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Creston Review Jun 13, 1919

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 V  g������w  Vol. XI.  CRESTON, B. C, FRIDAY, JUNE 13, 1919     t-  No. 18  Canyon City Red Clross Auxiliary  has discontinued operations for the  summer months, hut will resume in  ths fall if necessary. $24.25 has just  been turned over to the treasurer of  the Creston society.  Miss Muriel Knott, who has been at  the Normal school at Victoria since  lust fall, returned home on Saturday.  We -understand she was successful in  her exams., passing well up in the list  as well as obtaining a certificate in domestic science.  Dr. Rutledge, V.S., of Cranbrook,  was here on his usual monthly visit  ���������call the latter part of the week. The  Company has had such a heavy demand for horses this spring that not  for years has their   been   such   a few  head tojnspect.  ***y  There was considerable   excitement  at the Bergen l-atich in the neighborhood of the mill on Sunday, when one  of the outbuildings on the place was  discovered on tire. Prompt work by  the nlghhors prevented its spread and  the loss will not be heauy. The place  was recently purchased by A.Wesling.  Dad Browell has just purchased a  heavv work mare from C. O. Rodgers,  after disposliig of his driver to Norman Strong.  . Last Week saw a couple of low dips  hy the mercury and >t is feared that  the cool "snaps ha killed off at least  part of the strawberry crop *  of the ranches.  Mr. Barnett of Bellvue, Alta., was  here a couple of days last week looking this section over with a view to  buying land. He took a fancy to a  <*\mple of tracts and will likely be back  later to close the deal.  The Company reports quite a heavy  local demand for lumber this year,  more of it being sold in the Valley so  far this season than for tho past three  years combined.  Mr. North of Bellvue, Alta., was  here the early part of last week, and  in company with Con. Hall made an  inspection of the Valley and has decided to buy a 23-acre tract near the  C.'Uiyon, which the illustrious Joe  Grafton has the selling of. Mr. North  has gone back to bring in his outfit,  and will be basy at clearing operations  B-OiiorffiEnnoiif  S'-ggS S g^E Sggg������Sa5S5~  lly ini iiiil-^ig  I  i%t  ~B      -T     -Tm\-.    _  -4*S|B!  Victoria. B.C., June 11, 1919.  OWftl **_-  C. F. HAYES, Secretary Board of Trade,  Creston, B.C.  Deal closed for purchase of Mr. Briggs and Canyon City Lumber Company  lands at Creston. We appreciate the assistance given by your Board of Trade, and confidently anticipate your continued cooperation in satisfactorily settling and developing the  property. Development starts as soon as details of organization arranged.        C. K. WARD.  C. F. HAYES,  Creston.  Victoria, B.C., June 11, 1919.  JL  I1<U     \Jm.\~t*iK/x.     iO     Alidi-U-U.  "WZil] tnAmni-ar������r>o AnDr-Qfinnc cn-rvn  T   ,     A ~.X.      V/V/������J*A*.lVAiVV      \~* f~f\~tJX t*iV<UA\/������4l>J      tfcJX^ -pp_r ������_���������.*  CHAS. O. RODGERS.  The telegrams above, which  reached us just as we went to press  yesterday, from C R. Ward, the  provincial Land Settlement Board  director, and C. O. Rodgers, manager of the Canyon City Lumber  Co., Ltd., who left for Victoria last  Sunday to complete the sale of the  7500-aere tract, are self-explanatory and in every way satisfactory.  Reference to development starting "as soon as details of organization are arranged,'* we take to  mean that the 40-aere tracts that  are designated for soldier settlement are to be developed at onee.  Just what policy the land settlement officials have laid out for the  balance of the tract is not yet disclosed, bnt   the general impression  is that at least part of the area acquired will be as fully developed as  the soldier farms, and will be offered for immediate sale to outside or  local buyers.  Originally it was thought the  whole tract would be acquired  forthwith, but it might seem that  the area is to be taken over in instalments, covering a period of  three, years. At least this is the  impression gained from despatches  in the coast press which on Friday  last ve-^orted the deal had gone  through. Here Is the Vancouver  Daily Province  statement  on   the  Victoria, June 5.���������At its meeting  yesterday the provincial cabinet  passed an order-in-counoil approving purchase by the   .Land   Settle  ment Board of 5000 acres of land in  the neighborhood of Oreston for  uue purpose Oi general   settlement.  The tract in question is logged-  off land, and reported to be a choice  stretch. In addition to the land already now acquired, an option has  been taken by the   board   on   2500  onnac **A--00T4r.������-.ni'l  Of the 5000-acre tract, 3500 acres  were purchased at $30 per acre,  and 1500 at $35 per acre. The option  price was $30 per acre.  Premier Oliver states ' that a  number of buildings are included  in the 1500 acres, as well as certain  iniDroveraents to the land.  rx -vr wxex *~. 4- *-*, *-*  Usc-Mxr*.  tx 0 -m-*4\~"-~t^Jv^m. I.J  from the capital any day now, when  details as to the purchase period  will be available. It was the arranging of this feature of the sale  that took both he and Mr. Briggs  to Victoria early in the week.  *���������* ������ f\m-\ 4} V������  ll)->J|| XJXXm  Tlpr.  JL   Xi������-.  place is wild land throughout.  Johnny Broderick arrived from  Dome Creek the fore part of the week,  and has been looking np Canyon City  friends.  J. G. Hodge arrived back from Macleod, Alta., on Eriday, with a carload  of horses. He states that part, of Al-  herta|is rather shy on rain, and unless  it comes soon there will be another  very short crop.  tE~���������������������L-*&mB  Henry Hrownrigg gels the diploma  this year for being the first to market,  strawberries. He had a couple of cups  of them for sale at Creston on Saturday afternoon. Both ho and Chas.  Kelsey had a crate for shipment on  Tuesday���������;jnst four days earlier than  the lirst crate went east in 1018.  W. Lamont last, week sold a live-acre  tract adjoining the Pennon ranch to a  Mr. Wilson of Calgary, the price he-  ipg $15*50, Mr. Lamont is subdividing  lit*    ., ..*...,.     I..      IS...     r 1  *>  -it  ,-l. I.....I,  .WPrl      ,414.1  ...4   .PP. I ....   1.1    *.,������!,:   .-1*1.11 IP-- IIP. If,tl .4.4, !,.... ...   r.l...  will market the balance at equally at-  ti'iictive prices. "The Willson place is  partly cleared and fenced, and is well  supplied as to water.  (1.   A.    Hunt is   expected   in   from  Kitchener uhorlly <<> (lui-h up   ��������� tump-  would give them a run for the money,  but toward the end of the game Creston was completely outclassed.  F. Belanger, the Creston post man,  has bought the timber on some lots  owned by Geo. Young beyond the  Graham place, and is now busy cutting the available supply of piling on it  In .addition to their own place and  the recently-purchased Lamont 20  acres Truscott Bros, are aiso handling  the Union orchard next Dr. Henderson's. It and the Henderson trees look  good to supply almost a car of Yellow  Transparents alone.  Erickson's export of green peppers  will be in excess of last year if right  brand of weather is served np. Several rancher-*; who hitherto have never  tackled them are putting in quite a  a quantity of plants this season.  >ce  The Simister and Parkin ranches  are the first strawberry shippers this  year. They-each had a crate nut yesterday.  Mrs. Pope is spending a few days in  Nelson this week.  Guy Constable was a, business visitor  at Lethbridge, Alta., the latter part of  the week, getting back on Monday  with his new McLaughlin auto. He  states Lethbridge is bare of apples and  that apple pie is oif the bill of fare  until the early varieties come in.  i iiLi-i-miLieiii. siiiiVviTi-i aii *,ve������.