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Similkameen Star 1902-12-20

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 SJMILKAMB
Vol.. III.   No. 37.
PRINCETON,   DEC. 20,  1902.
CYANIDE   PLANT   FORTY STAMP MILL
wm
Vill   Soon be   Completed  at
Stemwindi
A despatch to the Victoria Colonist
says : Information has been received here
from Fairview that the New Fairview
Corporation now has its cyanide plant
well on towards completion, and that it
will be put in operation shortly after receipt of the steel bands required to finish the four main tanks and tubs which
are being constructed instead of the larger number, having a much less individual capacity that it had been planned to
build. These main tanks will be 36 feet
in diameter and 10 feet in depth, and
each will hold about 200 tons of tailings.
'• The cyanide mill building is built of
lumber, double boarded, with tarred pr-
per between to keep it tight, and roofed
with corrugated iron. Its dimensions
are 50 feet by 100 feet, with an exten-
here is a large quantity of tailings stored, enough, it is thought, to
, keep the plant in full operation from
' now until next spring.
All the other buildings about the pro
perty, including those housing the stamp-
mill and concentrating appliances, have
been battene$*«|j|frtight, so are in g°°&
shape for the winter. Some 20 men, mechanics and laborers, are employed
around the works. A 30 horse power
boiler for heating purposes has been installed in the cyanide mill, and C. G.
Cunningham of Greenwood, has just fin
ished fitting this building up fwith electric lights.
Tenders are being invited for sinking
the shaft, now down 315 feet, 60 feet
deeper, with the option of continuing 40
feet still deeper. If a contract be let it
is probable the stamp mill will% be run
during the winter to a part df its total
capacity. All 46 stamps are now in running order, four new Ostenberger concentrating tables have been finished and
put in place and four more are now being made on the works. The local management expects to make an excellent
showing in the direction of results of
mining, milling and cyaniding before
next spring.
WEATHER  REPORT.
Princeton meteorological readings for
week ending Dec  17, 1902:
Thursday
Friday,
Saturday,
Sunday,
Monday,
Tuesday,
Wednesday,
Dec.   11— 14
And Reduction Works Ordered for Nickel Plate.
mst
nong the guests at the Vancouver for
last few days has been*"Mr7~M. K.
Rodgers, manager of the Nickel Plate
Mining Company, of Hedley, B. C, says
the Vancouy^Pfcovince. j
r. Rodgers' visit to this   city was fof
the purpose of making arrangement:
the transportation of  a large quantity of1'
ining machinery, which  the  company
he   represents will   ship to the   interior
shortly.    He also made the purJhase of a
considerable quantity of  supplies in the,
ty for use in the Nickel Plate n^^'^
The Nickel Plate mines,   of which Mr.;
Rodgers is manager, are   situated   about!
fifty miles from  "Penticton.    The Nickel]
s   Company   is,   according   to   Mr/
Rodgers, about to put in a 40-stamp mill!
well as large reduction works   for the
treatment of  the ores in the mine.    The*
racts for the machinery and'improve-
ts, which Mr. Rodgers   says will aggregate close to half  a   million   dollars,
have already been   let, ana   part of  the
machinery is already on the way.
The   reputation of  the   Nickel   Plate
ines is high throughout the upper coun-
y.    It has   been   generally understood
iat thev contain an immense quantity of
high-grade   ore.    The   owning company
has hitherto refrained from making pub-
nnouncements, or of letting any de-'
tails of tts operations become known.
Messrs. Willarson and Johnson returned to Princeton early in the week from
Copper Mountain, where they have been
doing assessment work on the Transvaal
claim, which adjoins the Sunset "on the
north. They report that in running a
30 foot open cut five feet deep and three
feet wide, they   encountered   a   body of
fully ten   feet wide, which, judging; *%
from appearances, will   run   about
i copper. Messrs. Willarson,
Johnson', Cramer and Whitwell own a
fractional claim adjoining the Transvaal,
called the Centre Star, upon which they:
have exposed a simila? ore-body running
the direction of the Transvaal ground.
Their work was done with a view to de-
:rmining the continuation 'of this lead
ito th° Transvaal. This they have sut-
seded    in   doing.
Picked specimens from the Transvaal
hich Mr. Willarson brought down
■ould run between 12 and 15 per cent.
1 copper.
LE ROI  NO. 2-
October Report as Cabled to London
Office.
