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Similkameen Star Nov 8, 1902

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 Published in the Interest of Princeton and Similkameen District.
Vol. III.   No. 31.
PRINCETON, NOV.   8, 1902;
ASPEN GROVE DEAL.
Big Dutchman, Golden Sovereign, and Cincinnatti Sold.
• A recent arrival from Aspen Grove
brings the news that Messrs. Bate__£iQs.,
have sold three important groups of
claims in that camp to an Indiana company, the   purchase   price   being $135,-
A. W. Wright, of Terre Haute, Ind.,
put the deal through. The Big Dutchman and Golden Sovereign groups are
situated about half a mile east of the Big
Sioux. The Big Dutchman group is
composed of four claims, through which
a strongly defined lead carrying copper
glance and native copper, is traceable for
a length of 2000 feet or more.Nrhis mineralized zone has been exposed for a
width of  150 feet by means of open cuts.
The Golden Sovereign group, which
adjoins the Big Dutchman, has produced
some remarkable specimens of native
copper, nuggets weighing as much as
100 lbs. having been met with in doing
development work. This group is composed of five claims. Its ore showings
are separated from the Big Dutchman by
a dyke of limestone.
The Cincinnatti group lies two and a
half miles south of the Golden Sovereign..
A tunnel has been driven on this group
for over 300 feet in an endeavor to strike
at depth an ore body cropping higher up
the hill.
A very promising lead was run through
near the mouth of the tunnel. Surface
stripping has exposed a large ore body
on this group, from which excellent copper assays are obtained.
The highly satisfactory results of the
development work which has been done
on the Portland claim by an Indiana
company, is thought to be responsible
for the making of the present large deal.
On this claim a shaft has been sunk no
feet in ore, and crosscut for 25 feet without meeting any walls. Assays are said
to run I54.00.
Like all claims in Aspen Grove camp,
the principal values are in copper.
j      Freighters . are   busy hauling  lumber
J from the saw mills here, for a number of
'  new buildings going up at   Hedley City.
F. S. Findlay, representing   the   Hudson's Bay Co., and   H.  Ty Lockyer, the
Vancouver   manager, came up the   river
Thursday from Ke^epreos.
Mr. Bert Thomas and liride, nee   Miss
!  Grace Allison, returne(l/on Saturday last
the Hope trail fron\ the coast, where
they had been united/in 'marriage.   The
Star joins their many friends in wishing
. happy couple a long life of prosper-
and happiness.
PRINCETON  GOAL.
Davis-Calyx    Drill   Explores
New Ground.
Mr. Ernest Waterman resident manager for the Vermilion Forks Mining and
Development Co., operating a Davis-
Calyx drill here, reports having struck
coal in their third drill hole at a depth of
301 feet. The seam is 4 ft. 9 in. thick,
and of similar quality to that being mined in their tunnel. The drill hole is
about 500 yds. up the SimiUtanifieii—Bj^
er from-where JHi fiTSthole was sunk,
and the seam pierced crops above the
24 ft. seam in which the tunnel has been
driven. It is estimated that on account
of the angle at which the sandstones dip,
it will be necessary to drill 70 or 80 feet
yet   before   striking   the   tunnel   se
Mr. Waterman says that with the seams
exposedjn the tunnel and those cut by
the drill, they now hav^accjirate_kn.owl-
edge of the existence^?£—six, gpamc umA
the positions in which they lie. These
seams which are all within 310 feet of the
surface in this portion of the basin, will
aggregate in thickness over 63 feet.
Messrs. Pouwels and JtsoffJTevier are
working in the new tunnel near the Sin.-
ilkameen bridge, which is now in 170
feetf ±"our leefof fine looking coal is
exposed in the face of the drift, and
other n feet of tunneling will strike the
old workings.
In order to encourage the more general use of the coal for domestic purposes,
Mr. Waterman agrees to give a ton of
coal at the tunnel mouthto »nyon«»fopiit-
ting in a coal stove. As a ton of coal
will easily last as long as three cords of
wood, the advantage of making the
change will be readily apparent.
