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Similkameen Star 1911-01-04

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 ,1
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Bituminous coal in Princeton basin—a steam coal.
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Love all. trust few? wrong none-        lr*~*r
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A. D.  19H   opens with   most encouraging prospects  for Princeton and district—Another railway, the Kettle Valley, (C.P.R.) is
coming for coal, coke, ore and cement tonnage—Great and Surprising developments of Steamboat camp and Whipsaw.
Vol. XllfNo. 2.
PRINCETON, B.C., WEDNESDAY/JANUARY 4, 1911.
$2 a Year in Advance
Construction''on V„V. &!_♦ a
Thing of the Past and
Office Vacant.
Road  About Half   Completed  Stops
Stone Still—Hill Policy One
of Delay.
With the boarding up of the windows
of the Greaf-Jbrttiern en,g^_ee->Js^ol_ce
the last vestige oi construction o_T*the
V.,V. & E. has disappeared. There is
nothing to indicate either immediate or
remote building operations, and absolutely nothing to corroborate or substantiate Jim's oratory in Vancouver, where
he stated that construction would be
rushed from both ends.'
Veracity Receives Jolt-
This matter of 'hanging fire' after he
has pulled the trigger is dangerous work
and it is really surprising Mr. Hill, sr.,
takes such chances on his reputation for
voracity. Being a man of authority and
widespread influence naturally enough
many people are guided by his utterances
on such economic subjects as 'Agriculture : Its relation to dividends of the
Hill railway system ;' 'Railways : How I
built the V.,V. & E. on the slowest and
most economic principles known to mankind or any other kind;' 'Finance:
'Why I borrow my own money on Wall
Street, and why I advise people to 'go
slow,' and so on.^X     <£__^_   hU/t /
Vitiating Hot Air.
Mr. Hill's etheric speeches at Vancouver and elsewhere do not quite dovetail
with his procrastinating policy in the
Jimhilkatneen valley, where railway construction cannot possibly begin before
.next July. Six months of valuable time
wasted when there should have been vigorous and continuous construction this
winter and on to early completion. The
delays of the past are serious enough in
all conscience but the prospect of a
straight half year's loss of valuable time
is almost unbearable. These spasmodic
periods of construction aud idleness dislocate and paralyze business, hamper
enterprise, discourage investment and
seriouslv retards the general develop
- Writ of the country. It remains for the
federal and provincial governments to
end a condition that is the despair and
desperation of the people.
Delay at Oroville.
The foregoing grievances along with
a very high freight tariff and that delay
which also permeates the operating department have made the Great Northern
an unfavorable reputation in thia__istrict.
Instead cf a through train from S{Sokane
to Princeton  passengers^__aj* and  ex
press are delayed at Oroville for twelve
hours, ."his is simply one of thosg. _n
fathomable delays which even tbtfltnasttr
railroad wizard himself _g___ot explain.
Although Star knows little abimi ra.il-
roading outside of a brake beam or a
tdp"f>erth in a slide door pullman, yet it
ventures to suggest that thenpresent
Oroville-Princeton run could l_e made
s > tnat passengers,/gjajJy'Treight, etc ,
would arrive/t_sfe|(twelve hours sooner,
obviaJfe £Me obnoxious delay aud all
vy*_-Outvextra expense.
Delay Everywhere.
Whichever way one turns on the V.,
V. & E. the inevitable evidences of de
lay are observed. Delayed in beginning
it will end in delay. 'Delay !' The word
is positively hateful. How much time
has been lost throngh it, never to be re
gained, opportunities lost never lo return. It will be Star's aim to eliminate
from Mr. Hill's vocabulary the word
'de-lay' and from time to time refer to
this matter until the old gentleman from
sheer worry will make a break over Hope
mountains and wind up the job. He has
worried people here with delay and a
dose of his own medicine firmly administered ought to help some. The con-
lract is large, in fact too big for a paper
our size, but although it n ay be ground
to an infinitesimal frazzle in the attempt
it has a duty to perform and will do it
Star is not looking for trouble, but on
this vexed question of 'delay' it does feel
like taking a fall out of some of the
heavyweights on the Great Northern
directorate.
MERRY MUSICIANS.
All lovers of delightful music and real,
genuine comedy, something that provokes hearty, button testing laughter,
should not fail to hear the Merry Musicians Thursday night in the I.O.O.F.
hall. Cleau and clever vaudeville will be
presented. Princeton playgoers have
already listened to the beautiful bell
ringing, songs and instrumental music of
the Eckhardts and Mae George and were
delightfully entertained. New talent
will be heard tomorrow night. Reserved
seats at Willarson & Co's.
