antii-  Miid'-r-  of  11 111  'i   de VOII! M  I -  ()  I He   i   i il /ei e.    , , ,    i.e    I 11  ..'.it!, -s .:.;-* ���������.'.' ....V    .',i  . if   I he    llllil   t III llOtll   :i  * I I ��������� '' * I  1 f I ' ' * 'I  ! >| i:l I ������������������! I l   I '  ll      I   ll  'I        t,Wi.  I I'l I    llO'.V   I. In-  til II I ill II V'   I'l   I l-l I I'l 11 Ig  ,..' ,. .I...-.M    g.-o-l-. !' -i  ' r l'     \,(',    lil.e     p       ,1       , I   I   I  ' .i ','lMi   i I.i plo Ve  I I'll IimI'i-1'   (I'llll I 'I  'III-  Citizcns wore a bit surprised on  Monday, when thoir May milk bill  oamo in to (ind that tho price of  ohe ineieni ituiu hail not iitiiun it  (--light drop in price.  .Last fall tho consuming public  raised no proton!, when tho price of  milk w:ih i-aiiu'd a matter of 50 per  ceiil.     It,   yvu.'.  fell.  fhis-L  due  Lo  tliu  mill    foods  flint figure in the bovine winter diet  ���������.  .< ..,,..., ,.,>>,.,, ;.. .,..;,...   p*pr*o <������i*!".p  in order.  !*nl, now thill   lit"    dairy    herdn  >oininioii    Mxpri-Mii   are linding    :ibiindant    piiHturo on  .iliipnieiii i* **f   I he free range   ihat  abound;,   in the  i ni;.*! i !.</! !,i,,,d *,|' ;,opvn,lo:;;ty not hing  "f lie- lowu'i, I hoioughi'aie.i ihem-  ���������elve::.   it   ii,  not   li or* ,i;,on.t hie t.< > e*,;  peel  ii tet urn of   milk    prioen    that  ..i ii .i i ni-i I .*   \ *���������;* r ii I*, p.  biie.Uwurd   high price of hay    and  .ai !e-r will n l>;o retard the j  / i  to  4-1    ������  lie  vvi'ihei  he,|  :i.l  ���������itit'.td  ,i l l K"- in   | i , i ��������� i , | .nt  at     :.ouiC     of     the  .1 ll'il      ll* i\V  .'li'lioll'l  v-^rw^Eiipfi  PflSB*a|5g|B|      PP*1*9  uailVUBfi    U!  ZZ..  fr~a-evstnmi0-*mHM  uUiiipaiif  LIMITED  rnvais  i  Men's and Ladies'  SPRING and SUMMER  ���������CM* i H  MEN'S in PENMAN'S  Spring needle in Shirts and Drawers, all size.s  Spring needle Combination  Medium weight wool in Combination Suit  .and Shirt mid Drawers���������all sizes  LADIES' in WATSON'S  Vt'xf.K   nnd  Cri*nnbinntionw in   short nnd  sleeveless  styles, in white and pink  Combination Suits in several styles, in light and  medium weights, from (>0e. to $2.25 a suit  Ci'ompton's a Sa Grace Corsets  in the newest styles  j  .1   llrl   I  I   N \S    | I  |      I  11'      H >|        li|l  15815*������5&(IJ!  !ir-^'iii,Tr^f;:rvr(ii."������-'it������*^i������*My'^;-*-*piiiH-.  19BGBUaH!SRIG   UUb  t u-ii.vcr*.  4MIMKI i.r,i0ji~,r,ld.:..  m~~m~tmmttsmm  ���������J7*iTiiiTJiii'*"'*****  ^ffl���������!HRi!fffflSn..^ff]*f9  THE  CEESTOK  REVIEW  ���������---sssmSBiaas&M  's^&FWrnr^^ - Ti$&mxtt'  &z -jf'jr-t'SrS- ���������ftf&y*- *g%7*&'s*  pi'uviuciai  ou.s to September 30, 1918, one half ot,  the     Jersey     cows     that    qualified  thifbujlhout Canada in the R.O. P. were:  .British Columbia Jerseys, and their  '.aggregate recoils wese much highe*?. ��������� ��������� ��������� Three   Grand     Forks   "Doukhobors  than for the.resfep-f Canada. The thir- lh&ye jusfc been   committed   to   stand  ���������Seen  mature cows that qualified du*r-1 tr|al on a. charge of not   burying   one  ��������� B, In one raid last week the  police found eight of the nine hotels  at Fernie with liquor unlawfully on  tthe premises.  frig that time had an  average produc-  0������iheil, aeads The(y left -ne eo  i of 552 pounds- of fat.  No othe^ breed has cows that haV^  produced their own weight in butteij  in one year, but the Jersey breed eaa  claim a number that haye accomplish"!,  ed this feat. Their early maturit****  aisd vvond-srftsllv econoEnic production'  have made-the Jersey yery popular in  .British Columbia.  The interior of- the province has in  the past devoted most of its energies  toward beef production. The profit to  be derived from dairying is now attracting the interior farmers and the  Jersey is rapidly gaining in popularity.  -..so -op  posed on a rock pile.  Humor that the sanitarium  ������-������ re rf-3       *i".Vi ������"-.  fcui* is to be clo;  your money work and earn something.  ^Jk. Sixteen Thrift. Stamps, are exchangeable lor  a $4.00 War Savings Stamp, and for every War  Savings Sf^*^p.-.y<*������Uiac(p;um*^ate, ?^enDq^n**anion of  Canada is pledged to pay you $5.00 in 1924.  pf������ Invest tHe interest on ���������"���������our 'Victor'-0" Bonds and  make it work and earn for you.  NATIONAL   WAR   SAVINGS   CO"������rMITTEB!      *  (British Columbia -Division)  Vancouver, B. C.  HEWS OF KOOTEHAYS  atBal-  patients  moved to Kamloops has led the G-.W.  V.A. and other bodies passing resolutions protesting against such action.  