TULAMEEH   DAKCE.
Mr. Geo. Aldous, proprietor of the Hotel Tulameen, celebrated Hallowe'en
night by giving a dance in the dining
room of his popular hostelry. Owing to
a heavy rain, a number of guests coming
from a distance were prevented from attending, and the crowd was therefore
smaller  than it would   otherwise  have
jj Messrs. Knight, Dunsmoor and Hitchings furnished the music, and Mr. Aldous supplied refreshments. The dance
broke up about 1 a. m. All present appeared to enjoy themselves thoroughly,
and those who were unable to attend
missed an excellent evening's entertaii
Mr. W. Murray came up the river from
Hedley last week, and left again on
urday for Nicola Lake.
MAY BE BUILT HERE.
A Smelter for Treating Ores of
Nickel Plate Mine.
M. K. Rogers of the Nickel Plate mine,"
in Hedley camp, is reported as having
said recently that unless the company of
which he is a member is able to arrange
for a portion of the Indian reserve adjoining Hedley City townsite, they may
possibly erect-the smelter for the treatment of theiA ores^ this place.
One of theif^Mief reasons for building
here instead ofrnrther down ■ the river
would bttjjrtacconftt of the cheap fuel
here, in the form of unlimited quantities
of excellent coal.
Another attractive- feature would be
the likelihood of getting custom ores to
treat, from the different camps surrounding Princeton.
There are a number of properties on
Copper and Kennedy mountains, about
12 miles up the Similkameen, from which
large quantities of ore could be extracted
by open quarrying. A tram line from
this place~coaWEring this ore to a smelter here at a very small cost.
A PROMISING PROPERTY.
Mr. J. Beaver, owner of the Diamond
B. clainfgjL^olf Creek Mountain, has
been engaged for some time sinking the
shaft on his lead to a greater depth.
The vein of white quartz which he followed from'the surface dips to the south,
and only the foot-wall shows at the bottom of the shaft. - To the north of this
first lead, which is about four feet wide,
the shaft cuts about two feet of diorite
heavily .impregnated with iron, and enters-what appears to be a second quartz
lead dipping at about the same angle as
the first and carrying like values in gold,
copper, Silver and platinum. The second lead shows a width of six feet with
only the hanging wall in sight. It is
possible that the two feet of diorite intervening between the veins is only a horse
that may work out with greater depth.
As the property now stands there is 10
feet of ore of good workable grade in
sight.
Mr. Beaver intends going down a short
distance further, and then cross-cutting
to determine the exact width of his
Mining Recorder Hunter returned late
last vs eek from a trip to Fairview and
Hedley City.
The young man arrested for stealing
mail matter at Fairview has been sent to
Kamloops for trial. His name is McRos-
tie.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Brief News Notes of Princeton
and   Vicinity.
Messrs. W. Martin and J. Pollard returned on Saturday, last from Boulder
Creek, where they bave been placer mining for the past few months.
Mr. C. E. Thomas is circulating a pe- ;
tition for a mail service between this
place and Penticton, which is being very
generally signed.
Mr. Angus Stewart, who has been acting for some time as night engineer at
the Stemwinder mine in Fairview camp,
is back to Princeton again until the
stamp mill resumes operations.
Mr. Jno. Love, the   Fairview druggist, J
whose   face/and   hands   were   severely :
burned at/the time the   Hotel   Fairview
was  oWroyed, is  said to be rapidly re-  ;
covering from   his injuries, and will not
lose one of his hands, as at first feared.      '
Mr. C. P. Eagan, representing J. W.
Peck & Co., wholesale clothiers and furnishers of Vancouver, visited town- late
last week with full a range of samples.
Messrs. Hitchings, Knight and Wam-
pole, are taking advantage of the first
snow of the season, to hunt deer on Nine
Mile Creek.
On Sunday there will be service at
Granite Creek at 7:30 p. m., and at
Princeton 10:45 a.m. Everybody heartily invited. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
On the following Sunday servjce will be
held at Hedley City.
HOTEL ARRIVALS.
HOTEL   PRINCETON.