-iv kiU*-p  the st aawberry crop coming along line  and the pro;*pe--t, in excellent for a banner crop. It will be a few days yet  before many crates are shipping.  Mrs. .Smith and Mrs. Fred Taylor  were ul Nelson for a few days over  ing and other dealing operations on ] the week-end with Mr. Smith at the  the place occupied lately hy Mr. Wing- , hospital. His condition remains unci'- changed.  K. ,1. C. I'ichurdsou is tmsy at pies- ( Arthur IVndry of Trail arrived on  cut pulling small overhead irrigation ! Saturday and is .spending a few day;,  system of a similar design   lo   that on i xvilh friends here, I he guest, of Morgan  the Fraser place. For this season lu  will be able Iti put t h*- water oil about  ncreof land.  Pease  Nieholls  section   crew   bad   an  *p   ������u!n.n...   t.f   ii    ..it   Thin .->���������  II, win. (hr saute old : tm y  hall at <'rest on on .Sunday,  w i ii inn,-, <>> << inn.-.-,. >i *'i .-* i  t lie local;, got iii-vl  lot he  Mluii Whit.- it 1.1..I..-.I   a-  Tin  . ... *l ...H  at    bai.c- , day   morning   Im.!, when   l.lu-y   almoi.l.  l-'i ickson i collidi d with an   eusfhnuml   freight-al.  i ..  . ..   >   ... ii    i in-     ii < .ii im i i i.-   em*, e,        I no    (in hi ii.i I  pitehin--*   of;wii*.   wrecki'il   but fortunately none of  it    ( 'i *������������������ I o'l ; t tn* wot i:itn-t)  n ere "injured.  Experimental Plot  Favored by Board  Including himself. President Constable had a gallery of twelye mem-  bars at the June meeting of the Creston Board of Trade, which convened  on Tuesday night, said session being  largely taken up with routine business  The various connnitteereported progress, Chairman Compton of the agricultural committee going into some  details as to what his committee was  working on, which included the  stationing of a resident horticulturist  at Creston who would be a held ivrtui.  At present the system seems to be to  have the provincial horticulturist  largely oltice men and gatherers of data, but Mr. Complon's plan is to have  him out, among the orchards every  day in the week during the season,  with such office work as may be necessary to be looked after in the winter.  The committee has also inuler consideration the establishment of an experimental plot in tho Valley.  Letters were read from the C.P.R.  stating that Creston would appear on  all their time table limps, as well as  the maps in other publications. Vice-  President Coleman replied to this effect in answer to a letter sent him last  month.  The War Trophies Board replied to  a May letter stating that Crestoii  would have (heir best, consideration in  the distribution of war trophies, and  11. F. Green, M.P., was heard from  stating that he would keep his eye on  the name matter.  The hoard's request to the chief of  provincial police at Victoria asking  that sign boaids he put up at boundary points that, the ruin of the road  in B.C. is Turn to the Left will he  (-(implied with. The police superintendent, as well as the works denarl.ment  both replied to this effect.  At. to a ili-l,u:.iiiii-ii<4 of tin- rpioiini.cn  Police being located here the inspector nf Fertile stated that uo detachments had as yet   been   located   any-  The weather man at Victoria wrote  stating that the reason Creston did  not show in the maximum and minimum weather reports in the daily  press wrs because these temperatures  arrived at Victoria too late in the  morning to be supplied the papers, If  possible this information will be sent  each evening iu future as under the  present station hours it is impossible  to get the information to the capital  at 8.30 a.m.  The only item of new business was  a discussion of the fishing situation,  including a possible restirection of the  Fish and Game Club.    A motion went  The bo*s factor*"-*" commenced operations on Monday, and is busy at present on strawberry crates for local  "ranchers as well as for the custoixiers  at Kootenay Lake points.  T. W. Davis is busy at present putting down a well on the May ranch,  which he purchased a few weeks ago.  Mr. and Mrs. Sadler of Coleman are  looking after the place for him.  Mrs. Nathorst, who is on the Dixon  ranch, takes the 1919 honors for being  first to ship strawberries. She had a  crate of nice ones for shipment on  Monday���������just four days earlier than  1918, when the first crate moved on  the 13th.  A dance is scheduled for to-morrow  night at the club house, to which all  are invited. "With the berry picking  season getting under way it is hoped  there will be a hop every Saturday  night, but, of course, this will depend  on the number of outside white pickers that are here.  Messrs. Matt. Hagen, Bathie and'  Carl Carlson had their irrigation systems busy on Tuesday, for the first  time this year, Carl is handling the  old Gunder Olson place this year and  has quite a promising crop of berries  in si^ht.  Walter Cooper had the bad luck to  get three fingers an his left hand rather badly crushed while at work at the  l-p^pxr  -f.prpi-rPTP-prr 4\r\   fioliinrlritr *T-l-p*������      rt.i���������ix..  KJX4-0.     .U4/VU.  j        ....     ST4.V P. ������. X7X-^f   ������ JX   ..-. \- VP.g.L^  got mixed up in the rollei-s on the re-  saw. Fortunately none of them will  need to be amputated.  The boiler and engine is now being  placed in the Winlaw mill here, and  are certainly being put on the best of  foundations. The cement work on  these could hardly be improved upon.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Uri* Misses F.  Bathie and A. Hagen, ane "E. Uri were  at Porthiil on Saturday^ night for the  dance in the Oddfellows Hall. Sorry  to report that none of the prizes for  the best dancers were won by our visitors. At that we were better sports  than Alice Siding. None of the delegation from there had even courage  anough to get on the floor.  Sir  ia-Tmm.i  Jock McDiarmid was a Nelson visitor a few days last week,   having   been  called there on account of the   serious  illness and death  of   his   father.   De-  through unanimously   to   request the j f-oixa-A was known to a  number of our  flsherv inspector make a thorough in- i ���������*'t'--"t>I-s *"**t ���������'������������������ extend sincerest   syin  spection of all the streams in this sec-  ion with a view to re-stocking them  with suitable varieties of spawn.  GmWmWmAm &"&&*&  pathy to Jock in his bereavement.  Tbe T.  Rodgers store -has   just   received a new coat of paint,   and looks  much the   bettei    for   the   touch   up  i of green with white t rimming***..  Mrs. Allan McDonald, who has been    j for a couple of weeks   with    her   htts-  The June meeting of the Creston j band, who is temporarily on the yard  Branch of the G.W.V.A. was held on crew, returned to Cranbrook the latt-  Saturday night in the Board of Trade   or part of the week.  rooms, with a fair turnout of men.-! Station agent Goodman got hack a  hers. Considerable business was pot I fovv (laVs a{,0 ,,,������������������ .ll)()llt ,, ,,���������,.,.  through, and several more applications j Wl,t.ks, v,lc,lti,.��������� whk.h ,u. .,,u.nl al Tll.  for membership were dealt with. | conm am, s,.,lttU,#     Mrs  (-,,odman >������������������-  A subject which is interesting the |  VeteraiiH very much at, the present  time is the acreage known as the Davis Say ward timber limits, and eyery  endeavor will be made to secure these  these lands for soldier .settlers.  Arrangements have heen made for a  yery prominent, man af the coast to !  