Two weddings, particulars of which
have not been received, occurred today.
At Hedley, L. G. MachafEe to Miss McLean ; and V. Ryder to Miss Popple, at
Blaine.   Details next week.
A lot of New Year resolutions have
been formed, but it should be remembered that only the surgical process is
successful—cut it out altogether and
finally.
Postponed meeting of board of trade
Monday -evening at 8 in the court house.
Secretary Groffman has a big budget of
correspondence to read.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Saunders have moved
into their dwelling house on the corner
of Lime street and Billiter Av.
MASQUERADE BALI
In Every  Respect   a Success
that Reflects Credit
on All,
Generous    Patronage   from   Outside
Points—Hospital Benefits
Above $350.
Not in the history of Princeton and its
many notable events has there been a
more successful social function than the
masquerade ball given last Friday night
by the Ladies' Auxiliary in aid of the
Princeton eeneial hospital. Full more
than a hundred couples participated in
the merry making, each vieing with the
other in making the occasion pleasant and
enjoyable while a large number of soec-
tators appreciated the fun and speculated
as to 'who's who.' The costumes were
admittedly excellent and the characters
borne ont with lifelike representation.
' On With the Dance.'
The hall was appropriately decorated
and every convenience and comfort provided for reception of guests. The music
was inspiriting, affording excellent time
and that rhythmic movement which is
the delight of dancers. Soon after masks
had been removed the approaching midnight call to supper was heard and the
gaily attired couples retired to the diuing
hall, brilliantly illuminated and decorated and where the tables were laden
with roast turkey and all the delicacies
befitting the occasion, After satisfying
the inner man dancing was resumed until
early morning.
From Keremeos, Hedley, Otter Valley,
Tnlameen, Cardiff and Granite Creek, as
well as from the whole countryside, came
'fair daughters and brave men, all welcome guests of the Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary and all departing with the feeling
that it was good to be there.
Trustees Express Thanks.
As an initial undertaking in aid of the
hospital the Ladies Auxiliary scored a
great success, their unceasing labors to
that end meriting the highest encomiums from the public generally. The foi
lowing letter voices the sentiment of
citizens as well as being a timely expression of gratitude to the ladies of Princeton and district from the hospital board
of trustees:
" Editor Star—Sir : I am desired by my
trustees to ask yon to kindly insert in
your next issne their deep and sincere
appreciation of the work of the ladies of
Princeton who have so loyally responded
to their appeal for assistance iu supplementing the funds of the hospital. Their
willing services and ready response in
connection with the recent masquerade
ball resulted in over $350 being added to
the funds of the hospital.
Yours truly,
A. J. Marlow,
Jan. 3rd, 1911. Hon. Sec,
AU REVOIR
Engineer Hale and family left last Fri
day for V__rauver wh. re„_'>ey e-xpect to
reside this vrifnerT' Mr. and Mrs. Hale
were much esteemed by a growing number of friends while in Princeton whose
good wishes follow them. Mr. Hale 'is,a;
most faithful and proficient civil engineer
in the employ of the Great Northern and
is considered an expert in bridge building. Their return here will be contin
gent, no doubt, upon the resumption of
construction on the V.,V. & E.. which at
present is a very indeterminate question.
t$4*   jtA (i. J^CLf-
PR0M0TI0N OF BANK MANAGER.
' It will be learned with keen regret that
Manager Marlow of the Bank of Commerce and Mrs. Marlow are about to remove to Salmon Arm, a pretty and thriving town on an arm of Shuswap lake
about 50 miles east of Kamloops on the
[ C.P.R. During Mr. Marlow's some three
' years' of management- he has proven to
be a conrteous and efficient official, guarding well the interests of this great financial institution and at the same time giving general satisfaction to a large clientele. In common with all good citizens Mr. Marlow has been in active association with every movement tending toward the progress of Princeton and district, his labors as secretary of the hospital board and also of the board of trade
being onerous and without stint. Mrs.
Marlow has always been ready with a
helping hand in social, charitable and
religious work and in leaving Princeton
both she and her husband carry with
them the good wishes of all citizens.
P
7
WIDOW AND ORPHAN FTJNDT p
The widow and orphan always com-5-
tnand the sympathy of the human family
a practical expression of which may be
found in the contents of the following
letter and also in the fact that #110 has
been subscribed to a list in charge of G.