W Wheeler, J   Catdy, Hedley.-Cityp^
Pouwels, R Stevenson, Granite Creek; T
J McAlpin, Allison; H   T Lockyer, Vancouver; G P McAlpin, Wolf Creek.
HOTEI.  TULAMEEN, PRINCETON.
C P Eagan, Vancouver; W G Murray,
A Nelson, Hedley City; A Stewart, Fair-
view; J W Cunningham, C E Morris, Seattle; I Laughead, Granite Creek; FW
Groves, Copper Mt.
HOTEL JACKSON.
J H Jackson, Tulameen; C B Harris,
One Mile; B Small, Nicola; M Oppen-
heimer, Vancouver; A McDennott, Hedley; J West, Aspen Grove; Wm Arthur,
Grand Forks; F S Findlay, Vancouver;
S McCurty, Keremeos.
DRIARD HOTEL, NICOLA LAKE.      -
J Roberts, S J Bates, J B Bates, J A
Hinshaw, R J Armstrong, Aspen Grove;
A W Wright, J P Pearson, Vancouver;
A Gody, A Nelson, Kamloops; A Hickling, Princeton; J S Gordon and wife,
Vernon; J Whiteford, E Moreno, Douglas Lake; C P Eagan, Vancouver.
 THE    SIMILKAMEEN    STAR
THE SIMILKAMEEN STAR
PRINCETON,  B.  C,
THE  PRINCETON  PUBLISHING CO.
A..E. HOWSE,
6 be made payable
A. E. HOWSE.
1
ALLOWED TO CROSS.
A meeting of the Railway Committee was held in Ottawa on Oct.
28th, for the purpose of considering the application of the V., V. &
E.'for the right of crossing the
Grand Forks & Kettle" Rivefrail-
way,'which runs rrotn GrandEorks
to Republic. The fight was really
Detween JjiU. who controls the V.,
V. & E. charter, and the C. P. R.,
which is interested in blocking the
progress of the American company.
Hon. A. G- Blair, chairman of the
railway committee, who recently
visited this country decided in the
face of strong opposition, that it
would', bei in. the interests of this
country to   allow the   V., V. & E.
purposes mentioned,- led to these
predictions. It was so cheap and
so abundant that a number of railway and steamship companies adopted the new fuel, and a thorough
test was made of it. Under these
circumstances it is interesting to
note that the United States navy
has rejected oil as a steam fueJW&af
again using coal.
The Southern Pacific Railway,
which penetrates the oil' fields, and
has had every opportunity to test
the relative merits of the two fuels,
has returned to coal, after having
expended a large sum on its engines converting then into oil burners, and has "recently renewed its
purchases of 25,000 tons of coal per
month.
From. a ; coqsi.d era tion of ..these,
facts we may well conclude that the*
replacement of'coal.-asa fUells yet*
in^the far future.    rfx'-'t      "'-- *;:-'
NOTICE.
t of Yale will be
NOTICE.
EDITORIAL NOTES.
Until afterthe appearance-of last
week's Star it seemed   impossible
to-get an accurate   account   of the
Fairview fire.    All particulars were
ved second hand, and" this accounts for the errors made iu one or
two of  the names   given of  killed
d injured.
Hedley City seems to be the Mecca of the Similkameen these days.
The construction of the stamp mill,
flume and tramway by the Nickei
Plate Company, is responsible for
the interest at present being taken
n that place. •  \"'ifciei»[
The Slocan is rejoicing over.the
market that is being opened for its
ores in tfhe States. In place of
being a detriment to the ore the rebellious blackjack-seems about to
become a source of- profit. The
of Sutfimit tamp in the Hope
e containaconsiderable percentage of zinc. j'.,   r.;.-,-   .    '       '•;
The Phoenix Piolieer ?aW?-^?|*rf
one can befilxV" t}ie" stories that
.come 4omtb,e .political hatchery at
■tjhe coast-,-Premier Dunsmuir is in a
qnaridpy- whether to' resign or not.
