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The Similkameen Star 1900-09-29

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Full Text

 M SIMILKAMEEN STAR.
Devoted to the Interests of Princeton and the Similkameen Country.
p4»
PRINCETON, B. C, SATURDAY, SEPT.', 29th, 1900.
IHcoH
So Says Mr. Brewer In An
Interview. y^
A Great Country for the Prospector—
Soundsa Note of Warning to the
Coast Cities.
daring the past season
have located claims carrying galj
"After leaving Otter creek anl
ing the Tulameen river, we   con
tributary called Granite creek, wh
ried on, and where the supply of pli
produced    by    British    Columbia
found.   Two hyd     "
k, but are not
Through the District.
this ^
tude above Spence's Bridge, we find the
first ground prospected in this district
south of the C. P. R. There is a coal'
field here that originally belonged to Gar-
■ esche, Green & Co. The coal appears to
be a good grade of bituminous, and I am
informed by C. E. Law, of Vancouver,
*   show it to be well suited for
:oking.
"Nea
this
oal  field, <
1 Ten-Mile
j mountains
tfOttei
obefc
ndai
the
It is fully
I This range country is flanked by a chain
I of mountains which extend to the Sim-
lilkameen valley, on the sonth side of
B Otter Creek.   These mountains have only
■ been very supeficially prospectedj^^Xhe
Ireporte 1* received' I judge it possessed
ftpecial merit as a prospect. On the
Biorth side of Otter creek another range
K>f mouutains extends to the Cascades,
I and on this the Tulameen heads. In
Hhese mountains and seven miles from
I $tter flat the first location was made dur-
Bg the past summer.    I saw on Cousin
■ /'■.If ck group some sulphides which are
Hjaimed to carry gold and silver values
'■'■''Vd a little copper. The work done is
■Site limited, but is sufficient to show an
jS^le body lying between walls of schistose
^Hck, and quite persistent. The Interna-
Henal group, on the same mountain, is
Hft>orted to show better prospects than
|S}usin Jack, but I had no time to visit it.
t the head of the Tulameen river, pros-
the   bank   of
there is a seam of lignite six feet
k. This has been driven in on foi
it 60 feet, and at the face of the tun-
the coal is of much" better quality
1 at the ,outcrop, and is unusually
k. Judging from the outcropping, I
k the dip of the seam is towards the
it, and th;
_.   There
pareftny  tfii
paratively short distance below the   s
tace.   What value the field   possesses
problematical,   as   no   prospecting  has
:n done away from the river, and it is
:ourse unknown how far to the south
1 west it extends.   At several   points
both on the Similkameen and the   Tula-
en there are outcropping of lignite.
Following up the Similkameen river,
find   it   flowing  between   Kennedy
untain on the one   side   and  Copper
untain on the other, on both of which
re are a considerable number of locations niade' during the past year or   two
towards the heaU of  the   Similkameen.
So far as the copper on Copper
irgefc
1, undoubtedly ti
nage of  apparently low.
£ygy
TheTmain mineraiizeaTzone appears
about two and one-half miles long and
600 feet wide. It has been determined
by work done on the Sunset claim that
the ore continues to a depth of 200 feet,
by sinking an inclined shaft at an angle
of 57 degrees to the horizon. At that
depth contact was encountered between
the feldsite and diabase which forms the
gangue of the Sunset ore body. Water
came in so rapidly that operations could
not be continued at that level, and so
the owners went to the 150-foot level,
where, instead of drifting along the
strike of the ore body, a crosscut was
run back under the inclined shaft. This
was all in ore, and there was still ore in
the breast of the tunnel. The length of
the crosscut is about 60 feet. About 400
feet south-west from the Sunset shaft a
shaft has been sunk on the Sunrise claim.
injuries
ascertained. It wa? fouHd„that he
sustained a compound fracture of the left
leg and the right foot was nearly severed from its base. The short ribs had been
fractured and driven into the lungs,
causing intense agony. Upon consultation the doctors decided upon' imputation ofthe foot, which was successfully
performed, but from the fearful injuries
sustained no hope of life could be held
out and after a few hours of great suffering, peritonitis set in and soon ended the
agony which made life un e rable.
The remains of the unfortunat
interred_gt-Ciiini'-i Creek, adding
long list of those
derers, who in making thi
future of our province.are dying far
from home. Mr. Gunderson was by birth
a Swede and left no relatives in
country as far as can be ascertained
Fatal Bicycle Accident.
