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Similkameen Star 1913-09-26

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 rSt
Water power, coal, cement, here at lowest cost
There is nothing, either good or bad, that thinking does not make it so.'
14th Year   No. 39
PRINCETON, B.C., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1913.
PER YEAR : $2 Cash,
Single Copy sc.
INDUCEMENTS TO THE INVESTOR BEST YET
PRIZES GIVEN VOIGT
CAMP ORE ALSO
U ICELAND SPAR
MINES   AND  MINING
The Vancouver Exhibition Association
awarded special prizes to Voigt camp
and J. Knudson for splendid samples of
Copper ore and Iceland spar sent to the
exhibition recently held. The awards
consisted of cheques, $10 each, in the instances referred to.
Wm Britton, mine owner and prospector, has been prospecting on Bear
creek recently. He owns some very promising properties on the Tulameen and
in other parts. js^SjijJftoslK
A. Vanderspreck, secretary of the Nor"
theru Pacific Loan & Trust Co., Spokane,
was a visitor last week to.,.P4^n_qeJon.. and
went up to the Reco mine, Copper
Mountain, owned by J. E. McCauley and
associates.
Oscar Lachrnund, manager, of the B.
C. Copper Co.. Greenwood, accompanied
by F. Keffer, coirstrlting engineer and
geologist, and F J. Longworth, resident
engineer of exploration, arrived last
Friday, 3ucceeding Mr. Weekes-
Dick Fitzgerald has been at work on
his mineral claim, Whipsaw creek, sinking to a depth of 15 feet, at the bottom
having a face of ore fifteen inches in
width. The ore is the same high grade
as that found in Whipsaw camp-and "lies
between Spencer's and Knight & Day's
properties. Dick has also made a strike
on the south fork of the Tulameen in the
in the porphyry dyke known to prospectors and which is gold bearing. From
sulphides which he brought down he is
able to pan out big values in free gold.
■ The Princeton Coal & Land Co. are
mining an excellent grade of coal and
the shipments are increasing.
The cement works will in a few days
resume its output at full capacity.
MINING EXHIBIT
i ; Editor Star—Sir: That the Similkameen is coming to its own was the opinion of those who visited the Fourth -Exhibition of the Vancouver ^Association
just closed. vJ\.£y*J
I ■ The copper-gold ores of Voigt'Carnp
came in for first honors. .Placed side by>
bide with the Hidden creek, Brittariia,
and other high class ores they easily'took
the palm. -••.-,■"        ■  .
Vancouver has always had a lo: of peo
pie who were boosters for the" Similkameen and the near approach of the railway coune^tion has made them more in
eviflfctice, but the coal situation has got
them on the guess. Has the Siniilka.-
meen got the coal as claimed or is it, like
some at the coast, so badly   shattered   as
to make it of little value.
The Princeton Coal & Land Co. furnished a-fine_block-of coal for our exhibit. At an}' titjje it would have attracted
attention, but the present coal situation
caused it to be especially prominent. Inquiries came as to a supply from dealers
and people alike. Two of the largest
shippers were inquiring as to output, and
one industry wanted to contract for two
cars per day ahd would pay an advance
oyer old quotation; the answer came to a
wire thit only one cir a day was avail;
able for coast trade and it was under
contract.
This is a good time for those with coal
properties to secure funds to put their
coal on the market. We old timers
know we have the goods and only cash
and work is required to furnish the fuel.
Once introduced with the railway over
the mountain, a profitable market is as
sured. With the completion of the Onv
ville-Wenatchee cut off we will secure a
reduced rate. We had^ a fine block of
Coalmont coal.
The Iceland par was quite a center of
attraction. We must make a general
collection of ores for the exhibition of
next year, for from these exhibits wil!
be selected the ores for the Panama-Pacific exposition of San Francisco and the
Imperial Exhibition of London. British
Columbia is in the mining 'eye' of the
world; let us keep it there. 1915 will see
a mining carnival in connection with ttie
exhibition, which will run for three
months and will show the early as well
as the modern methods of mining in the
province. 5?*%
1915 is to be the Exposition year ofthe
world and it will have au important bearing on the industry of the province. The
Panama-Pacific at San Francisco, the Imperial Exhibition, London: Progress of
World, San Diego, Cal., and the Denver
Mines Exposition all desire exhibits
from this province." Why not take the
year for the mine owners' work-and-play
year and try to secure money to develop
our country. We should" give our best
efforts to have exhibits of workable ores
at London, San Francisco and Vancouver.    Yours truly.    H. B. BROWN.
Vancouver, Sept. 22 1913.
THE MOVING THRONG
LOCAL EVENTS ARE
II OF INTEREST
PAITH IN RESOURCES
G. L Fraser, late manager of the Col;-
,.um$>^5<§oal & Coke Co., was in town
Tuesday,. 041.his way over the Hope trail
to Mission city. He has unbounded
faith in: the mineral resources of this district and expects to return here in connection with his mining interests. Mr.
Fraser speaks very highly of the property of thej Columbia Coa! & Coke Co. with
its three hundred millions of tons of coking and steam coal. All that is required
to develop and utilize this fuel is the
capital and energy necessary for the uc-
cessofany enterprise. Mr. Fraser and
family carry with them to .their new
home best wishes of many friends.
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
Wilson Bros., contractors, are repairing
the old Whillans residence for rent.
J. C. Robertson, manager of the Royal
bank here has been transferred to Vancouver. During his term here he has won
the good opinion of the business public,
and his social qualities have made him
popular in a large circle of friends.
T. F. Whiteman has accepted the position of accountant at the B- C. Portland
Cement works, E. Princeton.
J. C. Wilson, ofthe P. Burns Co., was
in town yesterday
The demolition of the old bridge is
about complete. A lot of material is accumulating for the superstructure and
the work is progressing favorably during
this fine weather.
Born—On the 21st inst., the wife of H.
H- Thomas of a daughter. ?
Born—On the 12th inst., the wife of F.
Bromfield of a daughter.
J. R. Mitchell and party of Penticton
business men, A. Thompsen, J. Hales, N.
Hill and B. Eggert were visitors here on
Tuesday last; After viewing the town
and noting its progress they returned.