Under date of Rossland, November 9,
the company's   manager of  the   Le Roi
No. 2 telegraphs as follows:
" Shipments last   month amounted to
413   tons; contents,   1,042 "ounces
gold. 3,360 ounces of  silver, 66   ton
copper.    The returns from ore amoui
#19,390. Have located with diamond
drill on 300-foot level to the wes
tramway dyke upward continuatio:
ore body. Over footwall stope above
500-foot level diamond drill core show
the ore is 10 feet thick ; average of thre
assays is—gold #96 per ton, copper 2 J
per cent. Will probably require to cros
cut to the south 95 feet to open chute
have started to crosscut for ore body.
(September : 6,070   tons, value, $86,351.)!
E. J.' Dunsmoor,   the   local   druggist,!
was a visitor to Hedley City early ii
L
_Jackaon_left *ttei
FlatfJ«(st Suijday-to—take' charge of the
Driard Hotel at Nicola Lake.
TRANSVAAL STRIKE.
Good Ore-Body Uncovered on
Copper Mountain Claim.
EXPERIMENTS WITH ELMORE
PROCESS.
e oil concentra--
ved in Rossland by
Hayman Claudet of
representative of the
Interest in the Elf
tion process was revi1
the arrival of Mr. 1
London, technical
Canadian Oil Concentration Company,
which controls the Canadian rights of
the Elmore process.
is his   intentiou to   forthwith   construct   at   Rossland what   is   termed   a
hand"   plant   for 'experimental   pur-
With this plant any and all ores sub-
kted will be thoroughly tested to as-
rtain if they are amenable to the El-
ore process.
The erection of  larger plants will not
: recommended until it is clearly demonstrated that   the ores   from properties
interested can be handled profitably.
W. A. McLean, the popular Mayor of
Ashnola, left heie on Tuesday for Penticton. is
F. H. French of Fairview, ty&Sip during the week making   arrangements. for
lumber for Wl>T:_Shjitford^s_new store
Hedlej_Ciiy-   w- s- Wilson has the co
tract for building   the   store, which will
be 25 feet wide by 60 feet long.
Miss Black, who has taught the Princeton school for the past   year   and a half,
left on   Sunday's stage  for her home
|victoria.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL-^
Brief News Notes of Princeton
and   Vicinity.
F. P. Cook and J. W. Dryden of Granite Creek, spent a few days in   town this
W. J. Lawrence of Hedley City, was a
sitor to town on Sunday last.
W. Wilson came  lip on   Monday from
Hedley City._    He was   temporarily dis-
bled_ "through a wound   in the  hand^HSgi
:r 'which he caughtCTfSillhIt   is   now lieal-^ •
ing nicely.
genial   Judge Murphy of  Granite 5
Creek, visited-town this week and regaled the good folks of  thi^mace with an
assortment of his inimitable stories, t'old
ly the  Judge   knows   how to  tell
■. Cody of Vancouver, with  his wife
three   little   ones,   drove in   from
Spence's Bridge this week, reaching here
Tuesday.    Mr. Cody has   taken up land
between here and Wolf Creek Mountain,
1 which he intends settling.
F. W. Groves)=|§I/.S., left Princeton on
Thursday for Greenwood, where   he in-'
tends remaining for the   next   couple of
Mr. Grayfes"intends   bringing
his family in with him when   he returns.
Al. Johnston has taken a contract for
supplying Cook & Co. with* five hundred
thousand feet of logs for their One Mile
Creek sawmill.
A number of enjoyable dances have
been held lately at Granite Creek and up
the Otter Valley. The people up the Tulameen appear to have the Jpleasant
knack of " pulling together."
SIMILKAMEEN DIAMONDS.
Inquiries  made/during   the week re-
fratipns while  heJS§|||!i^
Herbert Weymss, the prospector \tfjfJfSB.%'
cently stated   in Vancouver  thatJIjffcf'beVfo'
ed he had discovered diamonaffiMFffi|ii*<|
Similkameen, elicited   the  information
that the claim spoken   of on which the
supposed gems were discovered, is not on
Kennedy or Copper mountains, but higher up the Similkameen, in tlie vicinity of
Roche River.   Large beds of conglomerate composed of similar material to those
of the Kimberley diamond fields, are reported to exist near the=t<^a^ of Roche
River,«Sy prospectors who have been into that section.   It  seems curious, however, that the gems were not   discovered
by placer  miners who have worked  the
Similkameen River for years, if they re-
I ally exist in this district.