ii-pii-heiit flu- Cii-sUui iu'aucii at iiie  provincial convention, and the Keclu-  i.t.ilion ...jliriiK, limber limit.,, I*.!*,*.'.  SI ti, Kootenay ferry, and highway.*;  will each he dealt with as, iu lhe opinion of members, each case warrants.  turned with him.  The Mcl'.ihc bridge en-w is at Yahk  again for a few days, but mi com-'letc  ing operations (here this month .Sid  expects to nt ui n t>> Sirdar and be  hu>y at the Landing for the i.-st of  the vear.  to Mai t  shipp.  ranch anv dav  luilith ll|* in ������\ i*li  ,1.* .   >i*i*  Card of Thanks  Mrs.   Midford,   daughters   and   son  \\'l::h to  their kindly uppt -  ���������: i-  lall*     III   J .. .4 1    Axli.i.���������.  .1.. f     "lill.ll,   I ' I'l 11 iir  !!c,   however,   held    out   no hope   for  Creston in this coiineel ion,   as   tenla-  I  I V I'   llll.  I   III.I   IP ..l.r  ��������� P..     <      II       1,4.1**1     I  I        l|   HII      |     *   |ll*l   II   I     I   <    I*  to c'itahlisli the post at    I. ykert s when | oiu-e   ami  1 lie t line to open up came.  tion of lhe sympathy and many kitnl-  liess.iH shown them in I heir leeent  lierea vciueiil.  IlKKIlY   PU'lCt'.ltM TlCM.T.*      Sir.   h'lii  dred in lots   under   21)0.    with    l.irg.-r  i* t   .*   ...:.*.-.    I it ... -. ������'....   .    .. t  he   sure     of    ha", ing    t In-tn  ���������M .YIKW   ' Ifl'M '! :.  Sti awheaaies aie dining from the Paseii-r-y.o  now , .pl.ii  ii  i lie | n i*  !.'l a p'l.i*-*- S,.iil>i slioiit.i lt.i\e a fat    account.   He Das a dandy   show i.f   ft nit  at least ."ilM) crates the experts say.  Mrs. 'I*. I'oilgci ������������������ wn.-** railing on (')*'-.-  ton friends <*n Saturday while .Mi*-.  A-qi'-y was a vi-it* u-at tin- metropolis  on Tuesday.  Mr. hikI Mt-'. ('. M. l.<i:i*-hy -rot bark  tm i-'iiii.iv ii*.in i it.'i r t iiti-e week'-, vacation at ���������A'a.-hin^loii i-tate point-,  ami ar.- accoiupanw'd by his brother  At eh. L**.i-I.y ,ii.*l \vif*-. They niolore.l  ..    Ui   ������������������     * 'i..i.t v !...;..  J-..I  i.U H.p  hp-t-.il. Wa  h*.lid.iv.  I.   i    *    1 .: I. ;,  I   I      f.l-1-- 41  ll..     .11,  Th.v 1  1  ���������ft  l-l     4 I   1  hm .  j'i'l !       . he  li.-.-t    -,.'1  .'um in   i in Tin "ila v  '.im     i i --uiiie    then  t r.v  : i  [ \elien   re-purr  Wiml-  .'��������� '"k- ���������  tn*wmt-pjin i������i^ tw^-tr^iiw -������i4*wwiiii)i i������ii|i i ������!!)*Miini>������ii!iiifc|i-'ii m-w ���������r*Td,**m^)Hmt4m0mvm������t  gll������������������^    '-r-''^,--*^^^  U lll*iir4iii*riMii>������*ij^bMbM  0-mtm  ^w*������������fp*  xUm,Z: ~mM,:^A,\,JA. ���������  THE  CSESTOS  BSYIEW  B o_oa_     b -e-an- m? a ta at*\B   B_9  16ii������ o fii a.-5 b \ji.i ������1  Er������iETttas ���������: attendance it   merited, and we can  > name   at   least half   a dozen   that  ... .   ;shared the fate of the proposed con  r runty itiivn-sniii. aj.xj   ,    . ���������   ��������� .-*,    j  Subscription":   $2 a year in advance: iclave ot June ^nd  issued every m-iuay at -oreston. -K.-o  ibseription :   $2 a  $2.50 to U.S. points. " I     tWo, jf not three, 'citizens' meet  ly. P. Hayks, Editor and Owner- |iMgg were called to get   the Creston  run  p.lllrP-������  i ne t-vOtaier an<~������ tits Jot������  ,,,,,���������.��������� "_ ^ ~    "~      ". ~.   ���������,w��������� ,.., fall t^*r under way, and   in   no m-  CRKSTO-JN, B.C., FRIDAY. JUNE IS ��������� ������������������   i stance was there more than a corporal's guard on hand, yet by putting forth a little personal effort by  those interested to enthuse some  others who were known to have  good intentions in that respect, a  real live agricultural .. association  was brought forth, and its first fall  ooay is going so  a broken leg or some other equally  distressing misliao due to going  through the sidewalk at points in  town where -the roaming herds have  broken planks at locations that  lend themselves admirably at times  to doing the maximum of injury to  Whatever other sins   of omission  or   commission,   governments may  have to answer for, so   far as   this  part of Kootenay is concerned    the  charge cannot-  be    honestly    made  that the returned .soldier is not getting a square deal in the matter of  positions within the gift   of   either  the federal or|provincial authorities.  So far as we can    recall    not for  many months past has .any position  ���������permanent or   temporary���������that  has opened up in tne Creston Valley gone to any but a returned   soldier. Mr. Heath has gone to the ex  perimental farm    in    the   Windermere   country;   Mr.    Crompton   is  named stipendiary   magistrate and  will likely receive an additional appointment shortly that   will    make  his bench   job    worth    while; 'Jim  Long becomes deputy   fire warden,  and his two  patrol   assistants   are  from the   ranks   of   the   veterans,  while at the old reliable road work  the men back   from   overseas   are  getting the preference almost   one  frhe   1!'!**������*!'!**!*r"P'ep*->-*-"i*>**p-  LILlKl     XL4.XX3KXXJ.Jxr\J\JXAAf������\  vxjn T-f"  w  rarei  First Cro*o Report  uite Optimistic  ������P>P 4TI. f.   OIL XT  -���������"ir,-- " *-"*-���������.*' ���������  The Review has no hesitation  in saying Umt thus far with these  appointments we have been fortun  ate in being able to provide the  right man for the right job, and  with an excellent prospect of being  ol.lo  In aa cof'urarr'-ni'ilir     fill   tho l*m-  ...........      x.,    xxxr   x.x~..x,, x-^X,xrx  ..J xrx-      x ��������� x.   vrr.4,   nnml-4Q*������  s\t   r\r,r.7 *-.'-*.?>���������. g      i- *f-������ *-; *-,   *--* f* v  0XX.X0     i4Ur4r4,vr4      ������sj.     U4J431UIU.14, LI1.1U     llltPr^  become available in the future.  In connection with the soldier  employment question Harris Turner, editor of Turner's Weekly, who  himself went overseas with the  Piincess Pats, and lost his sight  through being wounded, lias something to say in a recent issue After observing that "'If a man real  lzes that an the agencies and  schemes in the world will not bolster hirn up when he is not prepared to do what he can," the  Weekly goes on to say:  "'Discharged   men  will lose their  positions from time to time. If they  lose    them     unjustly     the    matter  should be brought home  forcibly to  the employer who    committed   tho  injustice, but if the dismissal of the  veteran was the  veteran's   own in ���������  ability to iill the duties of   the    job  -itttsi'ui.-:.*.i'ily then he is hurting tlie  i-tiiii'i-i'-ui"!- of the   returned soldier  mi.'..���������*-������������������*��������� h<- k*-"i- his im mill simt.   As  a. jj-'-ie-ra. nil***, ati employer does not  :iii'" -i *!.:i., link's*- he wants one and  >.'  ;*���������   i'i-*;    ���������. - ir.'-:i.-;-;'*!  a    nil.-     that an  ���������I:.;- -1\ ���������-!' ��������� i ���������)���������-*��������� > ��������� i*   iii'.- a     man     un-  .-���������--   ������:������������������   .':���������::*���������   *'.   ���������'.������������������   ' : i ���������'���������      \V'i."k      saT.'lS-  :'. i ."*-.]- * ,y. 11' ,l iii.iii   is   s,n..k.'( j,   let,  .'.ini '..IK.- a iz<>i>-\ ii.uk at iiis own j  -���������ia: )" i i. (������������������*-'.'-ai hr-'tY.reh" I:ivn a cniii-!  pl'ii.,!. a train.*-! his employer. If In-  '<���������������������������'- ii'.' <-a.'-ry un i a 1.1 )��������������������������� rlv mi liisi  I'.!.. ���������.{''���������'*��������� bred, and then rais.-s ;k  ie ,ri : Ll'- ro'-',' a I -. ,u' t in- -.<  ��������������������������� I  ��������� ������������������ -i'l i<-r -, ,u'.-  I i .