And*meanwhile the' other politi-
alfeady '"''fighting oygr
<f'Mr. Blair had better use greater
(' caution.".' Th*e int'ef^sts'of the peo-
• pie -are not   usually-considered a'.
Ottawa when they conflict' with the
f ,jptefest§ of the'rC.,Ji&iR.    In creat-
ing-a pre$§4gt\t-of .tjhjs . kind he is
likely.io.turn the great corporation Lspoals^yhich £hey see.sin siglgF;sg£egj
back IS? its fifst '■• love—the party of a new.deal is .made.   That's a great
Sir   Chap, ^tfpp'er ; or worse  still,  game they play at-Victoria, and   as
1 pi^s&'re'may be   used to   give his tfar as the   up-country goes, it's al-
positiou to Cliffor<it&tp.n, the Min- fe^^TIeads I win, and fails  you
ister of Interior, who"was neverjyetj.lQSe.'.:"
known to refuse the   C. P. R. an'
thing it wanted.
COAL AND OIL.
Statements have been freely made
during the past year that coal was
destined to be driven completely
from the market for steam and fuel
purposes by oil. The discovery of
wonderful oil wells in Texas and
California, and its utilization for the
; F, W. GROVES,
A. R. COLT., SC.  D.,    '';&&£&
Civil and Mining Engineer
PROVINCIAL LAND SURVEYOR.
UNDERGROUND SURVEYS.
PRINCETON,     -   -     B. C.
-$gggg^j
the  -Boumlfl
rereby given, that applica-
made .to the Parliament of
e next sittings thereof, for
>rporate a Company, under
ie " Vancouver and Coast-
lilway Company," to con-
irate a line of railway from
ieai*j^8f City of Vahcbm
asterly. to the Cicy of, New
aiid across the Fraser Krv
terly by the most feasibh
f>int at or near Midway, ii
y. Creek -.-District; frpm 1
e of the. .railway
COURT OF REVISION.
I Assessment Act."
Notice is hereby given that   Courts of
Revision and Appeal under the " Assessment Act," will be held for   North  Yale
At the   Court   House,   Nicola   Lake, on
Wednesday, the 12th day of November,
A. D. 1902, at n o'clock", a.m.
At the Court   House, Princeton, on   Friday, the 14th day  of November, A. D.
1902, at 2 p.m.
Dated at Kamloops this 15th day of October, A. D. 1902.
ALEC D. MACINTYRE,
Judge of Said Court.
tfRi-s
-, to a
M8v.
heafsfc of!Hope,
Lake.; and from
Mu-
near the-mouth- of the Capilano Creek.
WITH POWER to construct andoper-
e branch lines, from any point on the
ain line of the pVoposed railway or
anches'thereof "hot exceeding in any
ie case thirty (30) miles-in length ;" and
ves, docks,
with pc
and with power"
thei
5 construct, own
n*fl.i-
the
aitable
1 the
of   British   Columbia, to th
nient point on the   Island   of-Van-
r, so  as to   make   connection with
the City of Victoria, or  to connect therewith by the same ; to construct, operate,
and maintain, telegraph   and   telephone
lines, along   the route of  the   proposed
railway or its branches, and to   transmit
messages for   commercial   purposes, and
"    ' tolls therefor ; to generate electricity for power and lighting   purposes,
and for all rights, powers and privileges,
?ssary, usual, or   incidental to  all or
of the aforesaid purposes,
ated at Vancouver, B. C, this 1st day
of October, 1902.
i     D. G. MACDONELL,
Solicitor for the Applicants.
TOETFS
FdpSSe
Largest Sale in Canada-;
.-.-.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.
W. J. WATERflAN, M. E.
'-,..•     F. G. S. M. A, I, ii. E., Etc.
Examination, Development and Management of Pr,qsj>ects, Claims
fandTttines Undertaken.
P. O. Addiess, PRINCETON, B. C.
Prospectors
....StOPi
If you want to Outfit
cheaply and quickly,
do so at fhe.....r *n*f|||l|
KEREMEOS STORE
WM.HINE&Co.,
m save time and
noney by buying
>utfit at the point
irt prospecting.