 THE    SIMILKAMEEN    STAR
THE SIMILKAMEEN STAR
PRINCETON,  B.  C,
THE  PRINCETON  PUBLISHING CO.
A. E. HOWSE,
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
All cheques to be made payable t<
\ A. E. HOWSE.
WRIT NOT ISSUED.
It appears that the writ has not
yet been issued for the holding of
the West Yale election. It was announced that nominations would
take place on Dec. ioth and the election on Dec. 20th, but the withdrawal of Mr. Denis Murphy from
the field is evidently causing the
government trouble, and it desires
more time in which to select a suitable candidate to take his place.
In the meantime the election in
North Nanaimo will indicate to
some extent the temper of the electorate, and the government may
find it expedient to resign without
contesting this seat. The result of
the North Nanaimo election will
have little of no weight with the
voters of this riding. The government will meet a crushing defeat in
West Yale no matter what candidate is selected or what influences
are brought to bear on the electors.
TOO GOOD TO  BE TRUE.
The announcement that the
Grand Trunk people, says the Nelson News, were prepared to extend
their road to the Pacific without
calling upon the government for a
subsidy turns out to have been premature. Two of the company's
. chief officials are now in Victoria,
and iif an interview granted the
representative of The Daily News, I
they stated that they would ask for
similar subsidies to those granted
other transcontinental lines. If
they want as much as the C. P. R.
got the simplest plan   for the   gov
ernment to adopt would be to issue
them a crown grant for that portion
of the Dominion not owned by the
former.
Whatever justification there may
have been for heavily subsidizing
the C. P. R., none can be offered in
support of another transcontinental
line. It is, admitted that there is
plenty ot traffic for a second line,
and the Grand Trunk should not
be expected to be bonussed to go
after^.something that is bound to
prove eminently profitable.
When" it was firsfeann^unced that
the Grand Trunk proposed to build
through to the Pacific Coast without asking for a subsidy a general
disposition was evinced to let them
go ahead even if it did mean a temporary setback to the construction
of a state owned transcontinental
railway. Now, however, that they
declare that they must be subsidized, popular feeling will be more
strongly pronounced than ever in
favor of the government undertaking the job.
EXCHANGE   COMMENTS.
Joseph Chamberlain can make e
great speech in fifteen minutes,
whereas it is beneath the dignity of
a Canadian statesman to open his
mouth unless he can keep it open
for three hours and a half.—Toronto Telegram.
When one takes into consideration the trouble and expense "(of
scheming) that the Minister of the
Interior went to, before he succeeded in landing the Doukhobors in
Canada, one must, .if he have a
heart, sympathize with Mr. Sifton.
Think of the number of votes that
he expected to get out of these
harmless simpletons, and then see
how their very idiocy has dashed
to earth his fondest hopes.—Moon.
NOTICE.
No. 354414 intend,-sixty days from thedate he:e
of.tofpplytotheMimng  Recorder   for Certifi
cates of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claims.
And further take notice that action under sec-
NOTICE.
15 MONTHS FOR $3.
The Editor of The  Toronto  World
Makes Our Readers a Special
Offer.
W. F. Maclean, M.P., is desirous of increasing the circulation of The Toronto
World to 30,000 before the end of the
year. The World is considered the
brightest newspaper in Canada. It is
published every weekday morning at
4 o'clock. Its market reports arethe
lost accurate, particularly those in
hich the   farmers   and   merchants are
Any reader of this paper who mentions
this offer, and who sends $3 before the
end of the year will receive a recipt up
to April 1, 1904. The regular price of
The World is $3 for one year. It is the
only one cent morning   paper published
A sample copy of   The World  may be
en at   this   office.    Orders with the $3
should be sent by'registered  mail  or by
postal note to The World Newspaper Go",
Toronto.
Subscribe for the  Star, only $2
per annum.
Dated this ist day of November,!
11        PELLEW-HARVEY,
I      BRYANT   &    GILMAN,
JIJ PROVINCIAL E
pi ASSAVERS L
ER  ASSAY   01
Him cjiadlISHED  1890.
Analysis of Coal and Fire-
JIIIJI clay a Specialty.
Complete Coking Quality Tests.
Reliable PLATINUM Assays.
VANCOUVER, B. C.
A Strong
Combination.