-a i i-i 1. la  fair last year was a noble son of a  noble sire���������if the metehor is in  order.  Creston was never in better humor to take a day off of this sort,  and certainly no organization in  these parts could the better handle  the event than the returned men  ���������nor could any other organization  quite command the same enthusiastic support in such an undertaking  that the soldiers can.  In yiew of past experience THE  Review believes the correct procedure would be for the Vets, to  play off their own bat without any  public meeting consultations. In  every detail the citizens will back  up the effort, and with a membership of three dozen or more the soldiers have am.pie materi.il of the  right sort to at least complete all  preliminary arrangemenes.  If the berry harvest situation  will without undue loss or inconvenience admit of" it, why not have  the affair on August 4 and have the  fifth anniversary of the declaration  of the great war an every-way  fitting peace celebration.  Kxeiitng ixesuus  i  if  rr.  ��������� >., t.  CI'  ,,i;.  help  11 i in.  .n  I1.'  I'et MI'll  11 1 I 1 i 1; '; ' ���������' -  .-'.''���������f" an-  Have a Pence Celebration  '.V Ink  we an-    rip-en  mis   a M'airs it  may   no)  1 . .   e.\ | n-*-'-.''   i U* ���������   . e , j c    i.i  ,f   "V ''ll      r.    '|llOt ��������� I til    '    ,  i I   l    r , , ..:. ���������  |i-l ii"i i i* .ti     ��������� i n*,.  .  "ill ,,..1   "  sin;'     V.'t .  I."    i ml kie  Correspondence tabled at the  meeting on Tuesday night would indicate that the Creston Board of  Trade has a record of performance  that is worthy of at least passing  note.  At the May meeting the necessary resolutions were put through  which among other things asked  the C.P.R. to be sure and have  Creston marked on all the maps in  the timetables and guide books���������a  little detail the transportation com-  puiy sometimes fail to fulfil. Vice-  President Coleman hasadvised that  the request will he attended to, if  any omission of the sort has really  been committed.  The provincial police chief at Vic*  loria was requested to have signs  erected at Porthiil and other U.S.  ports of entry, as well as .at Crows-  nest whereon in letters bold enough  that he who runs might read the  information wonld V������e imparted that  in \\.< \ tho rule of the road is Turn  tn the Left. The works department  lias advised that this will be immediately attended to.  The weather man at Victoria was  asked to bo sure and sue to it that  the maximum and minimum temperatures sent, in from Creston daily  be included in the weather reports  son i, nm, i'iicii day irom tlio obsciva,-  t.'M-.y. .Mr. henisoii, the man in  f-iha.rgi-. has promised lo do so provided sii'li repi.rtf-i reach him in  time. As l-l'is report, goes via Cal-  tfarw some delay iu l,nin.siniHnion  W'.uUt appeal* to have been caused  as. t In- r*.port lea vi'.s here in ample  tinir, and the board will   get    busy  The first report on the condition of  the   Canadian   fruit    crop   has   been  issued   by   the   fruit   commissioner's  branch of the department of agriculture. In the foreword the report says:  "We wish to emphasize the fact that  all our information is based upon the  blossom, and that many factors may  intervene between  now and haryesb  time to upset these calculations,"    A  very  heavy  crop   is   predicted   from  Nova Scotia, some reports saying that  it will be the very heaviest since 1911,  with all varieties equally good.    Winter injiu-y will  figure largely in Ontario's crop, but the production is expected to be equal  to or above the average.    Baldwin and Russet apples haye  suffered in many parts of the province  from winter injury.  In British Columbia early reports  indicate a 50 per cent, increase over  last year in the Okanagan Valley.  There Was a particularly heavy one of  Jonathan, Mcintosh and Wealthy,  which were light in 1918. Yellow  Newtown is not as promising as other  varieties. The crop will undoubtedly  exceed that of 1918, due to the maturing of young orchards, as well as to  to the excellent prospects now indicated. On Vancouver Island all varieties indicate a heavy crop, except Jonathan and Newtown, which are medium. Excellent reports for all varieties  have been received from the Kootenay  valley. The Creston district had a  heavy to medium bloom of early and  winter varieties, ancl a fair to medium  bloom of fall varieties.  The price of canned goods, both  fruits and yegetables, is likely to be  maintained at a high ley el during the  coming season. The cost of materials  and labor continues high, and there is  eyery indication of a keen export demand. Last year's pack is practically  disposed of at the present time. It is  unlikely that Italy, France or Holland  which have formerly been competitors  in the export market will be a factor  this year, and. if the proposed British  preferential tariff is put into effect  Canadian shippers should be able to  meet American competition.  In British Columbia cherries and  pears promise a fairly heavy crop���������  slightly less than 1918. Plums .-ind  peaches show an increase of 10 per  cent., with primes equal to last year,  and apricots 15 per cent, better in  the Okanagan. On Vancouver Island  the plum blossoms were caught by  frosts and cold winds which may have  reduced the erop iu that district.  Special local rates on Canadian  grown berries, cherries and eurrrnts in  carloads are made effective June 1st  by the Dominion Express Company  from Creston, Wynndel, Hatzic, Kel-  owna, Penticton, Siinmaerland and  Vernon, to Calgary, Edmonton, Win  nipeg. Moose Jaw, Kegina, Saskatoon,  Weynuin and Yoi-kton. The rate to  Yorkton is $2.25 per 100 pounds; to all  other points $2 per 100 pounds. These  rates expire about August 1, unless  sooner changed, cancelled or extended.  The works department at Trail has  just purchased a 1400 pound work  horse, for which $250 was paid.  Nelson is paying interest on a debenture debt of $376,000. It takes a tax of  17"s mills on land' to handle this.  Rossland council will do what it can  to have a once-a-week public market  established in that city at once.  Penticton Chinese restaurant keeper has just been fined $50 and costs for  selling hard cider to two Indians.  Grand Porks summer .curfew requires that all people under 18 years of  age must be off the street by 10 o'clock  Kaslo hears that the government  has increased its grant under tu.e soldiers'loaning act from $2700 to   $10,-  At Keiowna at least 300 acres will be  planted to tobacco this year.  iiiBoreuasrvrarni  GR-z&TOM  Best Quality  ��������� 1  POR SALE OR EXCHANGE  160 acres ef Southern Saskatchewan  land, 45 miles east of Swift Current.  Good town with 5 elevators, churches,  schools, etc., but five miles distant.  Good buildings and 2 wells on place,  85 acres in crop. Enquire Review  Office, Creston.  always on sale.  Delivered anywhere in town.  Shipped to any point.  FR^D  K~ SMITH  TfbHft in Schools:  in the Mchools of Canada alone the  War Savings campaign is fraught with  great possibilities nnd already the returns show that splendid prngret-s is  being made. What has been done in  the schools of the United States is a,  fair indication of what may be done in  the schools of Canada.  fn the schools of New York there ia  said to be a Iill le over 750,000 children  ��������� i...  \v  I ll'-lpl'  I  I ���������  ������������������!.d-  k,.\  d- i.i  Vi,  ���������,t'..H   li  I.   o  '������������������ntl'*;e  '���������I  i     i,  :t i .'  Wl,i  le  ni',  i   line   i I me   ill  ,f       ' I 1'.' I ��������� . r 1 ��������� .' .  1 ' i       i  I  I. I   *.   '���������     ' ���������   \  '     I       ���������    '   .  ���������t   quiel'er   service, i I)ut i11*.��������� I Ih'   period   |)ecember,   1917, to  ,   '       "'    .      i Ijanuary III, 1019, no less thiin .$5,1 KMI00  you   have   noticed ,.        .     ...     '     , .    .���������.    ���������*-,  .       | worth   ol    Wat-   .Sayings   and    Ihrilt  ' "'       !    ' ���������'" ! ' ���������'''' | St amps   were   solii    in    I,he.se   schools,  "r-';li" ..<",.nl    a-tl-'.ed f<,r    . ver ! whir h incut is --lightly more limn $7 for  I' I*'    i ri. <-k'-.-���������{ I I h<- ( 'i.ol'. ra ii'-h : e.-u-h child,  ,.,..,{  ���������..,,, I -',,,., , ,,,!,.,��������� I'lu'Thrift   nunpaigu in   tin-school.*,  ,   . , | ,    . i i .    nl  1 In- 11. >ni m n ai \\ III   pi inline   111*1 Ioi*. 1  - ,-i*   1 I. e * .nl \-  (.ni n i    t lc    liu.'i nl , .'  in  i.    nil"       l-.i.'1'i ,    i-hilil   shi.nhl   lie  ������-n-  ''  li,!:  ' ' "; ���������'-���������'"'' '���������������������������������������������>������������������ ;"'     .���������||,..| j,, -he W,.r Savings army.    .'nv.  kli/i'i.      '��������� '���������Iui.1 "*'i       I"     act      ,r.    ,.,,, , ..-,,,,,-,- ,,,.,. |,, , |,-1M        11   will iliseip-  ,f    I.i,   .line the   child in   thrift   .md previde il  .... ,i     vs it t.   ;i   i I   investment   and  lieiielit  I-  , 11  I.  . : 11' I     '.lie-   - ��������� ��������� . 11  .' i. ��������� i i i ��������� ���������  !.:ii   .'   .       ' 'i.-   :���������.:.  Ml'..'    *    I I   I / ' ' I I : i     III I .  I I \   I'     >   ' '   I I   ��������� ,   n   r-    r   . i | | | i, r I  11 <' 11     ;'. 1 I i I. ��������� I 11. !'     Ml'  I ��������� ii.  i I r   ,ii   ...,'.<    ,. .. i I    i . u > i    | ,  i. I  I,  I le-   i-iil||i| I V,  ',-!'"!'   '].-��������� W'.'A  -I    .   -   | ri'i-  |.|   . iC.-l  i        i v  ,i i i ������������������  B  n  i  11.  ut i  **'    i i        i     .. , ii        .     .. .. ;< i  VI                                                                r ���������                                 ��������� ���������<  I      ' '          ,...'.                             . ,                                             .              ,                      ���������       I         , P������������������  ��������� hi   ......lull! lln:.   *, ear.       In  lie-  lnl^Ji- m.  "   " '        " '         I" .1 I. I   . ,|   .-..ll. ,,*i* i  I-,   I Djllll ill    I.U       : .li sm  I V   ������������������   '  i .III'-        ���������' 1 I' ���������       I I i . I   I  i I I i I i i t i I ���������   I ���������'-��������� In   I r e.  tsasa    -~0.Asr s~~~sx tag*���������' -Atm  I  ta es bb tm    ���������is! iill  i-*  WlllMWi  L8IV33TED  v    m irv������r--r*-"������  ���������      ur a *nnc*tr\Vm..---  ~~-s/\t~9V~-x~Z.    m   VV /* 1 OV/1N O  'Vests  and Combinations in   short and sleeveless  stylos, in white and pink  Conibinnrion Suits in several stylos, in li^lit and  medium weights, Irom (>()o. to -i'^.'J;") a suit  <r* .       - i     *r*........  tr*   ���������-PWil   Tjlkmkjtfilk.ixJ'it.mi      O     ������*^r      AX%J~      **Jtit   HM,*pVP^      'm^d <f AX   *J%J S~-������  ih ( Ih*- nowest slyhis  "Tesfon urease ^  LltVtlTED  -*-m\v\K%*^m^ -?yj?^m*?*^''?j** 1**y?Z!.Z i**^^-- .sHmm****- inm-smrtx-t^Uv-K  im^ak'imM^J^it'^^^*^Afl^xt' WlMiilhttt VB  mvmmfmmmgff!ts (^tBBMwBiWS'TOW^.'rJ  W^-~-*S-ms~-m%M  \mmiiimrt.  mmm*. SSBLW -i~-s---~ t%-\\xW^M $&~~  '<&~-m-m-S. 'M     ^-m** *  ^mvK  NECESSITY ma}** sometime compel you to surrender your investment in War Savings  Stamps, but should this happen you get all your  money back, with a good rate of interest in addition  for   the   time   in   which you have lent it to the  mT^m^%T~Zm~*mf\'rr% CtVI 4*  ****��������� W * *~~~-.������~.������*\*-m, >l,~  Sixteen 25-cent Thrift Stamps  will buy a $4.00 War Savings  Stamp  worth  $5.00  in   1924.  NATIONAI,  WAR  SAVXNGS   COMMITTEE  (British  Columbia Division)  Vancouver, "B.C.  i tiS?     ���������-������  Grand Forks citizens wiii shortly  have opportunity to buy $25,000 worth  of six per cent, city debentures, that  mature in 20 years.  Sfnepsas of  land ������m ftmsiataiiieiifs  Minimum price of flrst-class land  ;reduced to ������5 an acre; second-class to  "52.50 an acre.  Pre-emption now confined to surveyed lands ?only.  Records -will 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 making  necessary improvements on respective  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 extern of  $300 per annum and records same each  year. Failure to make improveinents  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 tn conjunction with hts  farm, without actual occupation, provided statutory improvements made  and residence -maintained on Crown  granted land.  Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20  acres, may be leased as homr-sltcs-  title to be obtained after fullllling residential and improvement conditions.  For grazing and industrial nurposes  areas exceeding C!0 acres may bo  leased by one person or company.  Mill, factory or industrial sites on  timber land not exceeding 40 acres  may bo purchased; conditions Include  1'iiymont of stumpnge.  Natural hay meadows inaccessible  by existing roads may bo purchased  conditional upon construction of a road  to them. Rebate of one-half of cost of  road, not exceeding half of purchase  price, Is made.  PRE-EMPTORS*      FREE  ACT.  GRANTS  i .1 il/.l'IK  an a zing.  Act,  min.  r,.  ������������������---- ���������* ".���������'.< *i> |,i..-  ll-   tl-lcl'l      .-.11,1      r.Tll-r  vIiIi-h   l'i>i-   ���������jfriiv-liii**'  it(liiiliilMttnt|.nt    uiul. ��������� r    ('<>ii)ini-,.*ii<>ni'i  Antinitl   I'ln/liiir   li.-inilt.'i   l'-,n.,i   i ~.  II.-.IiimI      ow ���������h'i'ii,  Ou'lil    A I" i.i-Iii Oi  .'.,, .     4    4    1   '.4     .    .     ,        4.    ...  tn   ti'il   Im ml.  ���������I*  .\\  ll.'l:  Kaslo is seriously considering putting the high school on a one-teacher  basis, and paying this one pedagogue  a considerably increased salary.  GUARD   AGAINST FIRE.  Our Forests Helped to Win the "War.  The coo-ue of this Act is enlarged to  include all jiert-onH joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. Tho  time within which tho heirs or devisees  of a deceased pro-omptor may apply  for tit!.; under thl.i Act ia extended  from for one year from tlio death of  such person, as formerly, until one  year after the conclusion of the present  war. This privilege Is also mado ro-  troacllvo.  No icon relnting to pre-emptlon*,"*Hn>  duo or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June ���������>(* i<nK  Taxes are remitted for live years'  .Provision for rolin-n of money-, nc-  cruod, duo anil boon mild Hlnoo Ainmn.  ���������1, I'UI, on necount of payments, foes  or (axon on noldlers' pre-emptions.  Interest on agri-eim-nts lu nnroi-n.to  town or city lots heltl by members of  Allied Foi-coh, or dependents, Jtcquired  direct or Indirect, iviii'I i<><1 from enlistment to March 31, l������j20.  suD-PurrcstAocna of crown  LANM.  Provision made for Issuance or  Crown grantn to niih-piirchnsor.s of  Crown I.-iu-lu, nci-nirlng rights from  purchasers who f.tlli'd to complete  pure-hit-'-*, Involving forMtuiv, *,t. ful-  tllhiii.nl   of <>oiiilltlo*>ipi  i\f t.iip-r.������-->,..,    I..  Lci'ut.l una t*ik.i-i>. U iK-.ru ���������iiili-|)itif|ia.i-  i-rii do not elnhn whole of I'tlgln.-.l ',.u--  c.cl, piin.-ha.'iu i>rl*:*- ilu.; .n���������t t.',^,-., ,,,,,.  lie (llnti'llniti'il propiirtlonately uv*r  wliol'.* urea, Applli.-atloni. must i>,.  I'liido by May  1,   He'll.  