On Monday last while a professional
bicyclist was scorching down Granville
street, Vancouver, he ran into an elderly
lady named Miss Shannon with such
force that she succumbed to the injuries
sustained.
The Liberal Candidates in Victoria.
Victoria, Sept. 26.—Messrs. George
Riley and R. L. Drury were tonight nominated by the Victoria Liberals for the
House of Commons.
First Contingent Starts for Home.
Ottawa, Sept. 26.—A cable message
from Lord Roberts states that Major Pel-
letier and 16 other officers and 319 men
of the First Contingent left Pretoria for.
Cape Town this morning en route for
Canada. The men remaining are the
permanent corps draft of re-inforcemeutF,
and 130 others.
The last of the poles for the Columbia
Telephone company's line to Brewster
were put up last Saturday and now the
wires are being strung, so it should not
not be long before telephone communication will be established between the
Boundary towns and the American Okanogan.
Guttridge returned to Pri:
ton yesterday from Hope.
Denis Murphy, M.P.P., returned to
Ashcroft by last Sunday's stage.
Wm. Simpson* is working with Mr.
Hislop's party surveying the Hope road.
T. R. BroaatyMining Recorder and Con-
: the <
this
Hugh Kennedy returned to Princeton
today after a week's trip to Vancouver
Hon. W. C. Wells and Hon. R. Mc-
Bride expect to visit Princeton on or
about the nth of October.
Jim Ballantyrie and Ben Kennedy are
two Princeton tenderfeet who are now on
their way to New Westminster via the
Hope trail. .
William Hine, merchant, of Keremeos
and Fairview, passed through Princeton
the other day, on his way to the coast via
the Hope trail.
Geo. DeWolf, R-G. S., of Vancouver,
arrived at Otter (Flat
^ie is e7rarniniTior"the
*g
Hon. E. Dewdney is expected to arrive
Princeton on Tuesday next. He is
)w at Chilliwack enjoying the sights of
,e annual fair, which is now in full
Messrs. Jones, Johnson, Willerson,
Poulinier, Wells, and the Snowden
brothers, all well-known mining men
left this week for outside points to spend
the winter.
/
 THE   SIMILKAMEEN  STAR.
BILLS PASSED BY LEGISLATURE.
Complete Lift of the Late Enactments
at Victoria.
Just before the legislative assembly was
prorogued by the lieutenant-governor he
gave assent, in her majesty's name to the
following bills:
No. 2. An act to amend the Evidence
Act.
No. 4. An act to amend the Notaries
Appointment Act
No. 7. An Act respecting the closing
of Shops, and the employment of Child
ren and Young Persons therein.
No. 12. An act to Incorporate the
Vancouver and Westminster Railway Co.
No. 23. An act to Incorporate the
Crow's   Ness Pass Electric Light   and
No. 58. An act to amend the Provincial Election Act.
No. 59. An act to amend the Tramway Incorporation Act,
No. 60. A bill to amend the Mineral
Act.
a Tax c
Coal
An act to amend the  Assess-
Po
rCo.
No. 14.
t, 1897.
to Incorporate t
i and Telegraph Co.
o to amend  the Com-
pa
No. 17. An act to Incorporate the
Kitimaat-Caledonia Co.
No. 19. An act to revise and consolidate the Vancouver Incorporation Act.
No. 20. An act to amend An Act to
Incorporate the Anglican Synod of New
No. 22. An act to Incorporate the
Rock Bay and Salmon River Railyway
Co.
No. 23. An act to Accelerate the Incorporation of the City of Phoenix.
No. 24. An act to Incorporate the Pacific, Northern andOnuneca Railway Co.
No. 25. An act to amend the Vancouver and Lula Island Railway Act (1891]
Amendment Act, 1897.
No. 28. An act to amend the Rossland
Water and Light Company Idcorporation
Act. 1896.
No, 26. An act to amend the Investment and Loan Societies Act.
No. 29. An act to amend the Columbia and Western Railway Subsidy Act
1896.
No. 30. An act to amend the Land
Registry Act.
No. 31. An act to amend the Judgment Act, 1899.
No. 32. An act to amend the Mechan-
ices' Lien Act.
No. 33. An act relating to Extra-Provincial Investment and Loan Societies.
No. 34. An act to Incorporate the
Kamloops and Atlin Railway Co.