L. Frasej^-Sgperintendent of the Columbia Coal & Coke Co., Granite Creek :
" Dear Sir : At a meeting of the fellow*
employees of the   late  Fred   Alderson,
fire boss at the Hosmer mines, who loS£_v
his life in  rescuingT__ers7the following g
were appointed  trustees of a fund to be
collected for the benefit of his wiaow and
four children : Jas. Ayres, D. G. Wilson,
and Lewis Stockett.   We would ask vour
good offices in  having a subscription to
this fund taken up among the businessmen and  miners   of your locality,  acknowledging the same in your local newspaper. Yours truly,
L. Stockett.
J. D. Andras is successor to A. J. Marlow, as manager of the bank of Commerce here and comes from Vancouver.
... .
r~.
—'—;—
 THE     SIMILKAMEEN     STAR
The Similkameen Star.
J. M. Wright,
SUBSCRIPTION RATE:
One Year,
$2.00
Payable in Advance.
Subscribers will confer a favor on this office by
promptly reporting any change in address or
rregularity in receipt of their paper.
Advertising rates furnished on application.
Legal notices io and 5 cents per line.
Four weekly instrtidns constitute one month
advertising.
.No transient advertisement inserted unless
accompanied witb the cash.
NOTES AND COMMENTS.
This year, 1911, certainly presents a most favorable prospect for
the whole province. Standing now
on the threshold of the year, scanning the horizon of the futnre, it
requires no prophetic strain to see
that prosperity and wonderful development are ours. With an expenditure of $50,000,000 in the
next three or foifiT^ears on railroad
construction and allied works there
is no room for doubt as to good
times. If tbe wave of prosperity
that is now sweeping over the province does not reach Princeton in
full force it will be due to inertia of
citizens. Steamboat is vnow the
mining Mecca and tbe Similkameen
Should be largely benefitted by the
inrush of prospectors and mining
men in the spring. What are we
doing to bring trade and travel
through Princeton?—The gateway
to the coal, iron, gold, platinum,
copper, silver-lead and extensive
cement deposits.
m
To provide against want in old
age the Canadian government has
established a system of annuities
Which should appeal to all parents
aud to others without children, who
from improvident habits or aecideh
may become a public burden in
some charitable institution. For
example, an annuity of $100 payable at 60 years of age may be secured for a boy who was five years
old last birthday for an annual payment of only $4.75, or less than 10
(vr.-t'- „ week, or for a total sum
paid in of $261 25. In the event
of the death of the child before hs
reaches 60, all the money that had
been paid in with 3 per cent, compound interest would be refunded
to his heirs. When the boy arrived
at an age when he was earning for
himself he could carry his own contract to completion. At this season
of the year when so much is frittered away in valueless presents,
how much better for young or old
to acquire an inexpensive annuity
from the government. Information may be supplied at the post
office, or by the Superintendent of
Annuities, Ottawa. .
NOTICE.
Ill,
LAND ACL.
Osoyoos land district—District of Yale.
Take notice that I, Thomas J. Corwin,
broker, of Vancouver, B. C, intend to
apply for permission to purchase the following described land: Commencingat
a post planted at foot of mountain on the
west side of Ashnola river, about 25 miles
from its mouth, thence north 80 chains,
east 40 chains, south 80 chains, west 40
chains back to post, 320 acres more or
less. THOMAS J  CORWIN,
Nov. 9, 1910.     J. G. C. Schisler, agent,
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, Michael Milligan,
miner, Vancouver, B.C., iutend to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described land : Commencing at a post
planted at the SW corner of T. J. Cor-
win's application thence south 80 chains,
east 40 chains, north 80 chains, wesi 40
chains back to post. 320 acres mora or
less. MICHAEL MILLIGAN.
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I. Archibald Campbell, druegist, Vancouver, B. C, intend
to apply for permission to purchase the
the following described land : Commanc-
ing at a post planted on the NW side of
Ashnola river and about 80 chains west
of M. Milligan's application, thence west
40 chains, south 80 chains, east 40 chains,
north 80 chains, back to post, 320 acres
more or less.
ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL,
j. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. 10, 1910.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, William Colles,
agent, Vancouver, B.C , intend to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described land : Commencing at a post
planted on the north side of Easy Going
C'eek, about 3 miles west of Ashnola
river and about 120 chains south of A.
Campbell's application, thence west 80
chains, south 80 chains, east 80 chains,
north 80 chains back to post, 640 acres
more or less.
WILLIAM COLLES.