Mrs. Jas. Wagstaff of Nakusp probably holds the Kootenay record for  war effort. She has knitted three  ;p5rirs of socks per weett ever since ncu  iCross .effort started in that town early  in the war.  Cranbrook women are coming into  their own. Last week Miss McLeod  fought a brand new McLaughlin car,  and Mrs. T. C. Phillips was a delegate  to Methodist conference���������the first  time it ever happened the Herald says.  The content for. the construction of  the link necessary to complete the  Kaslo-Ainsworth road has been let, at  a figure close to $20,000..    - ���������.  Synopsis of  Land ftct Hmenifmeris  lerssys .Le^  Dairy Breeds  Minimum price ot first-class land  reduced to $o an acre; Beconu-oitABs to  $2.50 an acre. r.-A-  Pre-emption now confined to sior-  veyed lands only.  Recopde^wlU'be -rat-rated coverln**, only  land au������JaJ,j-*ei*fot- agricultural purposes  and wK*^**V*ili^<^--rtim*aer land**-'*'- u-jj, %  Partnership pre-emptions abolished,  but parties of not more than four.may  arrange for adjacent pre-emptions  with joint residence, but each making  neeesssaryr Improvements on respective  claims. " ;  P*rs-es!*i2sto*fs -tttsi^st occu"rk"1- '���������lainns p"o*r  Ave"year������sand- make.improvements to  value of $10 per acre, including clear-  ins and cultivation of at least 5 acres,  before receiving: Crown Grant.  Where pre-emptor in occupation not  le*?****fkizc*---i.~i *?e'ars, arid has -mad������ *pVo-  fcorttonate' improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be  granted intermediate certificate of improvement and transfer his claim.  Records without perrriariBnt - 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 in  less than 5 years, and improvements  of $10.00 per acre, including 5 acres  cleared and cultivated, and residence  of at least 2 years are required.  Pre-emptor holding Crown grant  may record another pre-emption, if he  requires land in conjunction' with hlB  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residenco maintained on Crown  granted land.  Unsurveycd areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homesltes;  title to be obtained after fulfilling residential-and improvement conditions.  For grtutlng and industrial purposes  areas e*Keeedlhsr: 640 acrca may Tbe  leased b^VOne person or company.  Mill, fntotory or Industrial sites on  timber l&ttd not exceeding 40 acres  may oo purchtxacd; conditions Include  payment of atumpago.  4 Natural- hay meadows inaccessible  by cxlatlnj; roads may be purchased  conditional upon conatruction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  \-oad, not exceeding half of purchase  price, is made.  PRE.EMPTOR8'      FREE      GRANTS  ACT.  The j-cojoe of thin Act Ib enlarged to  include all portions Joining and .serving with His MujcHtyii Forcca. Tho  timo within which the heirs or devlncon  of a deceaaed pro-omptor may apply  for title under this Act lu extended  from for one yuar from tho death of  Much jioruon, aa formerly, until one  year after tho conclusion of tho present  war. This privilege Is aluo made re-  tronctlvo.  No foes relating tp pro-emptlona are  duo or payable by aoldlcra on preemptions recorded after Juno 2C, 1018  Taxes aro remitted for Jive years.  Provision for return of moneys ac-  oi'ued,"dii������ and been pnld nlneo Augnnt  **. 1'U.p, n*i fp.i*.fp<->tir������t of r>t'.,'*irpertt!; '���������*���������������'���������  or taxes on uoldicrtr pro-omptlori's,  Intercut on agreement!- to purchaue  town or ������ii'v Idih h������lu bv Tn**nO*fprt' nf  Allied Forces, or dependctUH, acquired  direct or Indirect, remitted from ������*m-  llHtrnnnt to March 31, 1920.  SUBPURCHASERS  OF   CROWN  LANDS.  "Provtclon made for Ii-.'iku.co of  Crown grant!) to tiub-purchanorB of  Crown J.uinlii. acquiring rlghtu from  purchatierti who failed to complete  purchase. Involving forfeiture, on ful-  llUtm-n". of <!onJItloii.i of pui\iii������i*.o, iu-  II.,.,...*    llvvri   t*Pir-<r������> \\y). f.041   ,,..!.     ,   ..,.*)..,.  ,'i-tt tlo not claim wholu of original pur-  *���������<���������!. imr<*,iiwm ptioi*. due nnd tnx^u mn>  li*.* *ll(.itrttjut-.:*l l)������'<pi>ui-t|onut������jly over  ".-Ao 3..-?.. Ar.i'.'.k-.itlo.ij. ...nr.t bc  made by  May  I, in20.  UHAZINO.  Oraalng Act. lull*, for nyMtt-imiU'c  (t,*yel<>iiin.<itit or Mvn������uie.)c I nil tin try iu-o-  ������'*'... r... a.,,...ii,f. .'.ii.iiiuu .um lull);*'  iiilinliil-.t ii*t|.>ir iimt.'i- <''r-ir,n������ilr������jl(.h<.-'  Aimiiiil ki*hv*Iiik permit-' Is:,t'.-*I bai.c'ti  on ntlililii'i-ii raiip-i'd;  |iil*>il(v  fur .'sUili-  Comparative figures which go to  show the exact standing of the four  recognized leaders in dairy cattle are  contained in an article in the last issue  of the B.C. Agricultural Journal.  