E. C. Chapman, recently of Vancouver, is the new manager of the Royal
bauk. having arrived on Tuesday from
that city.
Read the ad. of the Central Garage
and Machine Co., Ltd., Penticton. and if
you require anything in their line give
them a trial.
.Perfect weather and roads as 'smooth
as a billiard table' attracted large number's of tourists to Princeton and district.
This is indeed a land of plenty and glorious scenic beauty. Besides, there is
nearly every natural resource for industrial purposes.
The Kettle Valley railway 4ines \n this
section are like the spider's cobweb, numerous and unintelligible to all but the
'spider.' The people put /$n,ooo per
mile in the K. V. by way of bonus , but
they are not supposed to ask any questions. .      :*'■ §J
Some good, clean sport is on the bills
fon tonight at the Thomas hall. Boxing
by two capable exponents is always ex
citing and interesting. Admission, gentlemen, $1 at ringside, 50 c. arena, ladies
fre>.   Preliminaries will be first class.
R. Soutter has retourned from a visit
to the coast.
D G. McCurdy has been appointed
stock keeper at the cement works.
F. H. French and car party from Hedley went to Merritt last Monday, going
on to the coast for a visit of ten-or fifteen
d..ys.
Chas. Camsell, Dominion geologist is
at Hedley.
Rally day for the children will be observed in the Sunday school next Sabbath.   All are invited.
Monday .Oct. 20, will be Thanksgiving Day.
J. A. Brown, customs broker of Keremeos was in town today.
It is officially announced that Hon. A.
E. McPhillips, president of the council,
has been appointed judge of the appeal
court of B. C.
BUSINESS, PLEASURE,  PROFIT
J. D. Lumsden, a former esteemed resident of Princeton, aud his brotherinlaw,
D Burgess, arrived last Friday from
Vancouver on a business visit coming by
auto via Merritt. The gentlemen are the
South Vaucouver Builders Supply Co.,
dealing in building material and coal,
their main office being at the corner of
51st Av. and Fraser St., Vancouver.
This company will sell coal for the Princeton Coal & Land Co, and introduce it
in possible new markets, for which purpose no person better qualified could be
found than Mr. Lumsden, who knows
this splendid fuel from experience gained while here. Mr. Lumsden notices
marvelous changes in Princeton and is
still an admirer of its natural beauties
and vast resources, He predicts a large
influx of people here when direct rail
route is completed large numbers having
temporary homes to escape the wet
season at the coast. He states there is
no slump in real estate prices, but there
are few transactions compared with former years in Vancouver. His company
did business in six figures last year,
which proves building activity. Mr.
Burgess is an alderman ol the city and is
a probable mayor for 1914. The party
returned Monday morning having spent
three busy days in greetings, sightseeing
and business.
LET US HAVE LIGHT
Col. Robert Stevenson received a fall,
last Sunday night while onJiis way to'
worship .at the Presbyterian service;
which mightihave resuhca very seriously; TheV>wn beingio that unfortunate
condition gf-havwi^larkness rather than
light, the ht\eh sidewalks become breaks
neck traps- at night. On the night in
question Col. Stevenson wae turning the-
triangle at the corner of Bridge St. and
Vermilion avenue, when in the Egyptian
darkness he missed his footing and fell
heavily on his shoulder. Though suffering from contusion he is ab.'e to be
around, is it not time to have a light on
this corner and prevent more serious,
mishap?
H
 THE WIDE WORLD.
The crops in Western Canada are said
to be the best since 1887:*^
The gernvimp^ro'ihto the United States
in August reached a total of ^3,781,975, of
which pearls and cut precious stones are
valued at $2,951,635 and the uncut stones
at 1830,340
I By winning on Sept. 4th at the International Pal ma matches at Pott Perry,
Ohio, the individual Palma match with
an army^ rifle Major Hatt McHarg, of
Vancouver hSs*-become the individual
chanifflou ofthe woTIH, his score being
820 out of a pbUsible)&25, on the 800, 900,
atra i/tirVo yard ranges. ' Major McHarg
won the'Governor-Geheral's gold medal
at-the Dominion Rifle-Association meeting at Ottawa the week before.
The Democratic Tariff Revision Bill
passed the United States Senate on Tuesday afternoon, Sept. 9, by a vote of 44 to
37. As passed the bill represents an average reduction of more than four per cent,
from the rates of the original bill that
passed'tfte' House and nearly 28 per cent,
from the rates of- the existing' law. In
many important respects the Senate has
changed the bill that passed the House
and these differences must be adjusted in
conference.
Col. Gaedke, of Berlin, the military
writer, in an article on the future Ger-
HmVri"aray'fig1ir?^say3ahat in 1925 Ger-
flisJtiy will cohtr6r'iiiOoo,ooo fighting
nien, including, in addition to the regul
ars, the landwher and landsturm, '5,380,
000 men which can be mobilized, al-
thonghsnat trained,in&ishort*- tinsss^fS
The first ofthe five largest locomotives
in the world has been completed, and is
being given its final test at the plant of
the Lima Locomotive Works,'LlmaV'O.,
before being formally turned ov2?'3to the
Erie railroad to be used for passenger
service betweeh-Jersey City and Sustjue*-
hanna. The locomotive was built *&$ •*
cost of forty thousand dollars. It is of
the Pacific type, and is scheduled for a
speed of one hundred miles an hour.
With the distribution this month of
alviaends by the Standard Silver-Lead
tfuj$$,°.' the Consolidated '^Tlijing &
Smelting company and the Heafey Gold
Wining com pany Tfne-foVal sumdisiEnBuf*
ed by mines and smelting companies pf
Kootenay and Bo'undary*for the year to
date has peen brought up to $1,654,875,
which is nearly half a million dollars
greater tharVIrte" tStal suffllKstrlbulfe'd'by*
Kootenay-Bpnjndary companies during
1912.
Tim CANADIAN BANK
COMMERCES-
^*B6^DMUlSf&WALKER, C.V.O., LL.B:, D.C.L., President
ALEXANDER LAIRtT JOHN AIhSS**
General Manager   «w» Assistant General Manager.
RELIGIOUS SERVICES.
PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH
Sunday,   28th Sept.
11 a. m. Rally Day Service
Subject—'God's Helpers'..