Manitoba Hard Wheat
and the Lake of the
Woods   Milling  Co'y,
Combine to produce the finest grade
of flour on the market.
Try Best Patent Brand
JAS. J. LOUTIT,   Agent,
Box: 158 Vancouver, B. C.
NOTICE.
THIRTY days after date we intend to apply to
the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
for a license to prospect for coal on the following
described lands:- ,      '<    '
On the lea bank of Nine Mile Creek, about 4
miles from its mouth.
Commencing at  initial  post  and nramng 80
chains north, back to post, containing in all 640
BUNJ. BAKER, Locator.
N. HAM, Loc
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
RAILWAY
Daily Service to and from
VANCOUVER,
VICTORIA,
MONTREAL,
TORONTO,
ST. PAUL,
And all points East and West.
Fast   Steamer   Service   from Vancouver to
CHINA,
JAPAN,
.AUSTRALIA,
ALASKA,
HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.
For full   information   and   illustrated
imphlets, &c, apply   to   any C. P. R.
Agent, or to
E. J. CoylE, A. G. P. A.,
- VANCOUVER, B. C.
Subscribe for the Star and get
the latest mining news—only $2.00
per annum.
NOTICE.
-TTHIRTY days from date  I intend to apply to
.-.-.RUBBER STAriPS.-.-.
Seals, Stencils, Price Markers, Printing Wheels, Numbering Machines,
Band Dating and Numbering Stamps,
Check Perforators, Rubber Type, Printing Presses, &c, &c.
FRANKLIN STAflP WORKS,
Vancouver, B. C.
Hedley Meat Market,
CHAS. RICHTER, Manager.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in    :
===flEATS===
Saddle Horses to All Points in the Similkameen.
TUCMTrS
Myrtle
Navy
Tobacco
Largest Sale in Canada j
I W. GROVEST
rO"l
A. R. COLL., SC.  D.,
Civil and Mining Engineer    ^sjrm
PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR.
UNDERGROUND .SURVEYS.
PRINCETON,     -    -     B. C.
 ^ppt—^"■ippiPP!
THE    SIMILKAMEEN    STAR
Granby   Shares.
It is slowly dawning on the consciousness of eastern investors that
Granby stock is a first class buy,
says the Grand Forks News-Gazette. This is evidenced by the recent deal involving the sale of a
block of 125,000 shares of treasury
stock for $4 a share. The investors
are New York capitalists. The
actual selling price for small blocks
of stocks offered at rare intervals is
now about $5 a share. This figure
represents an advance of $2 15 over
the quotations of less than a fortnight ago. The management is to
be congratulated upon the final but
tardy recognition by capitalists of
the merits of Granby stock as a
gilt-edge investment. Everybody
in the -Boundary knew the shares,
were a snap more than a year ago
and those who had the money were
not slow in backing up their judgment and have accordingly reaped
a handsome profit. This journal
has consistently recommended the
purchase of Granby stock as a sure
winner, because it realized the magnitude of the mining and smelting
operations that are being carried on
under ideal conditions and under
ideal management. A year hence
when Granby stock shall bave
reached par the individual who fails
to get in at present prices will have
only himself.to fblame. The policy
of the company as qutlined by Mr.
Graves makes very interesting reading and will prove especially reassuring to residents as regards the
bright future in store for Grand
Forks and the Boundary generally.
Mining and Mechanics.
The,influence of mining on.mod-
ern mechanical progress is noticeable. A' century ago there was a
wide gap between mining and engineering, or between metallurgy
and mechanics. The necessity for
pumping water out of a mine was
the chjefJa£torin_£h£-©volution of
the steam engine, and, in return,
the main factor in the development
of the iron and steel industry was
when the steam engine enabled air
to be readily pumped into the blast
furnace employed for the production of cast iron. The first railway
was in a mine, and from that idea
was evolved the great lines of railway that traverse.the earth.—Mining and Scientific Press.
C. P R. Lands.
It is not long since the general
opinion was that the C. P. R.
would not be able to dispose of its
land grant within the next hundred years.
A year ago   the road   had about
18,000,000 acres of land on its
hands, today it has not more than
15,000,000, and the sales of 1902
will probably.total 3,000,000 acres.
