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Similkameen Star 1908-11-25

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Keep your Optics on Princeton—Investigate! Invest!!
A gentleman is known by his words, manners and habits.
Municipal Incorporation of Princeton is a Question which Demands Sane Consideration and should be decided upon during 1909—Now
is the time to make preliminary arrangements for a large Coal and Ore Exhibit at the Alaska-Yukon Exposition in Seattle in 1909;
Vol. ix. No. 48.
PRINCETON, B.C., WEDNESDAY,   NOVEMBER 25, 1908.        $2 a Yearr in Advance
_&■ .*'*;#
to
COPPER MARKET FIRM
Stocks Depleted Cause Revival
with 15-Cent Copper
in Sight.
Production Barely Keeps Pace with
Demand—Princeton District
will Produce.
As was anticipated some time ago the
metal market has revived lately. Extended purchases are, it is reported on
good" authority, now being made by
manufacturers, and they in turn are receiving orders in larger volume than at
any earlier period of the year.
• During the weeks preceding the Presidential election the East was fairly confident of the result, and since the return
of Mr. Taft with such an immense majority confidence has been thoroughly
stimulated, and this is having its direct
influence in helping the metal trades.
The position of copper,, intrinsically,
has been ,go_od since early in the year,
because   the  stocks  accumulated during
■'/■'trie panic seem to have been fully absorbed and the large buying from Europe
has shown that with the materially reduced production that conditions would
soon improve.
.. Copper stocks throughout America
seem to have been fully consumed, and
what is being produced is going into con-,
.sumption as soon as it is in a marketable
state. Abroad, the visible supply of the
metal is not at all large, nor is it likely
to have the least retarding influence in
the increasing demand and price for the
red metal.
It looks now as though a stable 15-cent
.market would soon be established, which
will be a boon to all owners ol copper
properties  and producers, who have had
' a hard time to make ends meet during
the past 18 months.
Princeton, to perhaps a greater extent
than any other community in the Northwest, will benefit by this advance in the
price in copper, for, as is well known,
the immediately surrounding district
contains vast deposits of this metal,
which now ranks first in importance in
the manufacturing, building and trans-
■ portation business of the world. The
early increase in price of the metal to
fifteen cents and its maintenance at that
figure, means a steady consumption in
quantities that wflf afford an extended
market to prompters, at a price that will
yield'regular profits.
The earlyigQinpletion of the railway to
this point will undoubtedly;jenable the
deposits joJ_popper Mountain, Kennedy
Mountain'and Holmes Mountain to be
worked at a. profit. The extensive ore
body opened on the United Emoire Co's
property on One-Mile Creek  will also be
turned to ready account upon  the completion of the railway.
That the copper ores of these different
camps contain, in many cases, fairly high
gold and silver values is a fact which has
a direct and favorable bearing on the
future of that portion of the Similkameen, of which Princeton is the chief
commercial and mining centre
THANKS THE ELECTORS.
Marfia Burrell, H. P., Shares   Glory
of Magnificent Victory.
Editor Star—Sir : Would you permit me through the columns of your
paper to thank many friends throughout
your district who gave me such a splendid support in the recent campaign.
I realize that the questions of Japanese
immigration and 'better terms' were responsible for the strong endorsation of
the Conservative side, and I also realize
that throughout the great fruit growing
districts I leceived much assistance from
those who considered that the horticultural interests of British Columbia had
not had sufficient attention in the House
of Commons.
The task of defeating a government
candidate in the face of persistent appeals
to support those who had control ot the
national purse strings was not easy. It is
intensely gratifying, therefore, to find
that the majority of the people expressed
themselves so strongly for principle as
against expediency.
It has not been a personal victory, but
I may be pardoned for thanking most
deeply the many friends who worked so
loyally and unselfishly for me during the
campaign.
To the work of the officers and members of the various Conservative associations throughout Yale-Cariboo the results
of the 12th are chiefly due, but I also
Recognize that in this election I owe not
a little to those who, despite party ties,
gave me their support.