Mining Supplies
of Every
Agents for
Celebrated Mason & Risch Pianos
CANADIAN
PACIFIC
|gh,--'IMJLWAV
Daily Service to and from
.    VANCOUVER,
VICTORIA,
I .      MONTREAL,
PP§ TORONTO,
ST7 PAtnu  >ft&:S.&£
\ !"'" And all points East and W^st.^
Fast   Steamer   Service   from Vancouver to '
CHINA,    -:j&fi{^^
'" JAPAN,
AUSTRALIA,
ALASKA,
HAWAIIAN ISLANDS.
For full   information   and   illustrated
pamphlets, &c, apply   to   any C. P, R.
E. J. CoYtE, A..G. P." A.,
VANCOUVER, B. C.
 THE    SIMILKA1MEEN    STAR
—       V*
John Mitchell might pass for a
priest or a clergyman. He wears a
wagon-wheel collar, a black necktie, a long Prince Albert coat of a
bygone vintage, black trousers, and
a black slouch hat irregularly dent-
i/3JF^' ed   at the   top.    His  large, round
face has an intense expression. His
eyes and hair are jet black, his features regular and expressive. He
is below the average height, but his
diminutive stature is forgotten
when he speaks. His words are
incisive, his articulation perfect and
pleasant, even musical. His vocabulary equals that of any polished, professional man. He avoids
all positive statements, and, when
addressed, listens with the closest
attention. Though during the past
30 days he has been the most prominent figure in the United States,
little is known of his history. He
is 34 years old and was born | in
Braidwood, Illinois, a little mining
town. His father was a miner in
the bituminous coal fields of Illin-
i ois. He went to the public schools
until his fifteenth year, when he began working in the mines as a miners' helper. He was married shortly after he attained his majority,
and settled down at Spring Valley,
Illinois, where his wife and four
surviving children still reside.   One
of his children, died. He was always a &ufif$h'. :tainer, as was his
father. He^S^an to be prominent
in the United Mine Workers of America in 1897, when he was elected
national o'rgahizer. In the following year 'h'e'was elected national
vice-presicteHt. In October, 1898,
when the r$Sfei$lent of the United
Mine W«?M&l%'fras given a place
on thedgbbr cb-nmiss'on by, Presi-
dend McKinley, Jbtta.^fetehell be
came the acting natiSnal^^'sidetit^
In. 1899 he was elected rational
president, and each year SJmpa that
date he has be?n honored by reelection. Mitchell's forefathers
were   Scotch     Presbyterians ;
wife, however7"is a Koman Catholic.
Health is Capital
Health is capital as truly as money is, and the man who so regards
it will be as careful in its expenditure, as cautious in its investment,
as prudent in husbanding its resources, as the financier is in the management of the principal from whic h
he derives his income. Many persons have no other capital than
health. The strength they use in
their daily business may secure a
comfortable living so long as it remains unimpaired, but once let the
health   springs   be   exhausted  by
carelessness, improvidence or too
lavish expenditure, there is fitr$b'ne|
way to replenish them—right living and rest. Wealth accumulates,
by saving, and just in the same!
way health comes from saving-
strength, not wasting it upon trifles, not exhausting it in too severe
or too prolonged efforts ; by recu-
peraffing^STre'st and sleep, by taking such exercise and food as shall
invigorate instead of depleting the
physical powers. It is never wise
to work to the extreme limit of
one's ability. When weary, rest ;
when exhausted, sleep. The whole
man will be recreated by it. It is
by spending less than his income,
by turning his honest pennies over
and over, reinvesting as they accumulate, that a person builds up his
fortune.—:New York Ledger.
Familiar With the Work.
An Irishman out of work applied
to the " boss "of a large repair
shop for a "job." After quizzing
him for some time, says the Pittsburg Bulletin, the superintendent
put him this question :
" Do you know anything about
carpentry ?"
" Sure, I'd like to see the man
can bate me at it."
" Do you know how to make a
Venetian blind ? "
" I do that ! "
" Tell me, then, how you'd make
a Venetian blind ? "
"Sure, I'd poke my finger in.his
eye ! ".