7.30 p. m.—Evening Service
Subject—'The Call of God."
iriTlhe Court-honSe,'Prrttce'fon.
Rev. J. A^ Gillam, Pastor.
1 All are cordially invited,. ■  ;£&£
:&£**Tt',; ^ft^BTri^T'   ;:    -Ti.it £%yrs?fX?ili .SSi;-
' Christian Science lesson serin&n" sub-
ect next Sirriday: 'Reality.''My thoughts
are not-your thoughts, heither"are'-yoUr
WBy3*triy:ways, saithf'the'-Eofdi For as
the heavens are Kigher than the earth,1 so
are my ways higher than your ways, and
my thoughts than your thoughts. Isiah,
S^^.fr^.^''^'^^-^'*^**^'   ^SS5s*3
auto mo,
SUPPLIE,
WHEN IN NEED,    PHONE OR WRITE
The Central Garage
.<&%**      *n   1K.fc>?R&
Ptttrtr*t-*h.   u-jrV
& machine Co. Lid.
penticton; b: Wm
Express Charges Prepaid
isle
Cqme „an<i (niake youir chpi^n&w*
Lots selling from $25.00 to $100.00
j-if.-i .-■*•■ ^kL
Irtittance
■?*» M  . jj<a *:'& »K
Ldg-l^-fi -%^»- *;?7-J?5-.
Reel Estate
Princeton
CAPITAL, $15,000^000
REST, $12,500,0Gt)!|
flW^TifeTlft^T^V^^^^^ii^fer
. \s S*.j. '4nu*N}y*t^
39nterestj;a1Matn& current rate isjrallowed on all deposits of $1 arid
upwards.    Careful attention is given to every account     Smalhaccounts
are w^eQrrieriA,M^qcpiir4silrrjay.b,e opens&an.d operated Jby {g£gl^§&$**g
.   Accounts, may be opened in the. names, of two .on.more persons*
withdrawals to be made by any one of them.or by t^bg survivor. ,.
^.^^SfD^sT'Manager, PRINCETON BRANCH.
THE ROYAL BMNK
OF £fNADA
™'^hc8Fj35rated 'in 1869
Head Office-^Montreal, Que.
i***=$£ *&$?*Sr*'-t «** fy >* - ^ .y^"i,* §S?*
^-;;^W-'toferalfco£i^^ • •>is4'i;is^?''-1^i.!«(-^S»'» 1
CAPITAL   PAID, UP—$11,500,000,
Reserve~$ 12,500,000 Total Assets-$ 175,000,000
A General Banking business Transacted ^Savings Departments
in Connection.   Accounts of Out of Town Customers
Receive Careful Attention.
■ 1-> ■-- 1 ---.■ ?
*. ,.|3*. ,C.>CHAPr|AN, Manager Princeton Branch^£: ^ v
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The Brain's-,^iB'rawfl^iri'd Muscle*iof ;any people
or nation are largely sustained and developed
by the nutrient qualities of the BEEF con=
sumed. The Meatieateifis out class vegetarians
in   endurance,   strength and athletic agility.
m>-^^^-4ik\
& Co.
■j^sif- j>?i?!^Mia' ■-'£$&*¥£*&-> ■■^$»^?   i*%r-
Purveyors
Similkameen Beef cattle feed upon the tender
Bunch Grass and the juicy Alfalfa; the billfE
beefnlakers^ in the vegetable kingdom. Steaks
and Roasts are the b^st produced, flutton,
Pork, Butter, Eggs, Ham, Bacon,   Fish,   &c.
k
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Have YOU Seen
y^tif our^B?w line of«^r
kSS^^® CHAIRS?
fi^Wfe bavet some^ very-.«ice ones on
our flootv j.t j^rese^tvinegt |n design,
well nni§J|gd»andja^gpod;svariety  of
patterns to select from.
■{**¥'& Prices   Range   from $3.50 to $15,
A. I White's furniture Store
BANK   OF   MONTREAL
HH ESTABLISHED     1817 |
Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona aud MountRoyal, G.C.M.G.,G.C.V.O., Hon. Pres.
R. B. Angus, President. H. V. Meredith,  Genl. Mgr.
CAPITAL $16,000,000
RESERVE $16,000,000
SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT
Deposits of $1 and npwards received.
BANKING BY MAIL A SPECIALTY.
Drafts'Issued on the Principal Cities ofthe World.
PRINCETON BRANCH
louse ciciiii Tl
YOU WANT ROOMS PAPERED AND PAINTED ?
Call and Examine our New Stock of
Artistic wall Papers, Burlaps, Etc
The only Permanent Wall Finish
NAXHMtMiaBitir
-Hm
■<t*U£8L-*^Z^Gi<k\
The poor man's
beverage P *$•
Nourishing,    Satisfying,    Strengthening"
R. M.  MANSFIELD,    MANAGER
The most complete line of Paints, Oils,
►rushes  and  Painting Supplies in the 5imil=
kameen.     Estimates Furnished.
The rich .man's   ffi
tonic   <$•   <£•   11
PRINCETON MEWING Co.,
PRINCETON,   m
B.C.
|M Families supplied.      Hotel orders promptly delivered.
Patronize home make-
D. M. FRENCH
Undertaker and
Funeral Director
All kinds of Coffins and Caskets on hand
Vermilion Av. op. Similkmeen Hotel
L0CAHAND GENERAL.
Miss Gladys Coulthard left last Friday
for New Westminster and Elaine, Wash ,
wheie she will visit relatives for a short
period, then she will take a course in a
business college in Victoria and qualify
in the various branches taught.: Miss
Coulthard nas a large circle of friends
who will be pleased to hear of her pro
gress in studies.
Mrs. H. Hunter and daughter Margaret, left last Friday for Vancouver, via
Merritt, on a visit to relatives, returning
to Maplehurst in about a month.
Mrs. Cole,' daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Thomas, is visiting her parents and
brothers and sisters, "having come from
London, Eng., and recently from Port
Alberni, Vancouver island, where her
husband is captain of a coastwise steamer.
Mrs. Cole is in love with the climate here
and is enjoying her visit with   relatives.
F. Shaw has opened a clothes cleaning
business in the building next Bank of
Commerce on Billiter Ave. and is prepared to do work well and promptly.