It is impossible for me to answer personally all those who have so kindly
written their congratulations, and I trust
they will be good enough to let me tell
them in this way that I deeply value
their good wishes, and to assure them
that if I fail in the performance of my
duty as their Member it will not be for
the want of trying earnestly to do that
duty both in the letter and spirit.
I am, Sir,
Yours very truly,
Martin Burrem,.
Grand Forks, B.C., Nov. 24, 1908.
TBE UNITED EMPIRE
Development   Work   Steadily
Proceeds on this Promising Proposition.
Copper-Oold and Coal are Constituent
Minerals of this Mine—Need
of Railway.
Work on this Company's property i<
being steadily prosecuted with a small
force. The present operations eonsist of
an extension of the Co's roads, enabling
ready access to be had to the extensive
lime deposit on the hill above the working tunnel, and also giving direct access
to the various bodies of copper-gold ore,
exposed by the development already completed at the property.
Experiments conducted at the mine
have resulted in the production ot a concentrate containing the gold, silver and
copper contents of the ore in compact
form, admitting of shipment at a figure
that will net the Company a handsome
profit. The extensive ore bodies at 'ihe
property are particularly adapted for this
method of concentration, while the Co's
coal deposit, also opened up, will furnish any fuel requisite for the purpose,
at minimnm cost.
The fact that this Company owns and
has developed within the limits of its
own property, and in close contact with
each other, extensive bodies of copper-
gold ore aud coal is a fact that, while
unique in itself, will permit of the production of a marketable concentrate from
its ore at a price which wil lenable it to
meet competition in any market in the
world.
The extended operations planned by
this Company mean much to the people
of Princeton, who cannot fail to benefit
by the development in its near vicinity
of such properties as that possessed by
the United Empire Co.
C.P.R. OFFICIALS HERE.
A free masquerade ball is proposed to
be given on New Year's eve by the married couples of Princeton. * All interested
in it are invited to meet tonight in the
consulting room at the Bank.
Those who dfd not hear the lecture on
"Citizenship" by Rev. Mr. Conn missed
some interesting hints on incorporation
It was replete with wholesome thought.
Which will be First to Counect Coast
with Similkameen and Kootenay ?
Last Wednesda}- R. Marpole, executive
assistant, H. J. Cambie, consulting engineer and H. E. Carry, C.E., all of the
C P.R., were in town on a tour of inspection of the preliminary line run from
Nicola to Penticton last summer by Mr.
Carry. Mr. Marpole has some coal interests'here and-on the!North Fork of
Granite Creek He may- have left the
line of inspection to look out a possible
route to tap these coal measures. The
party spent some hours at Princeton interviewing prominent citizens and sizing
up the railway situation that 'Uncle Jim'
has created here.
In departing the party took a nanitch
along the V.,V. & E. as far as Allison,
then strnck into the Five-Mile country
which the C P.R. skirts northerly. Mr.
Marpole expressed himself as highly
pleased with the line, which is practically
level, and with the evidences of tonnage
all around.
One could almost detect a look of chagrin on the executive's face when told
that his great competitor would have
rails in Princeton next spring. His company was a trifle tardy and so Jim Hill
got the cream of the country and the
benedictions of the people for building
the V..V. & E. Will the C.P.R. tap
Piinceton with a spur down One-Mile
from the nearest point of contact, about
ten miles distant? This question is frequently asked.
Unless the Great Northern pnts on a
great construction fore* the C.P.R. may
yet be first to link the Kootenay with the
coast. On the V.,V. & E. there is a gap
of about no miles and 011 the C.P.R.
a few miles more to construct but comparatively light work. Two to one on
"Jim."
OUR CANADIAN FLAG.
Writer's Sarcasm Regarding Heraldic
Symbols on Abused Flag.