These are taken from official records  1918, and go to show that the Jersey  is the dandy of them all as a strictly,  dairy animal, leading all the others  from the two-year old to the mature  animal. . A feature to the incident  that is particularly gratifying is that  50 per cent, of the Jerseys that figured  in the all-Canada performance tests  are owned in British Columbia. The  Journal's article follows:  In the hifet Canadian Record of Production report the averjige productions  of all the cows of the different breeds  contain some very instructive information for farmers, which follows :  Town clerk Button of Grand Forks.-  has been given a $25 a month raise in  pay, and supplied with an office assistant.  The city of Nelson is jumping tha  price of water to the C.P.R. from $10^  to $200 per month, commencing in  June.  Men waiters are again getting back  to work on the C.P.R. steamers on  Kootenay Lake, prefernce being given  to I'eturned men.  Kaslo hospital rejoices in the possession of a fast motor launch which  has jnst been presented it free gratis  by John L. Retallack.  At Birchbank J. S. Deschamps -is  filling an order for 5000 telegraph poles  due to the fact that the Doukho'oors  fell down on the same contract.  Penticton hospital is seriously considering a raise in rates. At present  the institution is a few hundred dollars in debt, and business is poor.  F. "L. Miles is committed to stand  trial at the Vernon assizes on a charge  of furnishing wood alcohol to two Indians who died after drinking a quantity of the stuff.  mor  GRE&TON  Best Quality  Dairy Butter  Buttermilk  xtTt--  '*���������-*- "  -"���������-sfA VMAAB  always on sale.  Delivered anywhere in town.  Shipped to any point.  ������% m  FXS-L^  2 years old .404.  3 years old 465  4 years old 409  Mature 502  Jersey *-���������   Hol-  ���������,. ��������� -id ���������_ stein  lb* fat   lb. fat.  361  435  -171  408  Ayrshire  ll*. fat.  -'301  349  388  412  Shorthorn  lb. fat  260  267  ono  -jsaxj  339  ���������S SYNOPSIS  OF  LAND ACT AMENDMENT  Pre-emption now confine*"!, i��������� s&Sv'SjvS  lands only.  Records will be granted O0--TW9 0*017  land suitable for agricultural pui-poses  and -which ia non-timber teotS.    -  partnerships pre-empUaas w&oUsliea.  but parties of not more thtttt four may  arrantse for adjacent p*r->*������rap-non*", witim  joint residence, but eacJa malting necessary improvements oa iMMKntlva claims.  Pre-emrjtors must -~ep~-*7 claims fo?  five years and make Improvements to  value of $10 per acre, taoutii-ag cleariDS  and cultivation of at Mast 3 .*ier*ss, *ss=  fore receivin-5 Cro*wn Orant.  Where pre-emptor In occupation no*  less than 3 years, and has mafia proportionate improvements, hs .may, because  of ill-health or otls������? i*ia,us������- be i^*antes  intermediate certlflsate of uia&rc>p/e������ii������>i-a������p  and transfer bis -oiaimi  ���������Records -witSsotit *pe*nna*a������nt ������*Ei<S������ne������  may be issu-3������3 provided applis-sat *mskes  improvements to extent of ^00 peran-  num and records-same eaea v*cm?.. *������*���������*;  ure to make improvemeniB or *r������BeG������������  same will operate z= z-ri-irss^ xme  cannot be obtained on thes* elaJms te  less than B -years, -with improvemente *~t  $10 per acre, includins ~ acres elesraa  and cultivated, and residence or est  least 2 years. _ _  * Pre-emptor holding Gro*������5n Grant -may  record another pre-emption, if he ������������������������  auires land in conjunction wlta few  farm, without actual occupatioB, pro*;  vided statutory improvements mace ana  residence maintained on Crown gt~~.**vs  TJnsurveyed areas, not exceeding; ** 20  acres, may be- leased as ,J}**>**a������s������,***5  title to 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.  PHE-EMPTORS" free grants act.  The scope of this Act is enlarged to  include all persons joining and serving  with His Majesty's Forces. The time  within which the heirs or devisees of a  deceased pre-emptor may apply for  title under this Act is extended from  one year from the death of, such person,  as formerly, until one year after the  conclusion of the present war. This  privilege is also made retroactive.  TOw-**"**-- *"������ PROPERTY ALLOTMENT  ACT.  Tro-v'sion is made for the grani to  persons holding uncompleted Agreement.-- to Purchase from the Crown of  such proportion of the land, if divisible,  as the oayments already made will  cover in* proportion to the sale price 01  the whole parcel.   Two or more persons  ...--p.