The local Orange Lodge has purcnased
thehalf lot on Bridge street and the full
lot o|L Kenley avenue with buildings
fornirf^ owned by Dr. Whillans.
Hotel Princeton
swanson & broomfield, Props;
Now completed   on  site of the old
Great   Northern.    Only   brick
hotel in Siufilkameen.    A
first class .house.,
First Class room and board
Wines, Liquors, Cigars
PRINCETON,
B.C.
t»KINCETON_ LODGE
I.O.O.F. No. 5?.
Regular meetings. 8 p
m., Thursdays,
Sojourning brethren welcome.     Hall situate in
Howse Bldgs cor. Bridge St. and Vermilion Ave.
B. Wilcox S. R. Gibson
Noble Grand Secretary.
THE PICTURE SHOW
The picture show at the Princess draws
full houses generally, due to the high
caste of the performers and the quality of
the program. Whether it be circus,
shipwreck, mining disaster, historic
event or love's escapade, all vividly remind the spectator of their reality. Fv
ents of the day are presented in all their
settings of incident and local color and
thus, seated in the Princess theatre, one
may view the latest happenings -and
know they are true to life. See the show
its humor and pathos depicting everyday
life.
ficetonteifMfflidCo.
The above company hereby gives
notice that on and after October 1st,
i9J3, the prices on coal from their
mine will be as follows:-
LUMP No. 1 grade $5 at the mine
LUMP No. 2 grade U at the mine
Princeton Carriage
H. E. McGILLIVARY, Prop.
Horseshoeing, Etc*
General Blacksmithing;
carriage Building and  Repairs
Ar.iv Work Neatxy & Promptly
Phone 28. Executed.
lilkameen iitel
SUMMERS £ WARDLE fl
PROPRIETORS
Large and New building, well Furnished aud Plastered ; Comfortable ; Quietude.
Sample  Rooms, spacious, in hotel.
Hotel is situated near Great Northern Railway station.
Vermilion Avenue,
Princeton, B.C.
Princeton
lure Si
bigaan Bros.
Complete change of program Monday, Wednesday, Friday. Good,
Clean Entertainment. Nothing to
offend.
If onr show pleases you, tell others; If not, quietly tell us.
Cor. Bridge and Angela Street.
Prices:
ChildrefM5c. .   Adults 25c
VV>^,<VVVV¥VW^^W^**<***
***■
he Place to Meet
AT
LEN HUSTONS
TOBACCOS, CIGARS   PIPES
Agent for Nelson Club and Kusko-
nook Cigars, made by
NELSON CLUB CIGAR CO.
Ice Cream, Sodas, Confectionery
IRWIN BLOCK
I J. L. HUSTON,
Prop.
SEALED TENDERS addressed to the
undersigned, and endorsed 'Tender for
Wharf at Summerland, B. C.,' will be re-
ceivedat this office until 4.00 P. M., on
Tuesday, Octber 21st, 1913, for the construction of a Wharf at Summerland, B.C.
Plans, specification and form of contract can be seen and forms of tender obtained at this Department and at the offices of F. W. Ay'mer, Esq , District Engineer, Chase, B. C, and ou application
to the Postmaster at Summerland, B. C.
Persons tendering are notified that'
tenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied, and.
signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and places of resid-,
ence. In the case of firms,, the actuat'
signature, trie nature of the occupation,
and place of residence of each member of
the firm must be given.
Each teuder must be accompanied by
an accepted cheque on a chartered bank,
pavable to the order of the Honorable the
Minister of Public Works, equal to ten
percent. (10 p. c) of the amount of the
tender, which will be forfeited if the person tendering decline to" enter into a contract when called upon to do so, or fail
to complete the work contracted for. If
the tender be not accepted the cheque
will be returned.
The Department does not bind itself to
accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
R. C. DESROCHERS,
, Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, September 16, 1913.
Newspapers will not be paid for this advertisement if they insert it without authority from the
Department.—46748.
 THE     SIMILKAMEEN     STAR
September 26. 1913
THE SIMILKAMEEN STAR
(J.n. WRIGHT)
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
At PRINCETON, B.C., by
Princeton  Printing and Publishing Co.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
British Empire. One Year,    -   $2.00
Foreign, One Year    -    -    -    $2.50
Payable in Advance.
Burrell has certainly   done   this.—
Colonist.
ADVERTISING RATES :
Land Notices, 60 days, $7.50 each.
Coal Notices, 30 days, $5 each.
Reading Notices, 20 cents per line each insertion
Legal Advertising, 12 cents per line,lst insertion,
8 cents per line each subsequent insertion.
Liquor Licenses, $5 each.
Advertisements by contract, $1 per in. per month
Special rates for long term ads.
Copy for publication as reading matter exclusively or for advertising should be delivered not
ater than Wednesday.
NOTES AND COMMENTS.
The indefinite building program
ofthe Kettle Valley railway has
the effect of unsettling business and
enterprise. Everybody is asking of
his neighbor where the line is going
and when will construction begin.
It was hoped that Princeton
would be connected with the Okanagan this fall, affording a nearby
market for our coal but now all
hopes and aims are frustrated for
connection this fall. Waiting, still
waiting for some of that boasted
hundred millions to be spent in construction here.
It was hoped that Star would
be able to announce some change
in its proprietors before the end of
the present month but the ghoul of
money stringency has again deferred financial arrangements. Business depression is responsible for
many evils^ hindering change and
progress and putting discouragement on legitimate ambition. Star
has emerged from so many vicissitudes that it seems immune from the
contagion spread by sheriffs and
bailiffs. As the largest home
print newspaper ever issued in the
Similkameen it will, in any event,
continue to boost and publish only
good news.
MR. BUBRELL'S VIEWS
. Mr. Martin Burrell has given our
Ottawa correspondent an interesting interview. As is fitting in the
case oCthe Minister of Agriculture,
he deals with the wonderful crop of
the Prairie Provinces and of its effects generally, but especially as
they bear on the immediate future
of British Columbia. His views
are optimistic in tbe highest degree.