The Herald is o*otimistic enough to  think that Penticton growers will net  from $1.40 to $2.25 per box according  to grade for this year's apple crop.  Trail is becoming quite a noted  week-end resort. Among those who  were there over Sunday last week was  Peter Verigin, the Doukhobor head.  The Nelson Rod and Gun Club will  ask the game authorities at Victoria  to haye the 1919 duck shoottng season  open two days earlier than in past  years.  W. R. Megaw Co., Ltd., one of the  oldest general store businesses at  Vernon has closed its doors, and the  business is offered for sale as -i going  concern.  The Cranbrook fall fair this year  will be on October 1st and 2nd. The  prizes in the fruit and poultry departments will be on a bigger scale than  last. year.  In the Okanagan theestimate on the  apple crop is that it will run from 30  to 100 per cent, in excess of 1018.  Stone fruits of all kinds also promise  a heavy yield.  Nelson is reorganizing the fire department so as to give a better service  in the way of firemen. The new idea  will cost the citizens $100 extra for the  balance of the year.  Penticton wants its allotment for  soldiers' homes raised from $2000 to at  least ,$]f>,000. Already there are half a  dozen applicants for money to build  homes up to $2000 each.  Penticton wants a peace celebration  for August 1th, bub the Herald says  the doings will not be complete unless  the town band is immediately organ-  zed and ready for action.  The "Hod and Gun Club at Nelson  will ask the game commission to  amend the regulations so that ducks  may be kept in cold storage for six  weeks after the season closes.  .   I..PP..1.  cently bought saves 70 cents a load on  all gravel hauled, as compared with  the charges when teams were eaaployed.  At Rossland its just one trouble after another. 150 miners were laid off  work in the mines there last week ow-  in"*** to ths smelter *oeor������le not being  able to handle gold ore at a profit just  now.  An apiary of 200,000 bees was sold  at Kaslo last week, and now the orchardists in that section are bewailing the transaction. The fruit tree  blossoms are not being pollenized as of  ~.r.x.r,  yyixxl.  The King George Hotel management at Kaslo is opening up a launch  and boat livery in connection with the  hotel business. Guests who catch their  own fish will de [allowed a reduction  in rates.  4*11.1.1     tPIP   ,  ,.!..   * :  ware merchant at Cranbrook, has sold  out lo his oppo.sil ion. kfr. isiclitnle is  a prospect for the vacant senator.ship  which should go to  a   Kootenay man.  The tmineipjil nuthoi'it ies at   Penticton claim the motor truck the city re-  * > 1  A   CI Cl.lOl till  vj-uui. um  About this time of year the  average household finds itself  running low on the homemade  preserved or canned fruits; just  a few jars, lefo 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  never do.  The best way ont of the difficulty is to lay in a supply of jam  or marmalade now���������at least sufficient to ensure that with your  homemade slock you will bc able  to pull through.  This week we have something  special in  Wagstaffe's  King-Beach  Empress and  K.C Jams  We offer you any of these  brands in the 1-pound tins at  $l.!$.*i per tin, and the follow ing  llavois to choose from : Strawberry, Raspberry, Mack Currant, Peach and Plum.  Wc "nave a iower-priceu ini ic'ii-  ���������which customers speak highly  ol���������in p-Jtiiiiux .linn, Apple and  Strawberry, al $1 the-1-lb. tin.  Manual  axie  in the 2 and 1-lb. tins at equally  attractive prices, quality consid  ered.  I **������  Service*  I* ce $ 1 () i ;ish  1  111'   'HI.  for    fruit  * .,  i.������>: * ui. I* .'. . i* .   J I. i.N u I r.  litis season indicate  liiiil, ri.ini -uk.-.. ,\ ill In- in i it: i i  higher I his fall. A word to the  careful housewife is .sufficient.  HUY NOW.  Applv to  I.LAI If,       Kii.|.<-.i',  I'<  >*w ������-*- M N"-**.    \~-msm~'  ������>������������������������'   {vmrn-mi   m~*~*m        mam  yurii aWa vy>y ^EaSS^  At Rossland some of the dairies are  not keeping their own cows and premises in sanitary condition. They have  been given three months in which to  remec*.**"- the defect, or have their licenses cancelled.  In twenty years the mines at  Phoenix are reported to have produced  $53,500,000 woith of ore. This output  was increased steadily until the smelter at Grand Forks had a capacity of  4500 tons daily.  Cranbrook is due to have a second  paper. Report has it that L. P. Sullivan has bought out the old Prospector plant, and as soon as a new typesetting machine arrives he will -startto  publish the Courier.  jrO/i.  Equipped with Starting  and Lighting System  ���������the car you have  been waiting for.  In the neighborhood of 500 children  were guests of the Women's Institute  at a picnic at Cranbrook last week.  The Herald says that the half thousand of them disposed of 4000 dougli=  nuts, buns cakes and cookies.  ���������jLiie eosii oi living litis increased  msssurablv at* Kaslo the *r,ast* week=  The lake is so muddy that fishing is  impossible, and the spinach and lettuce crop is not far enough advanced  to help out the vegetarians.  In the Worthington orchard at  Cranbrook 170 appie trees are now in  bloom and if there are no mishaps via  the frost route the Herald has hopes  of some of the fruit prize money a t  this years's fail fair   staying in   Cran-  l-PY'.-.rT-p'b-  ROBT. LAMONT  NOTARY PUBLIC  INSURANCE   -    REAL. ESTATE  DEALER It.  GOAL  OR^BTGN   -  S.Ks* .  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.  Romcmcmbor you can get  tho Ford with or without  the Starter.  Creston Auto & Supply  R.S.Bevan    CQMPM1Y       Manager  Is.there any  in  House?  This is the first question that presents itself  to tho housewife if an  unexpected visitor drops  in for a meal. But why  worry ?  Shamrock Brand  Harris and Bacon  Finest   Quality  Cooked Ham  Lunch Meat  Bologna, &c  are always to bc had  here. In moat*-* nothing  "put-*" equals 'Shamrock*  products.  & 88., Ltd.  If  II  Sl ' JLV \J JL JL       *<~~~ JLW-/  V V  HZj JL^LJ  Fruit growers enn entrust their banking  interests to this .Bank with the uiilcsl  assurance that thcy will receive every care  and attention.  The many services which this Bank is  Tirerinrcr, to render will -^huily Lc ���������explained  it' you will call upon us.  THE CANADIAN BANK  ii  |L  K~Jk"  ���������o-r\r\/JiiAt7ornr  I  i. I    L     I    T 4    I"    M  */ j. j. r Jt.  r*"****  ti    vY-i-p.- Ytr, t-i.    k-v v* 'A tn. *' *��������� i>  x.^ 0.  Lx^^r L, L-J -. -x      Jx���������r 4x   \-y X x^���������r 0 ....  r-N  ���������****.  k -y.4-. ������"l r> 4--t( ',        *,/i -, ts -. d-tnsr  ��������� ,r  v^ 0  . 0 J. 44���������. 44, Ifa    *p������v*Aiv*������-3^^A.  4W44^4M4/p4������iM4jU,.������i4llWr4t4..4r=S44t*i4    004-0 0^4001000. ������������������ <  "|������BWIW������*P|W1������I������  &-S������*i--i������5iWi!*^  h   ���������^xm-tr ������������ll������10t^!'#lti*pW^-*������rtip1*������^* %Mi wa~m~t-m-m  THE  CRESTON  REVIEW  Second International  7S /IT ���������       i������   '"    -      -  ivitntng convention  NhLSUISm &.L.0, June iy. tv, ti  Nineteen Hundred and Nineteen  Under the auspices of the Nelson, Slocan and Eastern British Columbia  Mining Association, and assisted by the Canadian Mining Institute,   the American   Institute  of  Mining  and   Metallurical  Engineers,  the Northwest Mining Association. Spokane;  the  City of Nelson, and the Nelson Board of i'rac'e.  Program  The progr.-un will include addresses by eminent mining authorities on  mining and ore treatment, and by successful prospectors.  Entertainment  On the program of  entertainment will be 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.K., also the institution of a Branch of the C.M.I.  for the Interior.  