Editor Star—Pir : A lot of people
who have nothing better to do are saying
things about the Hon. Mr. Young, because he has ordered the Union Jack to
be hoisted over the schools of British
Columbia, instead of the thing called the
Canadian flag. He is a jingo Imperialist,
a suppressor of Canadian sentiment, and
sundry kinds of a fool, according to his
critics.
It seems to me that Dr. Young's trouble is that like many other sensible people, he is ashamed of that museum of
heraldic monstrosities which is added to
the British 'red ensign' to make the Canadian flag.
The Canadian flag is the worst in the
world : it is everything that a flag should
not be. 1 think everyone will agree with
me that anything put on a flag should be
easily distinguished when the flag is
flying and should be not only recognized
but almost reverenced by its people as
the svtnbol of their patriotism.
Can anyone sav that the Canadian coat-
of-arms fulfils either of these requirements? When the flag is flying, the
Canadian part of it is simply a particolored blur, looking more like a patch
of rag-carpet than anything else. On
close examination, this shield is found to
represent, not Canada, but a lot of discordant provinces, only held together by
the red field, which represents the British power.
As or just what symbol represents
which' province, I don't know, and I
don't believe anyone else in Princeton
knows.     Ask any American schoolboy
(Continued on 3rd page.)
 *»!
THE     SIMILKAMEEN     STAR
■ November 25, 1908
November 25, 1908
THE    SIMILKAMEEN   STAR
THE  STAR
$2.00
SUBSCRIPTION RATE:
One Year,   -   - -    -    •
Payable in Advance.
Subscribers will confer a favor on this office by
promptly reporting any change in address or
irregularity in receipt of their paper.
Advertising rates furnished on application.
Legal notices io and 5 cents per line.
Four weekly insertions constitute one month
advertising.
No transient advertisement Inserted unless
accompanied with the cash.
MR. HILL AND FREE TRADE,
James J. Hill is a name to reckon
with, when  a  large commercial or
transportation  problem    looms  up
on the horizon of time.    He is also
consulted   by    political  potentates
on  labor  and  financial  questions.
And recently at Vancouver he ventured some valuable. suggestions to
the Board  of Trade  on free trade
between  the   United    States    and
Canada.    As a well informed gentleman,   Mr.   Hill  must know that
the liberals of Canada have always
advocated  tbe  gradual  removal of
the tariff wall along  the  international, line.     Sir  Wilfrid   Laurier
has reiterated the statement he first
made  that   the    ultimate  goal  of
his  government., was    free   trade.
He made every  overture consistent
with  self-respect  toward reciprocal
free trade with  tbe  United States.
But statesmen at Washington treated the proposition with scant courtesy.;    And now  Canada's premier
states that he has  exhausted every
means  in his  power to secure free
trade with our  neighbors  and that
future negotiations must first emanate from them.
Mr. Hill will pardon the Star for
suggesting that he preach the gospel of free trade to the heathen of
his own country rather than to the
civilized converts of Canada. It
rests  with  his   country,   being the
fluences. Look at a map of the
world. On the other hand a protective tariff narrows, stultifies and
restricts, instead of encouraging
trade- Protection is a relic of feudalism and the tribal system of government. With protection removed
between Canada and the United
States very much of the cause oi
international friction would be dispelled and in its place would spring
up greater friendship and increased
trade. All true Liberals should
work to secure free trade and hasten the day when expensive militarism and an army of customs
officials shall be no more.
Mr. Hill urges the removal of
the duty on coal and points to
Princeton as the nearest fuel supply for Spokane and other Washington places. It would be a great
boon to consumer and producer ii
the duty were abolished.
Blacksmithing ^ta mmtt
—Hotel—
■_,_,__; HUGH MAQUIRE
I have recently leased the shop run b\
G\ Murdoch. By strict attention to busi
ness and good workmanship hope to receive your patronage.
Horse Shoeing a Specialty
Repairing Promptly Done
Prices Right—Terms Gash
NOTICE.
NOTICE is hereby given that thirty days after
date the undersigned intend to apply to the
Supt. Provincial Police, Victoria, for a renewal of
retail liquor license for Hotel Tulameen, "Princeton, B. C. i^ft?S!__lft
McCOSKERY & KIRKPATRICK.