No. 35. An act to amend the Official
Administrators' Act.
No. 38. An act respecting Succession
Duties.
No. 42. An act relating to employment on Works carried on under Fran
chise granted by Private acts.
No. 46. An act to regulate Immigration to British Columbia.
No. 47. An act to confirm the Assessment Roll of the City of Greenwood for
the Yea
No. 48. An act to permit the use of
Voting Machines in British Columbia
No. 49. An act to amend the Law relating to Costs allowed to Mortgagees
No. 50. An act to Incorporate t':e
Grand Forks and Kettle River Railway
No. 51. An act to authorise a grant to
the Corporation of the City of Vancouver
of certain Crown Lands situate in said
No. 54.    .
Act, 1899.
No. 55. An act to amend the Water]
Clauses Consolidation Act, 1897.
No. 56. An act to relieve the membeis
of the Canadian troops serving in South
Africa from the operation of certain provisions of the Pkcer Mining Act, the
Mineral Act and amending Acts.
No. 57. An act to amend the Railway
Assessment Act.
amend the Licenses
No. 62.
Act.
No. 63.
ment Act.
No. 65. An act to amend the Queen':
Council Act, 1899.
No. 66. An act to vest the title to th<
Discovery Placer Claim, Atlin Lake Mineral Division,  of the Cassiar Electorial
Districts, in the Di
Claims in the said Di:
No. 69. An act to 1
pal Clauses Act.
No. 70. An act to 1
pal Elections Act.
No. 71. An act to
Dyking Act, 1898.
No. 72.   An act t
of Place
the Publii
amend Muhicipali
An act to further 1
MALLERrS
Drug Store
We carry a full stock of Drugs    '
Proprietory Medicines, Toilet Pre- !
parations, etc.    In fact everything
that an    Up-to-date   Drug   Store
Mail Orders from Princeton i
district can be filled by reti
stage.
Kamloops, B. C.
IG. L. ALLAN |
A WHOLESALE *
T DEALERS IN I
Boots and
.* SHOES at
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Try Our Own Mining Boot,    y
It is just right. y
New General
Store
We carry a well assorted stock of Clothing, Gents' Furnishings, Blankets, Boots and Shoes, Stationery, Tinware, etc.
We sell none but the Purest and Best
GROCERIES
Try Our "HONDI CEYLON" and RAM LAL'S
 Indian  Teas	
Just Received
Another Consignment of Boots   and Shoes,  Shirts and Underwear-
CALL AND SEE THEM.
Bridge st.      Rennie & Bell
PRINCETON  LUflBER,
SHINGLE and PLANING MILLS
A. E. HOWSE, Prop.
mil and Office
Bridge Street,
PRINCETON. B. C.
Similkameen
butchering qo.
WHOLESALE and RETAIL
Dealers in Heats.
Orders Filled for any Point in the Similkameen Valley.
Cm Summers,
PRINCETON BRANCH. Hanager.
"^i . That will Last and at the
4 f\f\T\\T^^k "f* time cost tlie least money is what
KJKJ L VV vdl   most  people look for but seldom
obtain.
 FOR GOOD HONEST VALUE IN	
BOOTS .* AND 4 SHOES
That will Wear and Last a visit to the Prospectors Supply Store should be made. We have a large
assortment with Prices that are bound to please.
!  C. E. THOMAS, Prop.
Prospectors Supply Store
J
 THE   SIMILKAMEEN STAR.
14
&"
THE SIMLHAMEEN STAR
PRINCETON, B. O.
THE PRINCETON   PUBLISHING CO.
J. ANDERSON,
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
Domestic, One Year	
Foreign, One Year	
Payable Invariably in Advan
application,
notices, fc.oo
r weekly insertioi
17
OUR   MAIL SERVICE,
"The adoption by New Zealand of
I penny postage—in accepting which
I Canada set a worthy example
I her sister   colonies—again   focuses
■ attention upon the service Hon.
B Mr. Mulock has   rendered   to   the
■ Dominion and the empire in this
Bregard—by providing penny post-
Rage for the empire ancf a two-cent
Better rate for Canada.
■ Taking the individual stamp the
■saving   to   the    correspondent   is
■ small—one cent  is   nothing  note-
Bsvorthy. ' .But to the  business com-
Hnunlty 33 J4 per cent, reduction on
Hhe stamp account   amounts   to   a
■Jfery considerable   saving  in   the
Bourse of a year.   There is indeed
no economy to the whole people as
a result of wise legislation that appeals more directly or more   pertinently to the masses.