Subscribe for the Star and get
the latest mining news—only $2.00
per annum.
1 J.A.SCHUBERT!
t HAS OPENED A BRANCH STORE AT $
l      HEDLEY   CITY,      1
Mining    a
P And begs to announce that he will carry everything  required
J? Camp.    A Complete New Stock at Modern Prices.
i A Car of N. "W^H§>ats and a Car of Columbia Milling Company's
1 ^W^our'just arrived at Penticton.                                 m)
1 Shingjtelrand Builders' Supplies always on hand.                 7
I iSitf                              J- A- SCHUBERT.          jj
Princctors Leaiig store I
LARGEST AND BEST ASSORTED
STOCK OF GENERAL MERCHANDISE   IN THE SIMILKAMEEN DISTRICT.
Hardware, Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Clothing, Furnishings, Dry
Goods, Hats and Caps, Glassware, Crockery, &c, &c.
We make a specialty of Supplying Prosper
tors with everything they need in the hills.
Buy where your orders can be filled and wants promptly^'irftended to.
A. E. HOWSE,
Lake of the Woods Flour Always in Stock.
 THE    SIMILKAMEEN    STAR
THIRD FURNACE.
Granby Smelter to Blow It in Soon.
The good news comes that the
management of the Granby smelter
is making preparations to put a
third furnace in blast in a day or
two. This will make the daily
output of the smelter over 1,000
tons—something that has not occurred since May last, before the
accident-in the Fernie coal mines.
It is now certain that in a short
time the Granby's fourth furnace
I will be blown in, making seven all
told in Boundary's smelters, and
which will reduce a good round
2,500 tons per day.
Orders have been received at the
Granby mines to begin sending out
i.ooo tons or more daily next Monday, and the railway officials are
preparing to handle the increasing
tonnage.—Phoenix Pioneer. •
Simple   Politics.
The following monologue of
old-time colored voter, printed in
the Atlanta " Constitution,'' bur
les'ques a state of affairs that to a
certain extent may have existed in
some parts of   the South long ago :
Politics hez changed mightily in
dis country. Hit's all difFunt.
time wuz when Marse Bill wc
mek up his min' dat he wanted a
office, and he'd shoulder his shotgun en walk right in de middle er
de crowd en say .
" Boys,  dat's   de   office yander,
ain't it?"
"Yes," dey'd   say, "dat  sho' ij
it!"
" Well, I'm done 'lected   ter dat
office, ain't I ? "
En dey'd all speak up ez ore
man, " Co'se I you s "ected ter it
Go 'long in dar en hang yo' hat up
en shet de do' ! What yo' stan'in'
roun' heah fer, anyhow ? Go 'long
in whar yo' b'longs ! "
What  It Taught
A gentleman visiting a minister
was asked* to attend a Sunday
school at his host's church, and address a few remarks to the children, relates the Scottish.American.
He took the familiar theme of the
children who mocked Elijah on bis
journey to Bethel—how the youngsters taunted the poor old prophet,
and how they were punished when
two she bears came out of the
woods and ate forty and two of
them.
"And now, children," said the
speaker, wishing to learn if his
talk had produced any moral effect,
" what does this story show ? "
" Please, sir," came from a little
girl well down in front, " it shows
how many children two she bears
can hold."
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For Connoisseurs Only.
Can be had at the
Hotels of
Princeton
and all other first-class   hotels
throughout the province.
R.P.RITHET&CO.,
LIMITED,
VICTORIA, B. C,
Sole Agents.
(SS
$2.00
Advertise in the § STAR."
ANNUM
Hotel Tulameen
The Largest and Most Homelike Hotel in Princeton is now
open for the travelling public.
Our bar is stocked with the
Best of Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Special efforts will be
made in the Culliuary Department, and tables will be furnished with the best the market
affords.
PRINCETON,  B. C.
GEO. W. ALDOUS, Prop.
 I H H    'S.i M 1LKAMH E~N     STAR
SCALE OF PRICES ON LEGAL NOTICES.
icr matter io cents first insertion andfive
;s Must Invariably be paid in advance.