Princeton, B. O, October 15th, 1908.
NOTICE.
"^TOTICE is hereby given that thirty days after
rjJ date we intend to apply to the Supt. Provincial Police, Victoria, for a renewal of retail liquor
license for the" Great Northern Hotel, Princeton,
MANLY & SWANSON.
Princeton, B.C., October 15th, 1908.
The   m. J!
Princeton
Livery fig
and |p§^
Feed f 1''
Stables   j
HUSTON   BROS.,  Props.
MANLEY & SWANSON, Props.
First Class room and board
Wines, Liquors, Cigars
♦V
r
w
B. C.
NOTICE.
"fyOTICE is hereby given that thifty days after
■^ date I intend to apply to the Supt. Provin*
cial Police, Victoria, for a renewal of retail
liquor Iicensefor Hotel Otter Flat, Tulameen. B.C.
W. J. HENDERSON.
Tulameen. B. C, October 15th, 1908.
You J f|f 1 :WM
need to eat meat if you want to
enjoy life.    We have the best.
SUMMERSTWARDLE
^BUTCHERS'$jf^j
PR
\:Bb Cm
NOTBCE.
peneral 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.
A. MURCHIE
Certificate of Improvements
Frieda, Cabin, Colorado Fr., Edward 7th, Fr.,
No's 6, Fr.; 7 Fr.; 26, Fr. and 27 Fr., mineral
claims, situate in the Similkameen mining division of Yale. Where locat.d: On Copper
Mountain.
Take notice that I, G. Evert Baker, Free Miner'8
Certificate No. B20055, acting for self and as agent j
u   „ .„    __„ for T. T. Burkhart, F.M.C. No. B20053 and Frieda I
~'J' jS&S E. Baker, F.M.C. No. B20054, intend, 60 days from
greater    in    wealth    and population,   date hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a
& Certificate of Improvements for   the   purpose   o
Whether free   trade    Shall    be intro-   obtaining a Crown Grant of the above claim.
a —3 *—^.. toVfl TinHFfi that action, unde
and
■ )     And further take notice that action, under sec
it rests With tU en 1 tion 37. must be commenced before the issuance of
I such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 19th of September, A.D. 1908.     39-48
duced or not
like Mr. Hill  to  impress  his  government  with the   advisability  or
necessity for it.    Canada is already
ripe  for  reciprocal  free trade with
any nation desiring it and especially
with those nations  within the Empire.    Britain's  embargo on Cana
dian cattle is probably all that hinders free   and    unrestricted   trade
with her.
•Mr. Hill is a man of peace rather
than war.    He would mould every
sword    into   plowshares.       He  is-
aware, no doubt, that the. prophetic
day when war  shall be no more is
a  concomitant   of    universal   free
trade.     Lasting  peace  rests upon
free intercourse  and it ought to be
man's  privilege   to    buy   in   the
world's  cheapest  markets.   When
this  liberty  is  denied  he becomes
the slave of a system. The highest types of civilization and christian brotherhood  are  found where
the free  trade spirit is active.    No _^^
other country equals free trade Bri- £Wf _L R V
tain in its wealth and  civilizing in- Real Estate, Insurance, Notary Public
Landscapes
Groups
PHOTOGRAPHER »*™ms> &c
Photos of Families taken at their
Homes—Views of Princeton
and Surrounding Camps.
AMATEUR WORK FINISHED
Address    -     PRINCETON. KC.
ff
A GOOD
SPRING TONIC
INSURE NOW : You Don't
Know what to-morrow
may bring forth.
FORSALE
FARM LANDS
FRUIT LANDS
STOCK RANCHES
CHICKEN RANCHES
Business & Residential Lots
IN PRINCETON
is what you . require.
Campbell is the man. to
see about it.    Don't delay.