'Sal Nor is it in this   respect   alone
■Bat Hon. Mr. Mulock has earned
the regard of the Dominion   and
proven himself  a   thorougly wide-
awake business man  administering
HH public department   on   business
"principles.
■■[Take the matter   of  the .Yukon
mail service.    Can any   new   and
HH&ccessible country show a  better
SR:ord for regularity and quick de-
liveries of mail ?
Of course there was a brief period
■Hwhich the Klondike was but
■Rvly born, when letters could not
be got through with a rush, and
post office affairs were somewhat
tangled. But so were all other
■Bcerns. Offices had to be built
and equipped; avenues of communication had to be established.
Now, however, the Dawson mail
service—despite  distance, inacces-
sibility, climate, and a dozen other
obstacles only to be surmounted by
■■Bligently  directed   enterprise—
is looked upon as a   model   under
Bjgieer conditions.
.."^herever   the   sturdiest    backwoodsman can go—the mail goes;
^Bnever   heroic   men   can  fight
heir way through against the iron
ipposition of Arctic winter, the let-
■■arrier presses on.    The history
■Hail delivery in the new north is
volume   that   if written would
arallel in   its   recitals   of daring
eeds,   desperate   adventures  and
:erling grit, the finest fiction   ever
enned.
And withal there has been no
lasting. Hon. Mr. Mulock has
igarded an efficient mail service
i owing to the people, whether
Kw'live in the centres of popula-
>n or on the most distant   placer
And he has provided it."
The above, which is taken from]
the Province, is so rich that we
take the space to give it in full.
The editor of the Province, in his
vain endeavors to laud up the Hon
Mr. Mulock, goes into hysterics
and entirely forgets that he is
simply talking through his hat. If
he needs any evidence as to this
fact he has only to come over to
this part of the country for a while
and we are certain he will change
his mind. The statement that
proper mail facilities have been provided wherever they were needed
is simply absurd to those who have
aited both in this and the Kootenay and Boundary countries, lor
even some little evidence that their
requests had been received,
alone acted upon. We believe
such a state of affairs would not
long exist if the coast papers, sucl
as the Province, were as anxious
to find out the true state of affairs
in the southern part of the province
as they seemingly are to help build
up communication with the frozen
north.
While the Hon. Mr. Mulock's
endeavors in some parts of the
Dominion may be plaudable, he
has most certainly failed to grasp
the situation in southern British
Columbia. The fact that mail matter from the Boundary country is
sent around four or five hundred
miles to get here when a mail route
45 miles long would shorten the
distance down to 115 miles is only
instance where an "efficient
(?) mail service has been provided."
Princeton   merchants all   carry Blue
Ribbon Extracts.
Pa ace Livery
1 STABLES o»
The Nearest Point to the :
Creek Mines.
woodward's
.HOTELS
LOWER NICOU.
The shortest route by 10 Miles to  '
Princeton from Spences Bridge is  1
Via Lower Nicola.
The table is supplied   with produce from our own gardens.
'I
COMFORTABLE ROOMS. f
(» Headquarters for Smith's Stage' f
GRAND PACIFIC
.... HOTEL....
KAMLOOPS, B. C.
The nearest hotel to the Railway Station. Headquarters for
all people coming from Nicola
and the Similkameen.
Good Rooms. Good Table
Good Liquors, Good Sta-
%f> Ming in Connection. JP
P. A. BARNHART, Prop.
KEREMEOS, B. G
DJINNIS,Prop.
Saddle Hcrees.to All Points in the Similkameen District.
Travellers from the Boundary
District can secure horses
through to Princeton.
Run in Connection with Keremeos Hotel
L. S. DELEPLAINE
&CCX VANCOUVER, B. C.
Mining: and Electric
*£ ^Machinery
Agents for """^
FRASKR, CHAMBER & CO.,
, Milwaukee, j
JOHN Vf. PECK SCO.
Prospectors
....STOPF
If you want to Outfit
cheaply and quickly,
do so at the	
KEREMEOS STORE
WM. HINE & Co.,
You can save time and
make money by buying
your outfit at the point
you start prospecting.