Mr. Burrell has made an excellent record as Minister of Agriculture. We do not say so in any
spirit of disparagement of his predecessors, but he is undoubtedly
doing better work than any minister previously in charge of that Department. It is true that his opportunities for good work are greater than they enjoyed, but it is something to be able to take advantage
of opportunities as they arise.    Mr.
ROAD BUILDING
Equally in the old lands as in the
new the subject of road building is
ever present and is ever full of the
profoundest interest to all classes of
the community. At the end of
June last the third International
Road Congress opened in London,
and among the numerous delegates
there present was to be. found one
from British Columbia in the person of Hon. Thomas Taylor, minis-
ter-of public works. From the proceedings of this congress it is to be
confidently anticipated that the
progress and development of "road
building in this province will receive very great benefit.
In the great metropolis of London the electric car, in fact cars of
any description requiring tracks upon which to run, are being rapidly
displaced by the ubiquitous. motor
bus. Lines of these, to Canadian
eyes, cumbrous two-decked vehicles
are now being pushed out tentaclelike from London all over England.
In some cities trackless cars have
utilized but the efficiency of these
does not compare with the mobility
and convenience afforded by the
motor bus. This method of transportation delivers its passengers
right on the sidewalk, thereby obviating many of the dangers from
passing traffic when a stoppage is
made in mid street, while the heavy
expense of installing rails and overhead wi-ies is entirely done away
with.
But fast passanger transport is
not the only traffic for which roads
are built. There is the pedestrian,
the cyclist, the automobilist and indeed; all sorts and conditions of
men to have in mind in connection
with roads and road traffic. For
the road problem is all embracing
and is to day becoming one of the
greatest of all national problems.
With the event of railroads the
roads dropped from the minds of
engineers, but with the invention
of the cycle, and later of the automobile, they have again been restored to their proper place, so that
today, in many lands, roads equal
to those of the old Romans are being constructed.
It matters not what new inventions may come, they can never
displace the position that roads occupy toward mankind. Airships
are for the few, autos for the increasingly many, the wheel or the
rig or the wagon or a good pair of
shoes for the bulk of mankind.
Therefore whatever may be learned
from the experience of other lands
with regard to this universal problem of free communication of the
best-kind for all along the broard
highway is of the greatest import to
British Columbia and the Fraser
Valley  in particular.—Columbian..
\
EAST PRINCETON
B. C. Portland Cement Co. Ltd.
United Empire Mining Co.
Mining and Manufacture,
Foundations Of The Town Of
• EAST   PRINCETO1: M
The recent opening and operation of this
large industry will be followed by rapid development. It is the only cement factory on
the mainland of B. C. The product can be
used as soon as made and is the best science,
skill and mechanical invention can produce.
&    &    41    *Af    At
The beginning of an ever expanding payroll. Your opportunity to invest in EAST
PRINCETON real estate is right now.
Delay and procrastination .never made any
person independent in this world's goods.
&    &    At    Ai    Ai
Homeseekers and Investors
May Obtain All Information
;-m;:.~'-.".: " FROM"
j R. BRIGGS,
615 Hastings St., W
;.   VANCOUVER ,||
or D. G. McCurdy, East Princeton.
W»^»M^^^^NN^WW¥WWWWW<WWWW^^^*WW^WMW^^^W^WMWWMM^
September 26, 1913
THE     SIMILKAMEEN
The
Fruit Season
is now on and we are
V
prepared to supply you
with
FRUIT for
CANNING  :
WE CARRY THE FAHOUS
BOYD=MASON FRUIT JAR
THOMAS BROS.
Plumbing and Heating, Sheet Me
work, Tinsmithing
Shop corner Angela Av. and Bridge St., in 'Murdock's blacksmith shop'
|   t. dignan| i ;
PRACTICAL WORKMAN—PROPRIETOR
Work Guaranteed Consult us about your work
**4*4*****4**BB*BB*4*B*bSbb*4^B4*4*B*BB*B1*4>4*B4*B**4**4^
North West Home &
Loan Company
CAPITAL       -      -      $100,000.00
Head Office, Winnipeg, Man.
LOANS FROM $500 to $10,000 TO
BUY OR BUILD A HOME
Do; you own a  home?    If no., consider our plan and STOP RENT
Money   Loaned V'at    5  p.c.  yearly
I Interest.     Write or consult
j/f. WADDELL, Agent, Princeton, B.C.
60   YEARS'
ENCE
K. C. B!
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public, Etc.
PRINCETON,   •    B.C.
BRITTON -BLOCK
Marks
Designs*^
Copyrights &c.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
-Quickly ascertain our opinion free whether ac
invention is probably patentable. Communica.
tlons strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patent"
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.;?*.
Patentp taken through Munn & Co. receive
gpecial noiice, without charge, in the
Scientific American,
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest clr.
culation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 £
year; four months, Kb Soldbyall newsdealers.
 & COi3e,Bpoadway* New York
Branch Office. 626 F 8U Washington, T>. C
Priest
Photographer
Princeton
STREET LIGHTING NEEDED
Editor Star. Sir:—Three things are
noticeable to a stranger coming .to Princeton, which are not at all to the credit
of the place and might long since have
been remedied if the citizens would only
act together for the righting of such evils
are dark streets, steps and slopes in the
sidewalks, and the clatter of cow bells.
All of these are entirely unnecessary.
What is more aggravating than £ to be
walking along a sidewalk on a dark evening and come to an unexpected drop,
jarring the spine all the way up, or to
stumble over a step one does not expect.
And no later than last Sunday night,
Mr. Stevenson, who is now an old man,
got a fall which, if it hasn't, might easily
have been very serious. It was so dark
from the corner of Bridge SU and Ver-.
milion Ave. to the Court house on Sunday night that it was unsafe to walk on
the sidewalk.