J. J. M ALONE,  President.  FRED A. STAKKEY  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.  9      -rf-k^o-fc I      a**. ***r*V rf-I      8***^-&-������C������ ***���������*.*B""P. "St 1  S-dt%~t%d*0-m.  -n&au  & 5l fe*L?a5C*a  igs  Fo-R   S-iLE���������$7   each.  W. H. Kemp, Erickson.  For SAX.K���������Lumber wagon and  saddle horse.    Fred Smith, Creston,  Lieut. F. H. Ryder of St^Stephens,  N.B., spent a few days with Creston  friends this week.  Mr. Newcombe, a Lardo country  lumberman, spent a couple of days  here this week on a horse-purchasing  trip, buying a team from Winiaw &  Son.  Buy  your  Coal  now.    A  few  tons  left, immediate delivery.    R, Lamont.  A 19iS Cleve-  it  at  Embree  &  1  ra - i  We have too many Shoes.  Also, we are short of Cash to  meet some pressing obligations  maturing this month  ������������������������  This combination forces us  to put on a shoe .sale extraor  dinary for the week commencing .Time '14th and continuing  unti  land, ~'S0 cash.    See  T**r.f������p������r.������pn*c   trnT'iicrr������  -* ... -..-...��������� ^   j-, (->*-'*  Mawson Bros, are putting on a seyen  day sale of shoes which starts to-morrow.    Look up their advt.  Mrs. J. G. Smith left on Wednesday  for Calgary, where she will spend a  few weeks with her dacghter in that  city.  Mrs. R= H- Oosson of Victoria arriy  ed   yesterday   on   a  visit  to   Creston  friends, and  is  a guest of Mrs. F. H.  Jackson.  Mrs. Fraiick got back on Sunday  from Calgary, Alta.. where she has  been visiting iriends for the past couple of months.  K. B. lllsley, V.S., of Armstrong,  was a visitor here the middle of the  week en his usual official inspection  of the dairy herds in town.  ! Mrs. J. 13. Kennedy and daughter,  : Ruth, spent a few days with friends  : at Cranbrook the latter part of the  ( week, returning on Monday.  | The Dominion Express Company  has opened a branch depot for the sale  of their money orders at the office of  the Creston Fruit Growers' Union.  There will be a meeting on Friday  night, .Tune 20th, at8 o'clock, in Speers  Hall, to form an automobile club. All  car owners are requested to attend.  For Saoe���������A few tons of loose hay;  300 feet of new lj-inch rope; disc harrow almost new; John Deere walking  plow, near new; wagons, land clearing  paraphrenalia.    R.���������  Lamont,  Oreston.  Now the fruit shipping season has  opened ranchers will bear in mind  that no express shipment wiii be accepted after H.45. The station hours  are now from 8 to 5, with noon from  12.40"to 1.40.  A westbound freight killed a work  horse on the track between here and  Erickson on Saturday morning. As  yet no owner has turned np for the  animal so it is presumed the equine  must have been Siwash property.  The Boy Scouts picnic, which had  originaiiy been fixed for to-night, will  be held on Saturday afternoon and  evening at tha grounds at Chas. Moore  residence, from 3 to 9 p.m. There will  will be a fine line of sports and a big  supper.  Rev. J. Knox Wright, the Bibie Society travelling secretary, was������here on  Tuesday for his annual illustrated lecture and roundup of funds, meeting  with the usual response. According to  the annual report Creston gaye $17.15  to this cause last year.  J. H. Crookston, a former teller in  the Creston branch of the Bank of  Commerce, who went overseas with  the Major Mallandaine forestry draft  in 1917, was here over the week-end���������  his first yisit since returning from  France. He is now accountant at  Fernie.  Word came on Tuesday morning  that the striking express company  employees had gone back to work and  perishable express shiprnentsare again  being received. In consequence goose  berries are going out in coiisiderable  quantities. There is a large crop of  them this year.  R. C. Eakin of Cranbrook is a visitor in town at present, endeavoring, to  interest local capitalists in the formation of a company to install an electric light plant here. A trio of Cranbrook business men ai-e willing to go  into the proposition, and have a 3000  light plant available to install here immediately.  D. Brown of Victoria, and John  Lamb of Mel fort, Sask., were visitors  here on Friday and Saturday, looking  the Valley over for a location for a  syndicate of Melfort farmers who are  moving to B.C. this fall. He will be  back again in ji few weeks, when he  hopes to buy a tract which favorably  impressed him while here.  ...STRAWBERRIES...  jl- in  -   XV  For the 1918 Season the Union charged a L,omm.ss.on Gj  per cent, for handling shipments of Strawberries.  After deducting this charge ihe growers who skipped through  the Union received the highest nett returns.  In addition they were supplied with Crates and other sup-^  tiies; had their accounting and correspondence properly lookea  after; avoided all shipping troubles and losses, and received tn  every way full benefit of the service which has been built up by  the Union for the benefit of shippers.  Various plans have been advanced by various firms which  had for their object the saving of handling charges. If these  plans have ever been a success there is no doubt whatever thai  some one other than the grower reaped the benefit���������the grower  taking his share of ihe saving gut in worry and wore?,  UNION PLANS include the best service in the handling of Small  Fruits ever given shippers from Creston Valley���������Service you cannot  afford to be without at the price we ask.  LIMITED  will be necessary for me to spend at  least one year at outdoor labor to get  back to my old time self. For the generous patronage extended me I wish  to express my thanks.���������J. H. Fulnaer.  Father Desmarias had a very exciting trip from Cranbrook here on Saturday afternoon. His Ford car developed engine trouble when near the  top of the big hill at Goat River, and  when the brakes failed to work there  was no escape from a drop over the  grade. The car turned turtle landir-g  on the wind shield. Fortunately lie  had crouched under the steering  wheel when the car went oyer, and  thus escaped with little more than a  shaking up. Bevan's garage cor towed the car in for repairs.  FRUIT LAND FOR SALE  16 acres of first-class fruit land,  easily cleared, good water, terms to  snit purchaser. Enauire Review  Office!  rusts  n . ynyi  Fon Sai.k���������5 acres choice fruit land  . slashed and burned.    Road and water,  elosin-' time (.11 >atnrduy,   All   level,   ideal   homesite.    Apply   to  'Time 'J 1st. owner. Mrs. C. Moore, Creston, B.C.  Y< ill  Shr>.-- *  \Vf      :il'c  :i-'" J*  will  the  iavc   to   see  a!iTti*i-*-ial'.- the values  There will be a sale of home cooking  and afternoon tea served by the Presbyterian   Ladies' Auxiliary in   Speers'  ort'-rm-j;.     km      a     Ikw ; jiai|, <m Saturday afternoon, June 1-1,  -���������tint >!������������������*- ot nri.ies will convince,  ; i i  m-*-',m*- "'-'ductions have i  'ii.id''. i wo   or   rhi''-e  iV'  \,i  n i!!,s.  -...���������.   t .1 ,*������������������  i.i ,'���������'��������� Sil.  fid c  \\:\:'j al  [.in ���������<���������  i   ,  iiin-.'  it  <  ! il i.f   .it  ��������� .-*. Mir  t iiii.tr I  !���������"'-'���������'' ���������**'���������  I.   I.  ��������� t 11 ii-,  ,.i!    H,  i: ;tr.'  .jti'-t   Mi'  il.    II'!.',  S5.00  3,95  3,95  3,25  **������������������*��������� | >lW-|,l 1  II -4io--s  ���������il*'  wci-K  P'-  iii  cos  till  will   ol ll -till on  -ion-  dnriiiL*'  ( iood  li-iit  111 ���������  Oil*,  :il WM\  icr  n������'  st\  si-lot-  I'  III.-'  llll.  /I It 1(1  lor <|  .       