Mining Supplies
of Every
I (JUT We can save you
W/'atrh   money on your
rv a.It'll REPAIRIN
REPAIRING
Repairing
A full line of Watches and the
Latest Styles of Jewelery always
on hand.
W. J. KERR,
•<^_Kamloops, B. C.
SMOKE
Tucketts
TOBACCOS, CIQARS and
CIGARETTES.
TThey are the Purest .
S» certainly the
Dest in the market.
Geo. E. Tucheff & son Co.
HAMILTON, ONT.
Wholesale Clothing:
 and	
Mens' Furnishings.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
Correspondence Solicited from the Trade.
Careful   and   Prompt   Atention  to all
LETTER ORDERS.
Parkinson &
Fefbersronlraugh
FAIRVIEW, B. C.
PRINCETON, B. C.
PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYORS
CIVIL ENGINEER
and NOTARY PUBLIC.
1 the- Similkameen Promptly
Attended to.
H. A. WHILLANS, M. D. |
PHYSICIAN
and
surgeon. £pn
MiGim. Graduate.     Princeton, B. O.
W. J. WATERHAN, M. E
f.q. s
, I, n. E., Etc.
Examination, Development and Management of Prospects, Claims
and Mines Undertaken.
P. O. Address, PRINCETON, B. C
J. CHARLES McINTOSH,
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR
and;
 NOTARY PUBLIC	
d Real Estate Deeds and Transfers Ex-
PRINCETON, B. C
 JAMES HISLOP.
MINING AND CIVIL ENGINEEB
PROVTNCIAI, LAND S
..Princeton,B. C...
 r
THE   SIMILKAMEEN  STAR.
Last Friday the Jenckes Machine
shipped from Rossland, over the Col
bia & Western railway, to Midway a
horsepower  horizontal    return   tubular
boiler, consigned to the Cariboo-McKin
ney Mining & Milling   Co.'s  mine  al
Camp McKinney.   This will furnish additional   power   required   for   extended
operations.'—Phoenix Pioneer.
PROVINCIAL NEWS.
Mr. R. Marpole, superintendent of the  acres.
Pacific division of the C. P. R., is report- ' GEO- DE
ed to have stated that the managemenfttr_Com5e5Singat a P°st """"iced j. /
intends  to  hnild   a  hrirt<*>    »nm«   tV.^rfeons N. W.CQrnei■.planted alongsid.
ntends to build a bridge
sr at Robson, and that i
1 be made at once with the
vork.
A notice publised in the B. C. Gazette
intimates that the Council of Public Instruction has created the following tract
of land to be a school district, under the
title of "Camp McKinney School District." All that tract of land within a
circle whose center is the central point
of the Cariboo mineral claim.' and whose
radius is a distance of three miles from
It i:
reported that Mr. Smith Curtis,
M. P. P., for the Rossland riding of WesfcLon?
Kootenay, may go to Europe this fall to»fN. I
receive treatment for his hearing, which
seriously handicaps him in his profession
and in the House. He has been encouraged to go and consult the specialists, so
it is stated, by the success that has at-
tended the treatment of Hon. Clifford I**. E. c
Sifton, of Manitoba, whose hearing was chains s
much worse than his own.
YS
led, 30 days after date, int
f Commissioner of tandsi	
o prospect for coal on  lands
ter Flat,  on  the Tulai
post marked Geo. de Wolfs
aininr 640 acres""
A. - FITZSIM M ONS.
". CUNN1GHAM.
at a post marked £
ingham's applicatic
:e 80 ehaii
ing 640 acres.
4ri$/ ifa
Headquarters for all stage lines.
Hotel J9CKS0H
J. H. JACKSON, Sole Proprietor.
PRINCETON
lorth ;  thence %
DINING ROOM UNDER PERSONAL SUPERVISION.
ONLY THE FINEST BRANDS OF LIQUORS AND
CIGARS AT THE BAR FIRST-CLASS STABLE IN  \
CONNECTION. I
Tatrons of the Hotel Jackson can keep posted on the mining     ]
Development of the entire Similkameen.
 ie£$i+*
THE   SIMILKAMEEN  STAR.
Is a Great Country.
The same character of ore has been exposed,'and the owners are now  crosscut-
■ ting towards the Sunset.   Several   other
claims have been located along what  is
r apparently the strike of the Sunset ore|
body both south-east and   north-west   of
■ that claim.   They snow Very good pros-
< pects, considering the limited amount of
work done.   On the watershed of Wolf
HOTEL
jjMHEOS..