And as for cow-bells! Isn't it enough
to have a bunch of cows wandering about
the streets and vacant lots, pushing
through fences into gardens, and burrowing into garbage barrels, without forcing
the eternal jangle- of hideous noises on
the citizens in offices and stores who are
attempting to get their wandering and
troublesome minds on their work. Now,
you cow-owners as R. U. Bennett would
say,'Take it home with you. think it
over.' A CITIZEN,
NEW WESTMINSTER SHOW
The best judge of horse flesh on the
continent, Major General F. L. Lessard,
C. B., of Toronto will act as judge at the
third annual New Westminster horse
show which will be held in connection
with the provincial exhibition. -The
horse show opens on Sept. 30 and will
continue throughout the five days of the
big fair. It will be held in the magnificent new horse show building, opened
last year, which has been described as
the best west of Toronto, Major General
Lessard is officer commanding Toronto
division of the Canadian militia and is a
man of national repute. For a number
of years he has acted as judge at the
great Toronto exhibition and he has also
acted in a similar capacity at the Ottawa
and Gait horse shows, the latter being
the largest open air horse show on the
continent. General Lassar has also acted
at.the big New York horse show.
NOTICE
In the matter of the Estate   of  Henry
Nash Rogers, deceased, late of Princeton.
All persons having claims against the
above estate are required to send particulars thereof, duly verified, to the uuder
signed on or before the 20th day of Oct-
tember, T913, after which date the administrator will proceed to distribute the
estate according to law, having regard
only to such claims of which he shall
then have had notice.
Dated at Princeton, B. C, this 8th day
of September, 1913.
J. B. WOOD.
Administrator of said Estate.
SPECIALS.
BRICKS FOR SALE—Good quality.
Apply Max Wilson.
FOR SALE—I have 40 shares of B. C.
Portland Cement Company's Stock of
Princeton, B. C, which I will sell for
$50 per share. WM. H. KAYE, 421 Exchange Bank Bldg. Spokane, Wash.
FOR SALE—Lot 3, block 25, Vermilion Ave., with 6-roomed house and barn,
etc.    Apply on premises.
BREAD—Good homemade bread
supplied at J. Knudson's, Tapton avenue.
Try it and be convinced.
Go to Miners' Restaurant formealsand
lunches at all hours. *
Bread, pies and cakes for sale at the
Miners' Restaurant. *
PERCY W, GREGORY
Assoc. Mem. Can. Soc. CE.
CIVIL ENGINEER
AND BRITISH COLUMBIA
LAND SURVEYOR
Star Building, PRINCETON, B.C.
ASAYA-NEURALL
-   for
Nervous Exhaustion
Nervous Prostration
Hysteria, Insomnia,
And all conditions of Neruous
Debility resulting from overwork
worry, grief, shock, injuries, alcoholic or other excesses.
Valuable as a- reconstructive
tonic in the treatment of wasting
and organic diseases.
Price $1.50.
PRINCETON DRUG
& BOOK STORE
DOMINION HOTEL
D.HcR AE, Prpretor
TULAMEEN,  B.C.
.<      LIVERY IN CONNECTION
Miners',   Prospectors'   and Travelers' Home
RATES : $1 to $2.50 per Day
THE GATEWAY TO THE
Tulameen Gold and Platinum Mines.
WATER NOTICE.
For a licence to take and use^
water.
Notice is hereby given that The British
Columbia Copper Co Ltd. of Greenwood,
B. C, will apply for a licence to take
and use ten miners inches (10) of water
out of Lost Horse Creek, which flows in
an easterly direction through Lost Horse
Gulch and empties into Wolf Creek, near
the Frisco Mineral Claims.
The water will be diverted at or near
this notice and will be used for mining
purposes, on the land described as Frisco
and other mineral claims in which the
applicant has interests.
This notice was posted on the ground
on the 19th day of August 1913. The application will be filed in the office of the
Water Recorder at Ashcroft, B. C.
Objections may be filed with the said
Water Recorder or with the Comptroller
of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings,
^ctbria, B. C.
THE BRITISH   COLUMBIA, COPPER
COMPANY, LTD., Applicant.
b;'     E. BERRYMAN
Agent.
FRANK BAILEY, M.C.M.I.
Mining Engineer
• Seventeen years' experience jn
British Columbia.
BOX 102
PIUNCETON, B.C.
Boost for industries.
 THE     SIMILKAME£N     STAR
SEPTEMBER  2^,   I9J3
GUNS AND AMMUNITION
BUILDERS'
SUPPLIES
PRINCETON PIONEER
HARDWARE STORE
KING   AND   GIBSON
General  Hardware
CEMENT,  LIME
AND PLASTER
BLACKSMITH
COAL
^^^®*s^«^^^^^^^^^^
COALMONT HOTEL
COALMONT, B.C.
First-class accommodation
for all guests
Hotel is ne^ind well furnished.
Near station
Excellent cuisine and bar supplied
with the best
The Coalmont Hotel Co., Ltd.
. NOTICE
' My whe having left my bed and board
without just cause and contrary to my
wishes this is to notify the public that> I
will not be responsible for any debts contracted by her. Fred. H. Oei/RICH.
Princeton, August 22, 1913.
LIQUOR LICENCE ACT
Section 48
Notice is hereby given that on the 28th day of
August next application will be made to the Superintendent of Provincial Police for the transfer
of the licence for the sale of liquor by retail in and
upon the premises known as the Granite Creek
Hotel situate at Granite Creek, British Columbia,
from Herbs rt Goodisson to Foxcrowle P. Cook of
-Granite Creek. British Columbia.
HERBERT GOODISSON.
Holder of Licence,
FOXCROWLE P. COOK,
Applicant for Liceuce,
28th July, 1913
CARPENTER AND UNDERTAKER
The undersigned has followed the above lines of business for the past,
dozen years in Princeton and
will continue the same.   I
will be glad to receive orders
and will give them prompt attention.   Besidence and shop at foot of
BILLITEB AV. on Tulameen Biver
W.  S.    WILSON
HOTEL TULAMEEN
KIRKPATRICK & MALONE
I   PROPRIETORS
Modern in Equipment and
In All Its Appointments!!
BATH ROOriS, ETC.
Commercials* Sample s*Room
. GOOD ATTENTIVE SERVICE
Headquarters for Mining Men
Try a Star Special.
MODEL
LIVERY §
§ STABLE
& AUTO GARAGE
PRINCETON, B. C.
Freight and Passenger
Transportation
AUTO SERVICE==TOURS
& TRIPS ARRANGED
m  TO ALL PARTS
STAGE MEETS  ALE TRAINS
W.-S- GARRISON
Princeton & Tulameen
L. T, JOUDRY
EXPERT
Watchmaker
Watch, Clock and   Jewelry repairing
promptly and neatly executed. i
All Work Guaranteed.