The time when it will not have an
acre of land on its hands for sale,
therefore, appears to De within measurable distance. The land office is
crowded daily with land seekers
and speculators, and the purchasers
are not now confined to the Western States, but the fever for secur:
ing lands in Western Canada has
spread until there are purchasers
from nearly every state in the union, here.—Calgary Herald.
No Trouble to Help Search.
A woman stopped at a cloth
counter in one of the large department stores recently and asked to
be shown some dress patterns suit
able for early autumn wear. The
salesman began on the lowest row
pPshH^d'compartments and pulled
out and opened box after box • until
the counter on either" side of him
was piled as high as his head with
goods. Three times he climbed a
ladder to the upper rows and staggered down under a weight of box
patterns until, when the woman
took a survey of the" shelves, but
two patterns remained unopened.
Then she said, very-sweetly :
" I don't think I'll buy any today. I'm sorry to have troubled
you, but you see I only came in to
look for a friend."
" No trouble whatever, madam,''
he replied politely. " Indeed, if
you think your friend is in either
of the remaining two boxes, I don't
mind opening them too."
• 0<I<I<S<1 <^<^'<^^^.Sf^s?>^^C>'C>>C^C>C>-C>*C>>C>*>C^€">-C>-C>»©
1     HEDLEY   CITY,      I
1 J. A. SCHUBERT
HAS OPENED A BRANCH STORE AT
*t   And begs to announce that he will carry everything  required  ii
V Camp.    A Complete New Stock at Modern Prices.
A Car of N. W. Oats and a Car of Columbia Milling Company's
Flour just arrived at Penticton.
Shingles and Builders' Supplies always on hand.
J. A. SCHUBERT.
WWWWWWfW^^
pmedon's Leaiig sure I
Just Arrived,
A FULL LINE OF WINTER GOODS,
Rubbers and Overshoes, German Socks, Mitts and   Gloves, Hats and   Caps of
All Kinds.   Sweaters in all colors and at prices ranging from $i to $4.
GROCERIES
A Large, Fresh and Well Assorted Stock always on hand.
LUMBER
We Carry a Large and Well Seasoned Stock of All Dimensions.
Call and Examine our Fall Stock.   We are always pleased to show our Goods;
A.E. HGWSEl
Try a« pair of  our Famous   Home-spun   Pants, only  $4.00.     Every pair
Guaranteed.
 THE    3 IM ILKAMEEN    STAR
MR. GRAVES DENIES IT.
Says that Granby is   Not in Consolidation.
East Saturday F. E. Underwood, I
of New York City, a director of-the j
B.   C.   Copper   Co.,   owning
Mother   Eode   mine   and smelter,
visited this camp, and took   a  look I
at the   Granby mines, accompanied
by Frederic Keffer, manager of the I
B. C. Copper Co., and   Paul John- '
son,    manager   of   the   company's I,
I smelter at Greenwood.
Mr. Underwood, who left for the)
east Monday, was seen by a reporter in Spokane, and said  somethi
about the proposed consolidation of |j
the Mother Eode, Sunset and Gran-1
by properties.     He   stated   that i
had not   yet   actually occurred, as ,
rumored iu eastern financial circles,
but that   in   the   course   of three
months the proposition for  the a
algamation of  the   three  interests |
might go through.
Jay P. Graves, general   managi
of   the   Granby Co., was also seen I
and he denied  that   any consolida-1
tion had as yet  taken   place.    I
Graves is reported to have said :
"It is absolutely untrue that we !•
have consolidated with the   British |
Columbia Copper Company.   I s
Mr. Underwood at the  Hotel   Spokane only a few moments   ago and
he may confirm what   I   say.    He <
qan give some   interesting informa-1
tion, probably, regarding the Boundary Creek   camps and   future i
provements, but we have not   consolidated.    I imagine these   stories
have been started in   New York b}r I
brokers to boom   stocks."—Phoen-1
ix Pioneer.
ELECTRIC  POWER.
Big Plant On Kettle River in  Oper-1
ation.
- The Cascade Power company,
which has developed 3,000 b
power on Kettle River at Cascade,
began supplying power to the Granby smelter Wednesday. The electrical power is transmitted over a
pole line to Grand Forks." Later,
electricity will be supplied to the
Snowshoe and Granby mines
Phoenix, for the purpose of ru:
ing air drills and operating hoists
and ore crushers. The . Granby
company has contracted to use a
maximum of 1200 horsepower from
the Cascade Company.