--.. r-.xr.Xx      A rrvjxj^vrr,fxrttxZ       WAV        ff*r-Qll������>  their interests and apply for a proportionate allotment jointly. If it is not  considered advisable to divide the land  covered-by an application for a proportionate allotment, an allotment of land  of eaual* value selected from available  C-r-p-vn-rTv ian-.*** in the locality may be  made. These allotments are conditional  upon payment of all taxes due the  Grown or to any municipality. The  rights of persons to whom the purchaser from the Crown has agreed to  sell are also protected. The decision of  the Minister of Lands in respect to the  adjustment of a proportionate allotment  is final. The time for malting application for these allotments is limited to  the 1st day of May. 1913. Any application made after this date will jiot be  considered. These allotments apply p.o  town lots and lands of the Crown sold  at public auction.  Por information apply to any Provincial Government Agent or to  G. R. NAX)EN,  "Deputy Minister of Land t,    _  v Victoria, B. C.  Evf-n though the Jersey breed is  ���������Buch suittller than uny of those other  dairy breeds, still she leads theui all  by a wide margin. The dual purpose  cow has not a chance when it comes to  production compared with the Jersey  (a special dairy animal of the oldest  and purest breeding of any of the  dairy breeds).  That the British Columbia Jerseys  are more than holding their own with  the rest of the Canadian Jerseys may  be seen by the fact that all eight prizes  for production given last year by the  O..I.C. came to British Colnmbi-i.  Mature cow, ''Nulley's Violet Princess," owned at Duncan, B.C., gave  14,831 pounds of milk, 739 lbs. of fat.  Four-year-old class, '���������Pearl of tuigle-  burn," owned at Vancouver, gaye  11,290 pounds of milk, 021 pounds of  fat. Three-year old cIiish, "Giivu of  Smiiiib," gave 10.0li") pounds of mil'*.,  599 pounds of fat. Two-year old class,  ''Dorothy of Ayelreagh," owned at  Chilliwuek. gave 11,882 pounds milk,  ('('(I. pounds of fat.  During the eighteen months previ-  ROBT. LAMONT  INi  i.-11'Mt-y s^Us-nuis-d  iURANCC REAL. ESTATE  DEALER IN GOAL  ORBSTOtV   -   -   B.C  Porphyron  *��������� ���������  phtiptfptk     Mfo-i&L   ISlxci-Atx.  *Zx/'V\ nt'  About this time of year the  average household finds itself  running low fin the homemade  preserved or canned fruits; just  si few jars,.lef-i and still seyeral  weeks to go before the fresh  fruits will be available.  Naturally you want the slender supply to carry you through  ���������company may come along unexpectedly and serving canned  goods on such an occasion would  i.ever do.  The best way out of the difficulty is to lay in a supply of jam  or marmalade now���������at least sufficient to ensure that with your  homemade stofck you will be able  to pull through.  This week we have something  special in  Wagstaffe's  King-tSeach  Empress and  J\..l���������-. Jams  We otter yon any of those  brands in ihe 4-pound tins at  $1.35 per tin. and the following  flavors to choose from: Strawberry, Raspberry* Black Currant, Peach and Plum.  We have a lower-priced article  ���������-which customers speak iiig'niy j  of���������in  Climnx  Jinn, Apple  and  Equipped wiih Starting  a���������u'*% -ft       T ������mS~W fidtt. 4t        .%!*\. e /rO-frW  %At0$-������%JtT m%~-tm*^ffm,'m*4r-,~*������2 O^Jp 40 ������ *-* 3 ������ *  ���������the   car   you    have  been waiting for.  We are prepared to take  orders now for June delivery.  There is only a limited  number   to   be   had,  so  first ordered will be first  delivered.  With Starter and Lighting  $790.00  Without Starter and Lighting  $690.00  f.o.b. FORD, Ont.  Reniemember you can   get  -   the Ford with or without  the Starter.  s tnere any  &t in  House?  Creston Auto & Supply  R.S.Bevan    COMPANY      Manager  This is the first question that presents itself  to the housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry ?  Shamrock Brand  Hams and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c.  are always to be had  here. In meals nothing  quite equals 'Shamrock'  products.  P  a  URNS  & GO., Ltd.  Strawberry, at JJ'il tlu  V"   *  1*. in*.  Marmalade  in tint 2 and 1-lb. uiin at (.-quiilly  attractive prieeH, quality cons-id  ered.  Tin- price.*'' fmitoiii-** mn paying  lot.' iiuh **������.'��������� .-,.,*���������...< i ...<. .< ,. I.  th.it Jam prieeH will be much  hi-j-.ii-r thin fall.     A word to the  Tl> "I ��������� ^m*  ��������� pj-^^ -flTi fl-T TS "M tf������  ~~\~0~" m-rtXd JX.X- Jm.->- JL. M.M. '"  -^���������"���������J***.  ~0-'mjm^ZT'm\~V������-~s  m\       w    j". **m-  <  "VTOUR banking requirements may  ���������*- be entrusted to this Bank with  every confidence that careful and  efficient service will be rendered.  