r    ' 1  IP    4.11-  lll'.'l  ill  ; 111 p   nl   lip-  nil''  and  ��������� i i 1 i i v  4 I'll  I     I'l       ���������'  oli'-r  Mis. Hamilton   and   Mrs. Brousson  librarians, assisted   by  Mrs. Lyne, are  giving a 10-ccnt tea on the lawn at the  r --idence of tin* former on Wednesday  June l.Stli.  The J uue Hireling <pf Creston Women s [nsl il ute is on the cards for this  aflernoon, when papers art lo be presented by .Mesdames .Mallandaine, Kb-  l"i't    1'id   Tliiir-*-< on.  Quite a iiuiiibi-r from town were at  lln- iIiiih-i- at. I'liithill on Saturday  tiij-'ht. al which Mr. and Mrs. Koibree  '-..;.';i i ed lirst prize for ( h<��������� Iti-si wall//-  i]���������������������������/, ' '.11pb* im the floor.  I'ri-'. iin'i.il      government     engineer  wm.  Kiiiiisiiy oi .Nelson was a   visitor  het'i-i.ti Wednesday and Thursday   hi-  |.ci ui(.r tie- new i-i .in I ma k ing lie* ween  !\i i'l-:   .a. a ml  K i I -Iii-ih'i-.  W  :il    lhe   pailii"-    wlm   I...| i i .wed    my  7 ��������������������������� .', I'.,. a   ��������� A    t.'.it. ,', I'i,.,i   cr,,* * cut   -aw,  |.ei   V;. ,   ' | i i'A li.ii',   .'I (-,,   |; inilly  ���������      ,' im     ,i ,   I    a in   iii   lieei I   (if  / I , ': i h ' ���������' ���������.  I. 1 '.I l: I I  .' i . '   II,.  .1.   A .  IV < 'roiii'ti i ,n.  The ten acres of the Geo. Broderick  ranch on which the buildings,are located, was sold on Friday to Mr.  Grandy. who comes here from Maple  Creek, Sask., Chas. Fass putting the  deal through. The placd is on the Goat  river bottom and is at present occupied by Geo. Hurcroft. The new owner takes possession in the fall.  Creston is back to a. one* blacksmith  town again. Mr. Morrow, who came  here a few weeks ago in charge of the  W. K. Brown shop, has purchased the  shop and stock and has also acquired  the J. II. Fulmer stock and goodwill.  .Ind has never been feeling right since  he had the flu, and intends tackling  outside labor for at least a year.  Miss Ross, primary room teacher,  got away on Friday, accompanied by  her mother, for her home nt. New  Westminster. Her health is* slowly  coming back, though she is still far  from being well. As a teacher she gave  the highest satisfaction and was as  popular personally, and her host of  friends hero aie hoping to hear of her  complete, recovery at no distant   date.  The lirst strawberries to be offered  for sale in town this year were from  tho Henry Brownrigg ranch at Friek-  son, who bad a few cups of them fo  sell on Saturday afternoon. John  Spratt was with a supply on Monday.  Wynndel started shipping on Monday  and the Union had a eouplc of crates  out, of r"ri("k.son on Tuesday, both  points being four days earlies than in  WW.  lhe annual meet ing ol lhe Creston  Methodist, Lndics' Aid Noeiel v was  held on Thursday afternoon last, when  the following ul'lh'ers were I'liiiNeii for  flu- I'li.-uinij" yrar: lYeaiih-nl, Mi... Ik  K. Smith. Vice -President. Mrs, W.  II. (iiihlictt. Secretary, MrH.l'.dniond-  . mp.    Ti ea-.iii <t. Mi..  Payne,     Despite  Chalk up another 14 volumes for the  Creston Women's Institute library,  which now boasts a grand total of 15-t  books to pick from. Here are the  latest to be added to the collection :  Lavender and Old Lace.  He Fell iu Love with his Wife.  Old Curiosity Shop.  Badsworfh on Bridge.  Dorothy Forster.  German Prisoner in Gi eat Britain.  The German Terror in France.  Idylls of the King.  Poems and Essays by Poe.  Satanella.  To Right the Wrong.  Toward the Goal.  Wormwood.  Zanoni.  Eleven of these are from Mrs. Keddell of Pentictpin, and the other three  from local Women's Institute members. The librarians are giving an  afternoon ten-cent tea at the home of  Mrs. Hamilton on Wednesday.  At the reques of numerous citizens  I have ikis week opened an Ice  Cream Parlor in connection with  the V/hite Lunch.  Modern equipment has been secured  ���������With special tables set apart for  the ice cream trade.  We are serving ihe well-nznown  Craribrook. Creamery ice cream.  Customers will be served promptly.  No tedious Waits.  We have ample accommodation.  BANANAS, ORANGES, and the  other seasonable Fruits on sale.  Thffi   lAlhilej   I gesiffeh  lieu    fviiiiu   uLaiBuiD  Opp. CRESTON HOTEL  Em Witdf&^d ~W@~ii.ti  Creston lost one of its quite old-  time citizens on Saturday afternoon  when Edward Midford expired suddenly, while around his ranch which  almost adjoins town. Deceased had  been in failing health for some time  past, though heart failure was the apparent cause of bis passing. He was  07 ycars of age, and had resided iu the  Valley almost twelve* years, coming  from Killarney, Manitoba, in H>07. lie  is survived by a widow, three daughters and three sons. The girls are Mrs,  Hunter of Spokane, aud Mrs. Bowers  of Calgary, Miss Mary of IIannu,Alta.  George in North DaUol a, Stanley at  Spokane, and Tom who resides at  home. Mrs, Hunter and Mrs. Bovvers  arrived on Sunday for the funeral  which took place on Monday to Creston cemetery, Rev. T. McCord ol'licia-  ting, quite a number of friends turning out to pay their last, respects nt  the cerneterv.  THREE CAKES of  Fa!mo!ive Soap  Display in window.  45 cents worth of tlio l.>est  soap  on   the  market   free.  CresiDtiBiyg&BookCo.  Drugs    Stationery    School Supplies  BR INC* YOUR CAR TO  I "Oil.  i iii  /ft   ; ni- ' '--.! p-i-i'-   iii   '. ;i ni''  MMM        MyM ^.00 kga -j 0^,     ^xtlU. jdiUSitk. tStiX BUI  S    mmi        Zm       Q    H    SjTmSmTmll    Zl    2  aSmm O     j********!    q j*******  S3 3 3 B  B  e^  S  ca&a tmm. *nn z.9 p ~\ ������������������  MM ������>/ ut   -mlnail _"**%*"������ in uta  MkikJU   tut   h. smi   mvJt. '-i-x. u w  I'-!1?. BRnTHFR!? IZZ  p>pa him'     -- 'l '���������-'  -  ' '��������� *������* "������������������"     i i i.a...  II" UU 1.14. Hllll'1 .11    ,.     VP    H,.l.P.' .���������>l.l.!l  r'.'-nl "ii !iiviti|.; iiii si-llkd   pastor, the  ���������  I .  ,.    )..     ���������  :!!    ;, -..il    .   I'.  ....' v\,.,.*;..  m. I'.ii.-.' In-   -'.ii -in l;i'.\    eil      I'lili'duii lii.li..., (tad a very siifcf-islitl year, theii  )...,-.���������    '   .  ii.' i.   i!   I'i nl nl,in,      Mi-, ami c.li inlaUr bi'iti,; just  over i|:i'(ll).  Ml I '.I   I1 '\   I'l      rll'l    I  ill ||ai  ll |l'l|     ll I III.  Tu M *. ( i i-1< i.m i-iin     11 kwilli i-cgi-i'l  '��������� '"'   " '   ���������' '" '���������'  "' !���������"��������� '     '* ' '��������� '���������     '���������'"'���������    ��������� I v. i   !  ........"ii... i >i I.. ..r  i.u* l.|;ii*l,*.  '""    '"''���������!  '������������������ ilu    '���������'���������'������������������-.   i'-'iil       '*'���������"* '' i' ��������� . -anilli    lnriii.-       |,,    \\, .   Murrnw.     'flu-  ���������v ii ii  i in- v.-hht i.u i ii.. iini-. aimiii l.uiii s.ii... iiiiw-rvr.   i-oiiid    not    i,r   avtiidi'u,     '   ���������������������������      '     '! '-���������      .::    ;   . .I      I     '.!'   :���������;���������   \\~.  ���������I >',-.-.- fi..in    .tr,-,, i ,.,,,. ,|    ti -,,,..    j. illV l,..;ihli will   n.a    *-afi-ly  iM-iii.il    na-  "  '   I'"'1 iii.iI. i I .ii, mi'     inn   Ii.mvv wni-li, .mil   il  iSesf Kepairs.      v>uick Service  Good Workmanship  Moderate Prices  Tilktx.v.x      t.'t  b mmi,  ts ti  ���������-���������w.'*fti^'ww^j*������,^M*yn���������;^*  ^*MWll44*4U'44U44^t.4^^^  ������m30immSSiaim mmimimnumtsmtimmtmimmvmmAm^  ; .-,BP*������������,tIMf 'P1-,.*������������*r. i:  ^^g^gj^ffi  __       _ , ' W'ppWW*'-WW*m*t������>*������*<M nw WW! WllMtWiW)^������tW-|,-W*M I wmmmm.*mmmi *******% mr*  tomm\,~-m-to*m.mvimmW*j^^  'trnm

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