The power transmitted from Cascade to the Granby smelter is being utilized to operate the briquet-
ting plant and the converters. Two
furnaces have been in operation.
Another furnace was blown in yesterday and the fourth furnace will
be started today. This will increase the capacity to 1300 tons
daily.—Kettle River Journal.
^'""tailkam1- SitM-te-on C?p.P?r   Mounta
Dated this 20th dav c
:. M. Snowden, ofl
Sep., A.D., 1902
C. M. SNOWDEN.
Notice of Forfeiture.
To SffiNEY M. JOHNSON of the City of Greer
aim on Copper Mom
'^i,y0SrCO"OV?net'JamesSnow<ie°. Free Min.
rh„ o„ m. j e l£e requir«i expenditure. !
neraSm, nrt incCin" cos^f L°f "" iSaid
Dated this 20th day of Sep3.','A$2D.2?9o2
JAMES SNOWDEN.
Hotel Tulameen
The Largest and  Most Homelike Hotel in Princeton is now
open for the travelling public.
j    Our  bar  is  stocked with the
j    Best  of Wines,   Eiquors   and
Cigars.    Special efforts will be
made in the Cullinary Department, and tables  will be furnished with the best the market
3 affords.
PRINCETON,   B. C.
GEO. W. ALDOUS, Prop.™
 m
THE    SIMILKAMEEN     STAR
wnolesale
Merchants
fiTrafllPS
DRIARD HOTEL,
NICOLA LAKE,
T 1
1
HI
m
Victoria,
| Vancouver,
Nelson and
Kamloops,!
Now is the Time to Advertise
in the
Everything1 First Class.
No pains spared to please the public.    I
Table supplied with best the market.affords.
Fme Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
TELEPHONE' BATH.
Headquarters for Pr
pe'ton, Spence's Bridge
Stage Lines.
•
i
Subscribe for the STAR,
and get the Latest
flining News.
-U
The Only Advertising Medium in this
Great  Similkameen District, and the
only means of placing your goods
before   the   PEOPLE.
Job Prill
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A LARGE ,
J.JJJJ CONSIGNMENT OF J J J J J
THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE
WITH'WHICH IS AMALGAMATED
THE BANK OF BRITISH COLUMBIA.
HEAD OFFICE—TORONTO.
PAID UP CAPITAL,    -   . '£*>$    -      $8,000,000
RESERVE FUND,    -     ^l^pp?-      -     2,000,000
Aggregate Resources over $65,000,000.
HON. GEO.  A.   COX—President..
. E. WALKER, General Manager. '   J. H. PLUMMER, Asst. Gen. Manage
LONDON 0FFICE-60 LOMBARD STREET, E. C.
Savings Bank Department.   Interest at 3 per cent, per annum will be a
lowed from August 1st, 1901.   Gold dust purch;
banking business transacted.
riptio
C.  W. HAELAMORE,
Manager Kamloops Branch.
RALO WALL FINISH.
This finish is more popular this year than
ever, and has won its popularity by its dura=
bility, pretty tints, and the easy mode of mix= 1
ing and applying. Put up in 23 beautiful
shades and white. As your dealer for a
color card or send direct to
McLENNAN, McFEELY & Co., Ltd.,
Wholesale and Retail Hardware Merchants,
VANCOUVER, B. C.
 THE    SIMILtf
-I^SCR
: PRINCETON M
British Columbia.
^
Lots for
• • • aZ^Cv! C • • •
PRESENT PRICES OF
LOTS
From $2.00 to $10.
Per Front Foot.^^
Size of Lots 50x100
Ft. arid 33x100 Ft.
Terms: 1-3 Cash;
Bal. 3 and 6 months,
with interest at 6 per
cent, per annum. S>
Government Head-
quarters For the Similkameen District.
BEAUTIFULLY SITUATED at the Forks of the Similkameen and Tulameen Rivers. The BUSINESS CENTRE for .te* following Mining Camps:— Copper Mountain
Kennedy Mountain, Friday, Boulder and Granite C?&1?HSf
Summit, Roche River,  Upper Tulameen and Aspen Grovej
FINE CLIMATE
and PURE WATER
enormous Agriculture
AL AREA TO DRAW F$g$£{
Sejrpf for Map and Price Lisfito •£ •£ t£ «£ <£
EE^NESft|WATERMAN,
Resident Manager VERMlU€^i;fORKS
jttnNG AND DEVELOPMENT %%£.
m

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