NOTICE.
I. j^OTIcmsjiereb^given   ^^/^^y^f
NOTIGE.
Improvement Certificates.
~^1Sotice7T^
Take notice that I. S. R. Almond, Free Miner's
Certificate No. B54414 and as agent for David O.
Day, Free Miner's Certificate Nb. 863:32 ; Tho.-.
M.Day, Free   Miner's   Certificate   No.   B56442;
DRIARD HOTEL,
NICOLA LAKE,
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT.
G. W. SIMPSON, (Late Steward C. P. N. Co's Steamers,) Manager.
Notice   of Forfeiture.
NOTICE,
j^OTICE is herefly given that sixty days  from
NOTICE.
laid ranch to Manu
l. goldsbroug:
Coal  Location   Notices.
NOTICE.
THIRTY days from date I intend to apply to
1 the Chief Commissioner of Lands and Works
for-a license to prospect for coal on thefforlowiug
Situate on One Mile at the mouth of Sum
Creek, commencing at post No. 1,
H. C. HANINGTON.
NOTICE.
'"THIRTY days from date I intend to apply tc
Notice of Forfeiture.
SIDNEY M. JOHNSON, of the City of Greej
e required 1','.■'■,'   1' of the " :i I', n ■.-',.U.'-'^
1 claim, not including costs, is J51.25:
Dated this 20th day of Sep., A.D., 1902
Notice of Forfeiture.
of the "Lone   Stai
Dated this 20th dav of Sep.', A. D. 1902
JAMES SNOWDEN.
Notice of Forfeiture.
To GEORGE H. COLLINS, of the C
wood, British Columbia.
ture required by section 24 of the 1-1
being eha'pter .35, Revised Statutes o
umbia, 1897, in respect of the '-Little
"Whale," "Bullon Beck" and "Flore
Osoyoos Mining Division of Yale 6is
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.
Subscribe for the Star and get
the latest mining news—only $2.00
per annum.
The Hctei has been thoroughly renovated and refitted.
Everything First Class.
No pains spared to please the public.
Table supp-ied with best the market affords.
Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
TELEPHONE* BATH.
Headquarters for Princeton, Spence's Bridge and Kamloops
Stage Lines.
Subscribe for the STAR,
and get the Latest
flining News.
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,    -      -      -      -      -     2,000,000
Aggregate Resources over $65,000,000.
HON. GEO.  A.   COX—President.
B. E. WALKER, General Manager.     J. H. PLUMMER, Asst. Gen. Manager
LONDON 0FFICE-60 LOMBARD STREET, E. C.
Savings Bank Department.   Interest at 3 per cent, per annum will be allowed from August 1st, 1901.    Gold  dust  purchased,  and  every   description   of
nking business transacted.
C. W. HAEEAMORE,
Manager Kamloops Branch.
MURALO 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=
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.
-   '  '
fe
 THE    SIMILKAMEEN    STAR
-: PRINCETON T?-
British Columbia.
lm
Lots for
• • • ^ClI G" • • •
PRESENT PRICES OF
LOTS
From $2.00 to $10.
Per Front Foot.^*£
Size of Lots 50x100
Ft. and 33x100 Fu
Terms: 1-3 Cash;
Bal. 3 and6 months,
with interest at 6 per
cent, per annuitil*^
Government Head-
quarters FOr the Similkameen District
BEAUTIFULLY SITUATED at the Forks of theSjtfffgk|
kameen and Tulameen Rivers. The BUSINESS CEN-.
TRE for the following Mining Camps:— Copper Mountain^
Kennedy Mountain, Friday, Boulder and Granite 'Creeks? -;
Summit, Roche River,  Upper Tulameen and Aspen Grove ..,.■.
FINE CLIMATE
and pure WATER
ENORMOUS AGRICULTURAL AREA TO DRAW FROM
Send for Mag* and Price List to <£'<& '*&<&<£'
ERNEST"  WATERMAN,
Resident Manager VERMILKpJ  FORKS
MINING AND DEVELOPMENT GO.

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