Our facilities are entirely at your  disnosal.  cm-el'iil   hoiiHewife  ltllY NOW.  in   HUfYh'ient,  fiiiia   Ai.i,*iolutli������iiii   fin  * r,.^ - .       ....   ..   , .-, r  |||P     .11. k     .^4.,.        4,1 |>.44     4*,.  I*.I 11 UP  *. IP   .   4-,        .....4^.,1.4       P  (pi   U.l   lU^.i.  l.iliM.p   llliillilK*-.-  i'j    .. . . ,   iu I miii,  . ......4,41  4>,        l,|,  t     *   P  Apply to  tZTJw Wta BBB  THF  Wt-mmms  CANADIAN  OF COMMEkv.  E3/iiNiv  ^E  (in,  \*.i  WiM?.\ 'wBrstai  { VeGton S^ranrh. C U. Jbennett, Manager  fc^:  m\it-~tmtx~ it^t*st)iimmm^~.mi0~iiiUii mmmlmii-mmi  -m-~$0m^sstmwysufms^ ,ii������lt������*MIIWlilWiil**  itaaaijaaa������i^^  ir*-i*t~mmtimtiiut-'iMim #i mm*: .���������.���������i-������*---wm������,w ^0M/~mj>m~m, ������tr������r***M-n*^'*>*ww������iiw������  iMmim#wt#mim 'mslimimm  -BlaMWlMai  K&Sii^^  uniiiMi iiwu'M  mmkmmm-w  ^'T^.vfTTJftm'W^lvm^  "   " - ��������� wnwm.Kmssrnm-mm-wmmsmwmmmmimnmttmixmm THE   CRESTON   REVIEW  Second International  /I  /&/%/%/%/%/% iff  I   tiv   m    m   m m   a   mr m  1    W~m-x     K/B &&   ~   ~  f   g\/i/~\ *? % -f-*.1f~) ������������f������ ~f\\M-  -%^4 \jy g i/ %s \%/ g ������/ tp (p %jt w t/  l\  jizj gt-T-  JLt0Kj09  June 19, 2  m-J-  Nineteen Hundred and Nineteen  Under the auspices of the Nelson, Sloe-in and Eastern British Columbia  Mining Attsociat ion, and assisted by the Canadian Mining Institute,   the American  Institute  of  Mining  and   Metallurical  Engineers, the Northwi**st Mining Association. Spokane:   the  City of Nelson, and the. Nelson Board of Trade.  P-ifn 0vsiyyt  M.   r is<H' vj.fl-  The program will include addresses by eminent mining authorities on  mining and ore treatment, and by successful prospectors.  Entertainment  On the program of  entertainment will he a Banquet, at which well-  known  orators  will   speak.    Dancing, smoking concert, automobile trips, launch trips on the lake.    Special arrangements  for entertainment of visiting ladies.  During the Convention there will be a joint session of the C.M.I, and  the A.I.M.M.E., also the institution of a Branch of the C.M.I.  for the Interior.  J. J. MA LONE,  President.  FRED A. STARKEY  Manager.  Delegates will purchase one fare first-class tickets, obtaining from  Agent at the time of purchase a Standard Certificate, to "comply  with the rule when issuing Convention rates.  !     Mr.  and Mrs. John  Eastwood, left  I yesterday   for   Medicine   Hat,   Alta.,  I where they will  make   their home in  future.  For Sale���������Window screens and  two homemade wash stands. Take  them at your own price. Enquire Review Office.  Creston Branch G.W.V.A. meets in  regular session on Saturday night, 8  o'clock, at Board of Trade rooms. A  full attendance is requested.  For Sai/e���������5 .acres choice fruit land  slashed and burned.    Road and water.  All level,  ideal   homesite.    Apply to  owner, Mrs. C. Moore, Creston, B.C.  The school attendance  at Craston is  !   still on the up grade. For May the enrollment was   146   scholars,    Division  III. leading with 46, with 40 in Diyisi-  oti II.  Mrs. Jas. Cherrington was a passenger west on Monday, for Victoria and  Vancouver, where she will probably  spend the next two months visiting  relatives and friends.  ..STRA WBERRIES...  For the 1918 Season the Union charged a Commission of 10  per cent, for handling shipments of Strawberries.  .I-X--S   rxt- --rf������  fter deducting this charge ihe growers wno snippet* THruugn  the Union received the highest nett returns.  In addition they were supplied with Crates and other supplies; had their accounting and correspondence properly looked  after; avoided all shipping troubles and losses, and received in  every way full benefit of the service which has been built up by  the Union for the benefit of shippers.  Various plans have been advaneed by various firms^ which  had for their object the saving of handling charges.    If these  Jmt^-jxmr.      Im rmrfsy        ss-jmrmAm     ttd-t^dtm        .-.     *-mm Amr-x^crtr        +l~st-~-r~      Mf       Art*.     Att\*s.t-t-      00% i*SM "tW-tW      tn~flf  j/ftlt.r*.'*        WM-i/C? -Pt/Cf (/(*/&/<��������� C*       OirP-rmr-rJm* PltX/l    tr *& * V\~*        WWWV-fW mdmr W W-m, - md, mf m, ��������� *��������� 0 W -~ *  some one other than the grower reaped the benefit���������ihe grower  taking his share of the saving out in worry and work.  UNION PLANS include the best service in the handling of Small  Fruits ever given shippers from Creston Valley-^-Serviee you cannot  afford to be without at the price we ask. 0  Local and Personal  Young Pigs For Sale���������$7 each.  