JONH NEIL,
Proprietor.'
Stables  in Connetion.
of them appearing to possess
:he characteristics of the Wolf
except that   chalco-pyrite   is
*£n"
^r
voukl
1 an el
This hotel is Situated at
the Gateway to the
Similkameen valley. jP
Well .Furnished Rooms.
Bar and Dining Room
Service First-Class.
We Cater Specially to
Mining Men
and Prospectors.
CMRKS STAGE
UNE
(■Leaves Kamldops for Quilchena 4n*d
I    Nicola Lake every Monday.
■Leaves Nicola Lake for Kamloop,
I   every Friday at 6 a. m.
PRINCETON ROUTE.
HLeayes Spences Bridge for Nicolas
■ Coutlees, Nicola Lake,   Granite
■ Creek and Princeton every
H Thursday at 6 a. m.
■^aves Princeton for Spences Bridge
''}'■•] and intermediate points every
Wt Sunday at 7 a. m.
fCarry flail and   Express
I Granite
I Greekmn
immm H0tel
MRS. janes, Proprietor.
s
i
§
S°"ble0rtheE BCe5
The nearest point to the f
richest Silver Ijeadmines J
in B. C, .-'Summit City.'  h
There is more gold in
Granite Creek than has
yet been taken out.
Hotel Princeton
JAMES WALLACE, Proprietor.
PRINCETON'S PIONEER
^. «* HOTEL & &>
The Resort
For Prospectors and Mining Men.
First Class Dining Room and Bar.
No trouble to talk to guests.     Political
matters laid over for the present.     The
Chinese Question the Important topic of
("the day.  .
Mongolian Sympathisers Excluded.
Riveted Steel Pipe.
All size, of Steel Wafer Pipes for City and_ Town Slippy,Placer, |
, Ore Cars, Ore Bin
P Stopping Point for       h
(? Princeton stages. a)
G m
[LS.DELEPLAHNE
! & CO,r VANCOUVER, B. C !
AGENTS FOR LAFLIN & RAND. .
■POWDER"AND" NINE EXPLOSIVES.;
THE ONLY   EXPLOSIVE FOR I
LAND CLEARING
^TLAS DYNAMITE ORGELETINE ^ELL DO 4 I
I times the work of ANY OTHER EXPLOSIVE. |
ABSOLUTELY GUARANTEED.
1, Write For Catalogue and Further Information to  ,
108 Holland Block, Vancouver, B.C j
The James Rohertson Co. ltd.
.•  VANCOUVE^^. C.
Manufacturers of lead Pipe, Shot, Traps, White
 LEAD PAINTS,   Etc	
Jobbers in Wrought, Cast or Steel Pipe   and Fittings, Metals  and Steam
Fittings.   Write for Quotations.
montreTl'que.       THE JAMES ROBERTSON CO., ITD,
into, St. John, Winnipeg and VANCOUVER. 	
-Princeton Meat Market I
WARDLE AROMAS
Orders for Minih'g'Camps promptly attended   to |
and delivered;. 1
Blacksinithing
and
Horseshoeing
I    JOHN LOVE SCO.
j DRUGGISTS AND
(   STATIONERS.
Shop on Harold Avenue.
PRINCETON, B. C
Q. flurdoch
Presriptiofls^Carefulty^ Compounded.
Orders by mail or stage promptly
 THE   SIMILKAMEEN  STAR.
THE VERMILION FORMS MINING
AND DEVELOPMENT CO., Ltd.
OWNERS OF THE TOWNSITE OF
PRINCETON
•.•Lots for Sale...
BEAUTIFULLY SITUATED at the Forks of the Similkameen and Tulameen Rivers* The business centre for the
following mining camps:- Copper Mt, Kennedy Mt, Friday, Boulder, Granite and 20 Mile Creeks, Summit,
Roche River, Upper Tulameen and Aspen Grove*
Splendid Climate and Pure water
Enormous Agricultural Area to Draw From
Government Headquarters for Similkameen District.
==—~—=°^="=°==°=Present Prices of Lotsag="°=°=g=^ ===*=~^
From $2.0010 $10. per from loot.
n» & «#.   Size of Lots 50 x 100 Feet and 33 x 100 Feet*    <* *& *&
Send for map to
W. J. WATERMAN,
Resident Manager V. F. M. & D. Co.

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