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. n, 1910
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice   that   I, Robert Ingram of
Vancouver, B C, intend to apply for permission   to   purchase  the   following  described    land:    Commencing  at  a   post
planted   at  the NE corner ot W. Colles'
application   thence  south 20 chains, east
80 chains, north 20chains, west 80 chains
back to post  160 acres more or less.
ROBERT INGRAM.'
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. ir, 1910
LAND ACT. -
Osoyoos land district—Yaie district.
Take notice that I, Margaret Heath-
field Grant, Vancouver, B.C., intend to
apply for permission to purchase the following described land : Commencing at
a post planted about 3 miles west of W.
Colles' application thence south 40
chains, east 80 chains, north 40 chains,
west 80 chains back to post, 320 acres
more or less.
MARGARET HEATHFIELD GRAnT.
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. 12, 1910.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that   I, Nellie   Gray, V-»n
couver, B.C., intend to applv for permission to pnrchase the  following described
land :  Commencing  at   a post planted at
the NW corner   of M.   H.   Grant's application   thence   west   40 chains, north 80
chains,   east  40 chains   south 80 chains,
back to post, 320 acres more or less.
NELLIE GRAY.
Nov. 12,1910.     J. G  C. Schisler, agent.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I. Gordon M. Grant
Vancouver, B C, intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described land : Commencing at a post
planted about 80 chains east of Nellie
Gray's application thence east 40 chains,
north 40 chains, west 20 chains, north
40 chains, west 40 chains, south 40 chains
east 20 chains, south 40 chains back to
post. 320 acres more or less.
GORDON M. GRANT.
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
I     Nov. 12, 1910
LAND ACT,
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, James George  Cur
rie Schisler, farmer, Princeton, B.C., intend to apply for permission to purchase
the following described land : Commencing at a post planted on the sonth side of
Placer creek about 3 miles east of the
Similkameen river, 20 miles south of
Princeton, thence east 80 chaius, north
80 chains, west 80 chains, south 80 chains
oack to post, 640 acres more or less.'
JAMES GEORGE CURRIE SCHISLER
Nov. 14, 1910.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, Emma L. Schisler,
Princeton, B.C., intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described land : Commencing at a post
planted at the SW corner of J. G. C.
Schisler's application thence north 80
chains, west 40 chains, south 80 chains,
east 40 chains, back to post, 320 acres
more or less.
EMMA L. SCHISLER,
J. G C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. 14, 1910.
'   LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take  notice  that   I,   Charles Powell,
miner, Princeton, B. C, intend  to  apply
for permission to  purchase the following
described   land : Commencing  at  a post
planted  at   the   SW  corner  of J. G. C.
Schisler's application    thence   west    401
chains,  south- 80 chains, east 40 chains, i
north  80  chains, back to post, 320 acres I
more or less.
CHARLES POWELL.        I
J. G. C. Sehisler, agent,    j
Nov. 14, 1910.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take   notice   that   I,  Perley   Russell,
merchant,   Princeton,   B C.   intend   to
apply for permission to purchase the following described   land :   Commencing at
a post  planted  40  chains  south   of the
SW corner of J. G. C. Schisler's apphca
tion.    thence  south   60  chains,  east  60
chains,   north   60  chains, west 60 chains
back to posi, 360 acres more or less.
PERLEY RUSSELL.
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. 14, 1910.
LAND ACT.
0«oyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, C. E. Thomas, merchant, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
land: Commencing at a post planted 20
chains east of the NW corner of J. G. C.
Schisler's application, theuce west 80
chains, north 20 chains, east 80 chains,
south 20 chains, back to post, 160 acres
more or less.
CHARLES E. THOMAS.
J. G. G. Schisler, agent.
Nov. 14, 1910.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, Frederick A.
Howse, meichant, Princeton, B.C. in-
teud to apply for permission to purchase
the following described land : Commencing at a post planted 60 chains east of the
Similkameen rivet, one mile north of
the mouth of Placer creek, thence south
80 chains, west 60 chains, north 8ochains
east 80 chains back to post, 480 acres in
all.        FREDERICK A. HOWSE.
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. 15, 1910.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, Mrs. W. J. Kirkpatrick, Princetou, B.C., intend to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described land ; Commencing at a post
planted at the NE corner of F. A.
Howse's application thence 80 chains
north, 60 chrins west, 80 chains south.
60 chains east back to post. 480 acres in
all. Mrs. WILLIAM J. KIRKPATRICK
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. 15, 1910.
LAND AGT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that   I, Sam   Moore, car
penter, Princeton, B C, intend to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described   land : Commencing at  a post
planted  about  40   chains north   and 20
chains east  of Mrs. W.J   Kirkpatrick'?
application   thence 40   chains  south. 40
chains  west, 40  chains north, 40 chains-
east back to post, 160 acres in all
SAM MOORE.