W. H. Kemp, Erickson.  .Strawberry shippers will be interested in the Union advt. on Page 8.  Mrs. W. B. Forward left on Saturday for Spokane, where she is spending a few days with friends.  Buff Orpingtons���������Purebred Buff  Orpington eggs, $1.50 per setting.  Chicks. 20c. each.    F. Will, Creston.  Tuesday was"the Kind's Birthday,  the bank, post-office and school staff's  ������������������njoying the usual layoff for trie   day.  Birth���������At St. Eugene Hospital,  Cranbrook, on May 31st, to Mr. and  Mrs. Elmer Thompson of Wardner, a  son.  For    Sale���������Lumber    wagon     and  saddle horse.    Fred Smith, Creston,  Gasoline, 50 cents a  gallon   at   the  Creston Auto   <fc   .Supply Co.    garage.  I"?    ������    *o.���������;!p.  Evans  Th'-   -*������-ason   for lighter  wear   i-   her*-.       Either  work   or dross  <-on."fort  ni.'i im1> sotn������-r}iin'j li-j-iit.  '���������onst'i-uetit]v  (���������(ioi.  *' ���������������������������!-:   ' ii' S* raw    11 at.-*  fin  i.t'i'--.->  and   ."!ii!divi.   is  '������������������!(.}>!"''���������    in   all   lint-.-..  ��������� ���������''      wouid      -*! H-'-i-t llv  '���������riipiia-i/*-  oiu  en's Panamas  shipped Straws  and Cloth Hats  .1        A   , >|   !���������.       j II I |   | |4 I ,       4.   r ,, , A' | , [      .1 J.^1  wit i,       u<:      ! I,;,!        *,,,,-        I*'*:   \ \; I "  -p'r I { A V '-.   :it..   r i j ��������������� 111    11* .1 li    i      ���������  t I'lit ill v   :i ii'l   I it I'-*-.  I I-*     I . \ 1)1 !���������''-���������      ��������� ..    ' -,- ,  i >t'! Ill*-I 11  I.   I l.'i'- .  ���������������������������!.;: ���������     i  S' i i ��������� -.������������������     , ���������-    ������������������> i i 11 i  . I. ���������- i ���������    ni!       i'i   '  i, ' , ..  Mrs.    M.    Young  and   Mrs,  spent a few days with friends in   Nelson the fore part of-the week.  J. A. Crabbe of Trail spent a few  days here the latter part of the week,  the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T. Baines.  Mrs. Henderson left on Tuesday, via  Spokane, to spend a few weeks with  friends at. Vancouver ana other coast  points.  Father Desniarias will take the customary services at Holy Cross Church  on Sunday next, June Sth, at the usual hours.  S. A. Speers has a special announcement of a sale of jams and marmalades  that will interest the thrifty housewives.  Look it up.  Dressmaking���������For sale, dressmak-  ! er's form, good  as   new,   easy   to   do  ! your diessniaking with it.   Yours at a  j bargain,     Enquire Review Office.  !  ;     Creston Boy Scouts are due   for an-  i other big night ont, next Friday   eve-  i ning, June  13th, arrangements   being  now under way for a   moonlight   picnic on that date.  For Salk���������Horses, harness, wagons,  plows, stoneboat, stump puller, spray  pump, and numerous other articles  useful on a ranch. Selling everything.  R. Lamont, Creston.    '  According to the official weather re-  ht-'ld I><H' l"U' ^a*���������*���������'>' ���������-ulu' a Un'<'b of frost  the early part of the month, the mercury getting down to li.) on May Jth,  and going as high as 81 on the 22nd.  -Mrs. .5. ii. Doyle, of Nelson was a  week-end vifpitor with her daughter,  .Miss A. Doyle ot the Fruit CJrowers'  I'liion .staff, and was a guest iat the  hnmr of .Mr. .mil   .Mrs. F.   il. .Jackson.  Deputy mining recorder R. Lamont  reports issuing 20 free miners' licenses  l.i-t month. These automatically expire a I l lie .-iiii of May each year, and  i ue I'll'.! renewals are about the same  as a  yea r ago.  The \ot-l hey ncre-lof on Victoria  A v. nm-. tir.vi Mi-:-,, lien Lung's resi-  .leiu.c. was sniil | his week |o ('has.  l-'o-ps, a i a. price of in the neigh bor-  "I r**."i���������'>���������'. ll i-'aboiii lhe best close-in  i ���������������������������������������������Kleiil :ai   pn.pei ty    in | hat,    part   of  ' le    i '' .*��������� 11,  Beery Pickers Tickets  died in lots   under   200,  quantities at a better price  once   and  $1 a hun-  with   larger  Order at  be sure    of   having   them  when required. Review*Office.  School Inspector Calvert of Nelson  was here on Wednesday examining the  Entrance candidates in reading.  About ten pupils will write on the Entrance from Creston school   this year.  The May meeting of Creston Board  of Trade is called for Tuesday night  iu the board rooms. There are a number of interesting items of business to  come up, and all members are. asked  to attend.  LIM'TED  for  (loan, d.  