Satisfaction given or money
refunded.
Careful attention given to  all
Mail  Orders.
The .Princeton
Livery »f
tables
TBIAL OF STRIKERS
\Nanaimo, L. C. Sept. 20.—By the first
of^next week everything wili be in readiness forthe final act in one of the most
spectacular and destructive labor disturbances which h^ve ever taken place in
Canada. Then will take place the trials
of tne 168 men who been arrested in connection with tne riots, pillaging and destruction of property during the three
days when law and order were ignored
in South Wellington and Extension,
Ladysmith and Nanaimo, and mob violence ruled supreme. All who posaibly
could chose trial without a jury, the exceptions being th e cases in which the
law makes it imperative to have a jury.
His Honor Judge Charles Baker, resid
ent judge of the county court, will try
the cases, which will occupy many weeks.
They are nearly all of a most serious nature, aggravated assualt, rioting, destruction of property and attempted murder.
Six months will elapse before the docket
can be cleared up.
The United Mine Workers of America
have officially announced that its men
will do no more picketing in connection
with labor disputes in this district which
means that the coal mining strike is entering upon its last stages and it is expected before many days pass the mines
in this district will be in operation, although the United Mine Workers of America will not declare tbe strike off.
BOD AND GUN
September Rod and Gun contains a list
of ccntents appropriate to the month atM
to the character of this magazine of outdoor life. The American Scaup on the
Pacific coast is Bonnycastle Dale's contribution. 'Canuck' gives some practical
advice to duck shooters and reminiscences of duck hunting expeditions in days
gone by. Shooting over a dog by 'Sen-
ex! will be of interest to those sportsmen
who find big game hunting too strenuous
but enjoy the milder form of sport ltnvol-
ved in the pursnit of small winged game.
A Day Among the Ducks by a Saskatchewan writer is a very amusing account
of the duck hunting experiences of an
amateur shot. Amongst the • Manitoba
Prairie Chickens, The Cub across the
Midway, Hunting the Loon, the Sport of
the Red Men, and other illustrated articles make up an entertaining number of
this publication which is issued by W. J.
Taylor, Limited, Woodstock, Ont.
T
General Livery business carried on
Horses for hire, single or double. Wood
or coal delivered on shortest notice.
Draying in all its branches. Prices right.
Satisfaction guaranteed.
D. M. FRENCH
Undertaker and
Funeral Director
All kinds of Coffins and Caskets on hand
Vermilion Av. op. Similkmeen Hotel
THE WIDE WORLD
Canada's plans for participation in the
Panama-Pacific exposition at San Francisco will be on much the same lines as
at similar expositions elsewhere. The
natural resources of the country will be
the basis. A year ago a site for the Canadian building was selected. It is the
intention to start construction work this
autumn. The structure and the arrange
ment and transportation of exhibits will
cost five nundred thousand dollars.
Three new and distinct herds of buffaloes have been located west of the
Slave river, on the extreme northern
boundary of Alberta, by a party of timber cruisers. The government will take
steps to prevent the extermination of the
herds by hunters, and will further protect the animals by increasing the wolf
bounty. An American explorer discovered a herd in the north  two  years  ago.
The question of Germany's represent
ation at the Panama-Pacific exhibition at
San Francisco will be reopened. This is
due to the exertions of the German ambassador to the United States, Count von
Bernstoff, and Frederick J. V. Skiff, director in chief of the exposition."
A crop expert announces that the po
tato crop this year in   the   United States
will be   one   hundred   million   bushels
hort of last year.
F. P. COOK
General Merchant
Miners' Outfitter
Princeton, Granite Creek,
Coalmont
OLDEST ESTABLISHED
COUNTY   COURT==YALE
A sitting ofthe County Court of Yale will be
held at the Court House, Princeton, Wednesday
8th day of October iqi3,af the hour of 2 o'clock in
the afternoon.   By command.
HUGH HUNTER,
aui5 Registrar County Court.
WATER NOTICE
For a licence to take and use water.
Notice is hereby given that Thomas P. White of
Princeton, B. C, will apply for a licence to take
and use 3 cubic feet per second of water out of
Findley Creek, which flows in a southerly direction through lot 387 and empties into Bromley
Creek near lot 387.
The water will be diverted a mile and a half,
from mouth and will be used for irrigation purposes on the land described as lot 387 in Yale
Land Division Yale District.
! This, notice was posted on the ground on the 18th
day of Sept. 1913. The application will be filed
m the office of the Water Recorder at Princeton
Objections niaybe filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
THOMAS P WHITE
Applicant.
Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.
COAI. mining rights ofthe Dominioq, in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon
Territory, the North-west Territories and in a
portion ofthe Province of British Columbia, may
be leased for a term of twenty-one years at an
annual rputal of $i. an acre. Not more than
2,56o acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made by the
applitcant in person to the Agent or Sub-Agent
ofthe district in which the rights applied for
are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-division of
sections,and in unsurveyed territor3' the tract
applied for shall be.staked out by the applicant
himself.
Each application must be accompanied by a
fee of $5. which wtll be refuuded if the rights
applied for are not available, but not otherwise.
A royalty shall be paid on the merchantabfe
output of the mine at the rate of five-per cent per
ton.
The person operating the mine shall furnish
the Agent with sworn rerurns accounting for
the full quanity of merchantabl e coal mined
and piy the royalty thereon. If the coal
mining rights are not being operated, such
returns should be furnished at least once a
year.
The lease will include the coal mining rights
only, but the lease may be permitted' to purchase whatever available surface rights may
be considered necessary for the working of the
mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre.
For full information application should be
made to the Secrstary of the Departmeut of
the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-
Agent of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORY
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N. B.—Unauthorized publication   of  this ac*
vertisment will not be paid fr"-
NOTICE
TO   DELINQUENT CO-OWNER
TO GEORGE B. COW AN—Take notice that unless you do pay, within 91 dajs from the date
hereof, the sum of $1300 being your proportion
of the expenditure required for the years, iqoi,
1902,1903,1904, 1905,1906, 1907, 1908, 1909; 1910,
mil, 1912, by Section 24 of the Mineral Act, upon
the Celtic Chief and Empress mineral claims,
situate at Summitt Camp in the Similkameen
mining division, Yale District, B. C, together
with interest and all costs of this notice, to the
undersigned, your co-partner iu the said mineral
claims, your interest in the said claims shall become vested in the undersigned who has made
the required expenditure.