CIGARS AND
TOBACCO    JH
 AT	
The aty Drugstore
J. R. CAMPBELL.
PRINCETON ' - -       B. C.
F. W. GROVES
Civil and Hining Engineer
B. C. Land  Surveyor
Examinations and   reports   made
mines and prospects.
Has   a   thorough   knowledge
Similkameen and Boundary Districts.
Plans of all Purveyed Lands and Mineral Claim*
in ihe District. PRINCETON. 11.(.
CALEDONIAN
WHISKEY
CLEAR ROCK
MINERAL WATER.
make a
Perfect Blend
-Sold bv all Dealers:
PRINCETON   LODGE
I.O.O.F. No. 52.
■"Regular meetings, 8 p
-v^sss*--'- __ in., Thursdays.
^(rjuiimin£ brethren welcome.    Hall situated iu
star building.
_\. TTt-s^on', J  O  Cori-THA-D.
6 Zsoblc Giand. Sccrctarj„
lr
ZCQlQgSLfQim&BtMl FL-AG.
pvg_^?3__^_iS—"^■'i__^ct^cA§.1t' ^M?9£32_S
t.Twhat tht. Stars and Stripes stand for and
Hie Will  tell you in less than a minute.
Mf v~>u want to know what tbe  Canadian
flag means  yon   must go   to some one
versed in mediaeval heraldry, and it will
take him half an hour to explain.
One thing is certain, the flag does not
stand for Canada as a whole, unless we
accept the idea of the Anglo-Israelites,
who hold that the Canadians are part of
the Lost Ten Tribes, and that the coat-
of-arms in the red field represents Joseph's
'coat of many colors dipped in blood.
Stay—there is another explanation.
Some say that tbe Canadian aims, being
a. little of everything, represent the great
Canadian dish—hash. Far be it from me
to disparage hash'. I admire it, and I take
it in large quantities whenever I get a
chance. But I do not think I should care
for a plate of hash containing lilies, thistles, maple and oak leaves, a buffalo and
a whole menagerie of lions.
No. Let the Chinese cook reverence
his dragon, and the Siamese twin his
white elephant—I think none the worse
of them for it. But for myself, I decline
to take off my hat to a plate of hash.
The arms of British  Columbia are the
Union Jack and the sunset.   Dr. Young
supplies the  Jack and  Providence the
suusets.   What more can we wish ?
Skiddoo.
Nov. 23rd.
.x-K45'»_^^:^><~:4^:_k__«^<4
L
T
^Itolel...
oner Hal
$
t    TULAMEEN, B.C.
wm. J. Henderson
A PRORIETOR X
»___k#.*°«A«\A^_.°_.*«___»*_'°..°««\.°«.***°««*.J'«....''»«^.°«.°4
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
BEAD  OFFICE, TORONTO
B. E. WALKER, President
ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager
ESTABLISHED  1607
Paid-up Capital, $10,000,000
Reserve Fund, -    5,000,000
LOCAL AND GENERAL
A Christmas Tree and entertainment
will be given by the Sunday Sch~ol and
public school, a joint committee representing both having the arrangements
in hand. A wireless message received
from Santa Claus states that he has a bad
cold, a 'frog in his throat,' and inquires
particularly after his dear children. He
says that his reindeer aie all fat and sleek
and Jthat he will come on the wings of
the wind, without fail, on Xuias Eve
Now, be good, boys and girls, and bang
up a good, long stocking.
Miss  Janet   Findlay   is visiting  with
Mr. and Mrs. A. Bell.
Robert Stevenson, pioneer prospector
and old mountaineer,  lelt  on .his 150th
trip over the Hope summit last Monday
He will winter at Sardis, returning with
the early birds in the Spring.
TUCItf TVS
Myrtle
Nifi I
Tobacco
Largest Sale in Canada
.ssipi
Gold, Silver & Copper, $1.
G. 6. WEST, Provincial Assayer, 531
Richards St., Vancouver, B.C.
Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England
Pftlll_TRY RIIQII-FQQ Every facility afforded to farmers and
UUUmni DUOircCOO others for the transaction of their
banking- business.    Sales notes will be cashed or taken for collection.
RAftlSlIMP RY MAN Accounts maybe opened by mail, and
DMNVMWU DI HI MIL monies deposited or withdrawn in
this way with equal facility.
A. J. MARLOW, Acting Manager, PRINCETON BRANCH.
115
Similkameen Valley Saddlery Co.
HARNESS and SADDLES    j
Whips, Bits and Spurs
BOOTS and SHOES MADE TO ORDER
Harness Repairs ail Boot Repairs Attended to.
First Class wort
»»>«>»>«>«>«>«>»>.>.>»>»>.>«>«;»»>«J«»>«><^
NOTICE,
Notice   is  given  ih -t thMy da*"= sifter date t
intend   to applv to  ihe l hie-1" C* mm ssioner of
Lands and  Works for a license to       i«?necr '
coil   on  the following described lands in Yale
Division of Yale District on Nine-Mac creek :
Commencing at a post marked A Wilm^M
coal location post placed at tht? southwest corner of Lot 230, and running north 40 chains iast
60 chains, north 40 chainr.'wes; 40 chains, north
40 chains, west 40 chains, south 140 chains, eat
40 *hai*is north 20 chains, west 20 chains to
point of commencement and cont^ >ig 640
acres. a. WILMOT.
J.J. O'Lcarv.
Located Nov. 19th, 1008. Agent.
60   YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights Ac
Anyone seeding a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention Is probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patent*
sent free. Oldest agency for securwepatents.
Patents taken through Mann A Co. receive
tpecUUnotlce, without Charge, In the
Setoff! ie Htftatt.
A handsomely illustrated weekly, largest circulation of any scientific Journal. Terms for
Canada, $3.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by
all newsdealers.
i
Similkameen Lumber Go^m ud, t
J, F, Waddell, Mgr. %
ROUGH AND DRESSED LUMBER
All kinds  of mouldings made.      Orders promptly
attended   to.      For   further   particulars   apply   to
J. F. WADDELL, Princeton.
Interest Charged on Accounts 30 Days Overdue.
Branch Offlc©. _
J) S6I Broadway, 1
_. Iiuii tun
Branch Office. __ V Bt, Washington. D. <j_
It Pays to Advertise.
J A. E. Howse Co.
. Limited
Nicola Princeton
" THE Bid STORES "
rW^«M«^«>A«^«%«VW«W^1>VWWWS
* WE HAVE'THIM
w
yf
w
complete siocK ol sheBi and Heavy Hardware
spoiling eoods and contractors' Supplies
IfflMIiJ B. C.
DOOR HATS—To keep the mud out.
STOVES—A full line of heating.
STOVE BOARDS—To keep floors clean.
YOU NEED THEM
rArVSr>.r^»M*%^^r^^*Ar^»^^»A
w
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W      NOTE THE ADDRESS:
I       The AbEb HOWSE
COMPANY, Ltd
 6*
mW^^t^m^mmm}
THE     SIMILKAMEEN     STAR November 25,1938
♦ 1 1 The Town of ♦ *j !
.;.:■ ^   *     ;:    • ,.    .    _ ■
.  .-:   .'■' • •. .'.
■■-? '""■7t:?r~.
British ii Columbia
W'f
I
'**KSi
<»<■ _ '„
At the coiiflunce of the Similkameen and Tuttieen Rivers
.   „ - ' ■&£   .V.'   .■'i.^.'.' _"*
'••■- SIMLKAMEEN DISTRICT ?mmv&
Smd for Maps
<j£ ^ «-£
and Price List to
If ■■■■'<    ERNEST . WATERMM, ':-||«
Resident    Manager
VERMILION    FORKS   MINING   AND     IDEVELOPMENT    CO'Y
I m
l*S*CN_S^__Tsi__^ll_. LJ. ___^_Si_*__gT:
siSs l;
^_____2_rJ

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