Up to the end of June the. scholars  at Creston school have invested in  $12.5 worth of War Savings Stamps,  Miss Kane's room leading with about  $60 to her credit, and Vice-Principal  .Smith's next with some $85.  The Birch residential property on  Vancouver street, next the Presbyterian church, changed hands this week,  the purchaser being C F. Hayes. It is  an acre lot with a commodious s'.y-  loom bungalow and was purchased  for $2500.  Looking as well as he ever did in his  life before Pte. E. VV. Payne arrived  home from overseas on Saturday, after two years of it at Forestsy work  in France, He was with Major Mallan-  daine's forestry unit that   left here in  \ ^p.O      HII-*  xxpi 11,    l^il.  The Chas.E. Smith company of variety entertainers played to a fair house  in Mercantile Hall on Tuesday night,  but contrary to usual occasions of the  sort the after-dance was rather poorly  patronized, though excellent music  was provided.  The Fruit Growers1 Union unloaded  another ear of raspberry crates on  Monday, there being about 2000 of the  madeup sort in the lot. Rasps look  particularly good this season, and the  Union is stocking np to 8000 crates to  take care of this business.  J. K. Chorlton was a Sunday visitor  at Bonners Ferry. The cool weather  of last week was a godsend to that  town. Had the hot weather of the  week previous continued undoubtedly  part of the main street at Bonners  would have been under water.  For Sai.k���������On ^instructions from  Ho v. ������. K. Wood, Rainy Riyer, Out.,  I will sell the plumbing fixtures, including hot water boiler and pipes  now to be seen at the Presbyterian  manse. Cost new, without labor, $(i'".  Will sell at $25.    R. Lainout, Creston.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Brewer, and daughter, Wowena, of Calgary, Alta., wort-  visitors here this week with Mrs.  Brewer's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. li.  Smith, and will be leaving in a few  days for Penticton, where he has purchased a property and is taking up  ranching.  There was a very slender turnout at  t he meeting on Monday night  to   dis-  p. .-ii  i-' )  :i ii  T  i  '.I    i .ot h  .���������i.i  ii.] rii-i  1 cuss a Dominion Day celebration un-  '.:���������..:. ���������..,.,���������., ii.on whirl., has i ,,,,,. G.W.V.A. auspices, and the mul t-  P- ...tit^to,   M-ve.-alday.sat and|ni. waK|(1,-t iM Jl|���������*.y.l.m.,>.     |,,   is   |ik(,iy  lhe big day will he held toward I he  middle of August, after the water i.s  oil' lhe Hats.  E. C. Hunt of Nelson, the horticultural department representative in  this section, was here a few days the  latter part of the week. The frost recorded the fore part of May appears to  haye dov.e soma damage to the cherry  crop, particularly the Bings, in some  of the Vallev orchards.  Ron. McBean is the yery latest of  the overseas veterans to return, arriving yesterday on a visit to his sister,  Mrs. E. C Gibbs. He was with the  Canadian forces in Siberia and reports  a very interesting and not altogether  unexciting stay of almost a year in  that well known Russian territory.  Mrs. Ross arrived from New Westminister the latrer part of the week,  on a visit to her daughter, Miss. I. E.  Ross, until lately in charge of the  primary room at the Creston school.  Miss Ross has been seriously indisposed almost since Easter, and will return with her mother for a long holiday before again  resuming   teaching.  Isaac Fleming of Nelson was looking  up old acquaintances here a few days  the latter part of the week. The visitor about 18 years ago was a considerable property holder in the Eriekson  section, among his holdings then being  the R. J. Long and other ranches. He  still maintains that in aii B.C. there is  nothing quite so good as the Creston  Valley.  J. D. Moore, provincial road superintendent, Kaslo, was here the latter  part of the week making an inspection  of the new road making that is under  way at Goatfell. The high water on the  flats isic^.te to eat up a chunk of  this year's appropriation. Already  considerable damage has been done,  and the worst uf the high water  troubles by no means past.  Sales this week by 1*1. Lamont of the.  Adams ranch at Erickson and his own  20 acres near the boundary coroner,  represents the sale of lands accounting  for almost 4000 trees by Mr. Lamont  alreaey this season. There were seine  200 on the Adams ranch, 400 on the  place sold to D. S. MaeKeir/ie early in  the year, almost 1400 on the property  W. II. Hilton purchased, and just, under 2000 on the 20 acres Truscott Bros,  have just secured.  