CHARLES   CONNELL
Dated this 16th day of July, 1913.
VIENNA BOARDING HOUSE.
Rooms and firstclass board by the day,
week or month. Street in rear of court
house. Miss Schotzko.
September 26, 1913
THE     SIMILKAMEEN    STAR
^pgff
You are MOT
obliged—
to send away for yout winter cloaks this
season, for we just received a large shipment
of up-to-date fall garments, replete with latest
styles,   j*
Our assortment comprises such popular
cloths as fancy Astrachans, Diagonal Boncles,
Reversible Blanket Cloths, Imported Beavers,
Chinchillas, Zibelines and so on.    j*
In our range of Ladies' Coats there are
no two models alike.     The prices range from
$9.50j>tPt-$22.5o with an excellent showing  at'
$12.50, 13.50 and $15.00.   j|M
,Qur lime of Childrens' Coats is exceptionally strong, and we invite comparison with
any competition. The sizes run from 2 to 16
years of age and prices run from $2.50 to
$13.50 per garment,    j*
In order to appreciate the excellent
yaluesjve are showing this faU in thesejj*pods
—you should call and examine them. We are
only too pleased to show them to you.   £>
THE A. E. HOWSE CO. LTD.
PRINCETON, B. C.
I
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SMILES
'Doctor, I wish you would tell me as a
medical man, if you know of anything
that will make the hair grow on this bald
spot?' IK
'My dear sir, if I could answer that
question in the affirniative do you suppose my forehead would extend from my
eyebrows to the back of my neck?'
3^
of
'My wife,' said the newly-married
man, 'has the loveliest head of hair I
ever saw. When she lets it down the
ends fall to the floor.'
'That's nothing,' chuckled the other.
'When my wife lets hers down, it all falls
to the floor.'
several visits afteftbe patient was out
danger.
'No,' replied the witness. 'I considered the patient in dangerfag long as_-.the
doctor continued to visit.'. i\ \.
Y-Mi      1 -A:
James arfcFjohn were   discussing   sefi
sitive people in general, when James said
to John: 'I don't know how it comes, but
I am very sensitive and often take
things to myself that were never intended for me,?- -\*i*&
'Oh!' exclaimed John. 'T knew a chap
who got six months for the same  thing.'
a success.   I
nice   sleeping
i 'My home for cats is not
have provided good food,
quarters and yet the cats are not happy.'
'Yon are shy on amusement features,
old man. You haven't provided any
back fence.'
, A well known preacher was making a
pedestrian excursion in a wild rural district. Feeling rather hungty he looked
at his watch to see if it was nearly dinner
time, but found the watch had stopped.
Just then, happening t6 meet a caflntry
boy, he asked him: 'What time is it, my
lad?'
The boy replied: 'Just twelve, sir.'
'Only twelve?' said the minister. 'I
thought it was more.'
■It never is more round   these   parts,'
said the boy simply.   'It begins again_ atM?
9
9
9
5
9
'You never made a sound when your
father spanked you just now' said a boy
to his chum.
'No,' was the reply. 'Father says it
hurts him worse than It does me, and if
that's so he can do his own hollering!' 9
HORSEMEN! M
  m
Mrs. W. Thomson of Keremeos, has a
prizewinning beautiful imported Perch-
eron stallion for sale, cheap for cash sow.
Works like a gelding.
A person who was recently called into
the County Court to prove the correctness
of a doctor's bill was asked by the lawyer whether the 'doctor   did   not   make
...Hold... ; |
oner rial
TULAMEEN, B.C.
Good Fishing, Boating I
Mining Center
Mrs. L J. Henderson
PRORIETOR
**+**^^^^^^^^^4^^^4^4*BW^^^£->^£*BtpBfrf*fB£
d
ESTABLISHED 14 YEARS
Best for Advertising
wvyvyvyvyvyvywvfy\?yvyvyvyw^yww^
*%**** 3
D      SIMILKAMEEN  STAR - ~*.*sW-
J£       Subscription $2.00   Cash Best f^r Advertising ^|
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•OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOf
Q The Instructive Idea
of Advertising
r i't
rife
v"?., 3S»!s^     •%*-«!&. i4.
V
'Where shall Igo?'
'What shall I do?'
'What shall I wear?'
'What shall I eat?'
1 'Where ishall I, live?
And so on down the long list of
human every-day questions. You
will find them all answered in the
pages of the modern progressive
newspaper.
People read advertising  now for
instruciion and information, as well 8
,as for its 'bargain' possibilities.      . '%
O
New ideas new thoughts,   inspir- O
8 ations and   suggestions   constantly ©
0 o
O come to you if you take advantage ©
© of the advertising columns   of this ©
Q qewspaper. o
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g      Don't neglect your ad. reading.     §
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COMMERCIAL PRINTING
Patronize Home Industry
NEWS OF DISTRICT
Princeton is Center
■tittttW
 )N
8.
THE     SIMILKAMEEN     STAR
Skptkmbbr 26, 19x3
Princeton Coal & land Co,
Five Reasons, For You To Invest In Princeton
42&l:i2&l
Because Princeton   is the
Center of a Cfeal?  Qr,e
PlacerTSEning DisMct*
snsi
«j£«j£
Because Tl^ere are^pljeniid
fOp#oftuni|^s ;for ,Man^fact=
turing Industries.
T4*»*J*%
Because, the Surrounding Country ris ^Adapted..For ^ Cattle,„ Horse,
and "iSheep Raising. wFarm, Garden and  Poultry Products Find a
* Ready Market at High Prices, at Princeton.   Climate and Wayt^ are
; Excellent.   School and Church Facilities are the Best in the.r- Similka3
meen Valley.   f ¥&>>*
Unlimited Water, Power,
Rivers and Creeks Afford
Millions ot Horse Power,
Now Running W^ste.
\ Two Railroads Building to
'Coast. Great Transprovincial
Trunk road-Rivers and Roads
converge here*
■■■■{
*
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