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. 15, 1910.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notiee that I, Gust Pouwell,
miner, Princeton, B.C., intend to apply
for permission to purchase the following
described land : Commencing at a post
planted abouf^o chains east of the Similkameen river and about 40 chains north
of Sam Moore's application thence 40
chains north, 40 chains east, 40 chains
south, 40 chains west back to post, 160
acres in all. GUST POUWELL.
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. 17, 1910.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, A. E. Perkins,
Princeton, B.C., intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described land : Commencing at a cost
olanted 20 chains east of Similkameen
river, about one mile north of S. Moore's
application thence 80 chains north, 40
chains west, 80 chains south, 40 chains
east back to psst, 320 acres in all.
A E, PERKINS.
I. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov. 17, 1910.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos laud district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, J. D. Lumsden,
merchant, Princeton, B. C, intend to
apply for permission to purchase the following described lands: Commancing at
a post planted about 40 chains east and
80 chains north of A. E. Perkins' application thence north 80 chains, west 80
chains, south 80 chains, cast 80 chains
back to post, 640 acres in all.
JAMES D. LUMSDEN.
J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
Nov  17, 1910.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I. Ben Baker, miner, Princeton,
B.C., intend to apply for permission to purchase
the following described land : Commencing at a
post planted at the NE corner of J. D. Lumsden's
application thence north 80 chains, west 80 chains,
south 80 chains, east 80 chains back to post! 640
acres more or less. BEN BAKER.
Nov- 17, 1610. J. G. C. Schisler, agent,
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, C. M. Snowden, Prospector,
intend to apply for permission to purchase the
following described land : Commencing at a post
planted at the SE corner of J. D. Lumsden's application thence east 80 chains, north 39 chains,
west 80 chains, south 80 chains back to post. 320
acres more or less.        CLAUD M. SNOWDEN.;
Nov, 17.1910. J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, J. R. Edmonds, Princeton,
B,C-, intend to apply for permission to purchase
the following described land : Commencing at a
post planted 20 chains NE of corner of Ben Baker's application thence north 40 chains, west 40
chains, south 40 chains, east40 chairs bpc. to post
160 acres in all. JOHN R. EDMONDS.
Nov. 18. 1910. J. G C. Schisler. agent.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, Geo. G. Lyall, Princeton, B.
C , intend to apply for permission to purchase the
following described land Commencing at a post
planted about 4 miles east of the Similkameen
river and about 4 miles south and 2 miles west of
the Coldwater creek, 18 miles SE of Princeton,
thence 80 chains east, north 80 chains, west 80
chains, south 80 chains back to post, 640 acres
more or less. GEORGE G. LYALL.
Nov. 18, 1910. ■ J. G. C. Schisler, agent
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yate district.
Take notice that 1, Edna Lyall, Princeton, B.C.,
intend to apply for permission to purchase the
following described land : Commencing at a post
planted at the SE corner of G G Lyall's application, thence east 80 chains, north 80 chains, west
80 chains, south 80 chains back to post, 640 acres
more or less. EDNA LYALL.
Nov. 18, 1910. J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, Norah Lyall, Princeton. B.
C., intend to apply for permission to purchase the
following described land - Commencing at a post
planted at the NE corner of G. G. Lyall's application thence east 80 chains, north 80 chains, west'1
80 chains, south 80 chains back to post, 640 acres
more or less. NORAH LYALL.
Nov. 18, 1910. J. G. C. Sehisler. agenff'-.,
LAND ACT.
Osoyoos land district—Yale distriet.
Take notice that I, Emily Lyall, Princeton, B.C.,
intend to apply for permission to purchase the
following described land Commencing a+ a post
planted 40 chains north of the NE corner of Geo.
G. Lyall's application thence north 40 chains, west
80 chains, south 40 chains, east 80 chains back to
post, 320 acres more or le«s.
EMILY LYALL.
Nov. 18, 1910. J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
LAND ACT.
Csoyoos land district—Yale district.
Take notice that I, Thomas Daly, farmer, Keremeos, B.C.. intend to apply for permission to purchase the following described land : Commencing
at a post planted on the south bank of Combination creek about 2 miles east of the £_ir. kameFn
river thence south 60 chains, east 60 chain a. north
SO chains, west 60 chains back to post. ?ro acres
more or less. THOMAS PAI Y.
Nov. 19, 1910. J. G. C. Schisler, agent.
1  1
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