By way of emphasizing the necessity of carrying number plates displayed on autos Provincial police Vaehon  had a local auto owner up before Magistrate Crompton on Tuesday night,  when t he iiiinimnn line of $5 and costs  was imposed. Others who are in the  habit not only of failing to display the  license number, lint, who are even  careless in not having (heir lights in  working order, should sit. up and take  notice, or more prosecutions will  follow.  FRUIT LAND FOR SALE  16 acres of first-class fruit land,  easily cleared, good water, terms to  snit purchaser. Enquire Review  Office.  Htm*-      1%  \S%  Pario  CrssS-l-n  isys  \  in  ..I i in-1  l! 4,1 ,*   I   ll.ll  I  1.1 -.11 ll I* .111 I  idiag    tie:-.  (V'.h.iii.p,  -*.*������ 111-ii.i >  '    eai loads,    of  11 iplli-i I a I   11 -. i ��������� 1  Jii iiie TSQucS    Oj   TiUiiKtrusiS   z-UtSLcsiz  J have this week opened an Ice  Cream Parlor in connection with \  the White Lunch.  Modern equipment has been secured  ���������With special tables set apart for  the ice cream trade.  We  are   serving   the    well-known  Cranbrook Creamery ice cream.  Customers will be served promptly.  No tedious waits.  We have ample accommodation.  BANANAS, ORANGES, and the  other seasonable Fruits on sale.  The White Lunch  Opp. CRESTON HOTEL  THREE CAKES of  'aSiHGlive Soap  Display in window.  45 cents worth of the best.  soap  on   tlio   market   free.  Gresion Drug & Book Go.  Drugs    Statitingry    School Supplies  i *  ,i.  11 -i ���������  w  hi, I In- Itllile ,S. -  ��������� Hi. Will I ii- bet e  ...li    i.. Will   l' |\ I-  Creslon Veterans had a gootl turnout al I heir ilaiu-e in | li������* Auditorium  mt 1'iiday iiiuhl, and after paying ex-  pi-ii-i-*- will have about, $|f> to the  I'linil.     Thi*    e. the Hi-sit  nl'a    ^erieK    of  '   '���������"'    ���������"'    hop- they are giving, the next,   one he-  ...    <   li.u . '  . \ * 11,  'rl.     ll   .    *���������        I.-It I    ..I     *..    I   ,., |,      .*.   |)|     |,,  "',.'. ai i ���������Hii',1 'I ha     I I..million    I >a v  eve  ������������������*l    1"*"**1      l*****t      ���������A    M     fp* ,,***iP4,    dm���������,    ti"*.     m  .gjjiji c^J    bgi    ^ ini m M \x xJ m kja gjl  l������4Wr*l   *r^R        *-|-ppt|        W    Ip*pp1    t*V   |**|    |**|  M     W    f*P>"4    VT  m-\mm   mm   -\~0~-1 m\   Mtd-piw  HUTS S~\ 191? ..%������. i-Uvii  P*| WR* W\   JWi*J***"|      W*  fW*f    4HH   f������ Ml    IH  fl  W**|  ���������'���������������������������"������������������ iltiUlttr-rl'v       "*"���������������������������  unit'. .1 til v  I -I.  i . 1- . i .   i - , i   i I , ��������� ��������� ���������   , i i   , .  Si ai t iiur mi Sunda v    last    the    east-  '' "'      ���������'' '   " '"���������       ������'"     '"' '  "I'    I ml   li -un   i-    ii-.i.-liilip     Ci'|...-,.n     I.-n  ii     i,.    . ������������������ . *    .   ,       , ,   , |,    i i,,.     | ,i i . |   ,,    | i , . , ,     '���������'' '  i   iii.in   i < 11 li ui i \ ,    a I I I V I tiu  ���������!     I'll   I UM-   -I     I.   I.   I ., !���������'.  ,,),.. I.I ,     ...   ..' , ,        , ,. '  ���������'I    ' ��������� ������������������������������������'.        I .* ii-.i I     l i ,* velli-i's    ran     now  *        '   '*"'���������     ui il-������������������ (III i-������l   ���������-��������� ir 11 M-i-l i< .ii   to    \ anrniiver  x*f>nT*������   /���������"*���������* a  p   rv<\  P"r"**J"-.       m J%     W*t   mym*   f^-W  foi:  Best Repairs.      Quick Service  Good Workmanship  Moderate Prices  ���������,, ,,i ,i-11  1111. .i..,,, i  .i *. i,,. i i��������� \������   U . .In  > MMMNM*r������*k.������ ��������� ������ ������ ������ H ������ ������ '  (;.  .1. .i.i  .. ���������������������������' I.  ::;,"::.::, v.:::;v.:. i liejuaic obiu^   ���������  " i  ���������   miiu LIVMIV    s  ti nc xx.-    nt  niiilJi;   Al  ~.-mB.\m*'i~vVMmm'-0*#^  mw-mtmvmm--mm~--mm~-mmm^  ^^���������-���������iiiiliiiiiiiiiiiMliiiftiiMWil.*--'  iw-mum niddji fwwm --Ui40m~mmmmd/im40vm.~*  ., j..,- -., ..-���������i.i-*,,.*,-", .' " fl '���������*,.������������������*i-rt'*-***'''-'*'.*-vmsI*tw-*i|i'<(���������������������;.^nj**��������������� ���������������"������lw������?H*'i^iv,.ii^-iijsj*^h-*.t-.!.,*"���������'*������������������������*(��������� 11'>i;Ui-.i-j'ti--^*fMittVlf������������������**;-^/*������iw,-*'*-*^*1",*'-V"f1j.*'"���������*'';,>",***'pt*"**:���������'-*i,S,t*''**S*";'  ..y'S.--''^  - - - - -  ������������������ ^^^*'-*4*a'**-4',''4Tl4-'4"44''--4^^  -   .m.mM.imxitr0.mn,0,,Zl7:,Sir4-^&^L.  ���������.4*PPPP*^P.'PP.>i.,.P*������.IP  4lp4rfr,i4.^4m,Fl  *amti-*mmm.-m  m~msmmmmmimmiim������)mmi0~-  -s*|rA'ftfc 4A-*j*.aa4iiU.t


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