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Similkameen Star 1913-10-03

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 -•ii
Princeton coal basin contains steam and domestic fuel
Malice, fear, doubt, anger, lying, react in disease, emaciation.
14th Year   No. 40
PRINCETON, B.C., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1913.
PER YEAR : $2 Cash,
Single Copy 5c.
Three strong banks: Normal growth * Princeton
MINERAL CLAIMS ARE
BONDED FOR BIG
B AMOUNT Ii.'
MINES   AND  MINERALS.
Provision is to be made for an exhibit of British Columbia ores in the
Panama-Pacific exposition at San
Francisco.
D. E. Moore, of Salt Lake, Utah,
W. S. Ayres, of Hazelton, Pa., W. E.
A. "Wheeler, of New York City, all
prominent mining men, were here last
week in connection with the mining
properties owned by E. P. Wheeler at
Friday creek, also at Voigt camp and
Kennedy mountain. Mr. Moore secured a lot of data regarding the resources of Princeton and Tulameen
districts. He was especially interest*
ed in the coking qualities of the coal
at Coalmont and took samples for
analyses. He expects to return here
shortly.
E. G. Marston and M. L. Whitehouse
of Spokane, arrived Saturday last.
They are here in connection with the
United Empire coal mine, which, it
is understood will be brought to the
shipping stage and supply of the cement works.
McRae Bros, have bonded their
mineral claims on Kennedy mountain
and Voigt camp to Utah and Pennsylvania people, the consideration being
reported at $250,000, with $1000 down.
The McRaes have been among the
earliest to locate in this district and
after years of patient waiting they
are about to make a deal which means
a great deal toward the development
of their properties. There are some
eighteen claims included in the transaction.
C. M. Snowden and A. E. McCoun,
returned to town last week after a
summer of hard work at the Roany
placer camp, six miles up the Tulameen from .Princeton. They have followed the original course of the Granite creek and prospected the ground
at various depths. As -a most encouraging reward for their labor Mr.
Snowden shows small nuggets of gold
as well as coarse grains of platinum
and gold. In the early sixties and
later this ground was surface mined
by gold hunters who could not mine
at depth for lack of water. It is now
a hydraulic proposition and capital is
required to install necessary ditches
and fluming. Some day, not only the
Roany, but other bar and bench diggings will be worked where excellent
pannings may now be obtained.
The placer drill operated by W. T.
Towers and his crew is now at work
in the vicinity of Goalmont and is
coming, down the river toward the gold
platinum deposits on "Welldo.
Robert Stevenson, the largest individual mineral claim owner in Leadville
camp, has just completed an agreement
of sale with Patsy Clark for the transfer
of Summit No. 1, Camegie, Queen, No. 6
and the Lncky Seven. The deal is registered in the name of the Leadville Mining Company. T-he amount of money
involved is not yet stated for publication.
The claims are well known silver-lead
producing and run high in assays.
At Coalmont the force of men at the
tramway construction is being increased
and there is activity all around.
The Inland Coal & Coke Company,
operating at Merritt, is producing 600
tons of coal a day. The C P. R. takes
the whole product at about $2.75 per ton.
The company is making profits of over
$15,000 a month, and is controlled by
Vancouver investors.
A. Hickling, director of the Prtnceton
Coal & Land Co., is expected to arrive
shortly.
J. D. Galloway, assistant to the provincial mineralogist, is here in connection
with his department and is also making
a collection of minerals for the museum
at Victoria. He made examinations of
Summit Camp and the limestone formation at the cement works. The name
'Leadville' is not recognized by the department of mines, 'Summit Camp' being
the official name
Claud Snowden is preparing to take
in supplies to his crew employed on
the old Granite placers.
R. 0. Lambert had not reached bedrock on Granite creek at last reports
of his placer operations. As an old
time- and successful placer man in
Atlin and the Yukon he will undoubtedly reach the paystreak on Granite.
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. McEvoy, of Toronto,
arrived Wednesdac Mr. McEvoy was
here some fiye or six years ago in his
capacity as coal mining consulting engineer. He has gone to Coalmont ahd
will be engaged there professionally for
a few days.
Chas. Camsell, Dominion geologist,
arrived in town Wednesday and with his
assistant is taking notes of the country
generally. He went to Tulameen yester.
day.
TOWN AND DISTRICT
O. B. N. Wilkie> P.- L. S., is running
the dividing line,.'between Yale and
Kamloops land divisions, starting
from near Lytton and ending at
Princeton. This line will be used as
a sort of base line and affords an accurate starting point for surveyors
and those who locate land. Later the
line may be run defining the boundary
between Kamloops and Similkameen
land divisions. Mr. Wilkie has a
party of about ten skilled men and
has been some years on government
work.
Married—On the 26th ult., at .Oroville
Benj imin R. Barlow to Mrs. L. M. Bills.
Dark nights add further weight to
the necessity for electric lighting of
the town. The company which starts
a lighting plant here is bound to meet
with success and a wide patronage.
The hocky season is approaching.
Is Princeton to have a team?"
H. A. Turner, road superintendent,
and E. P. Girdwood, district engineer,
were in town this week inspecting the
bridge construction and other work.
E. Boeing is making good progress
with the erection and framing of the
span but a large amount of filling and
preliminary work must be done before
the solid cement abutments and superstructure is in place.
K.V. RAILWAY TO BE
FINISHED IN TWO
'        YEARS' '%:'■■■
RAILWAY POINTS.
It may surprise even some quite frequent visitors to learn that Hope has
now 36 places of business.
Sir Thos. Shaughnessy has definitely
stated that the Kettle Valley railway-will
be- in operation iu 1915 and it will
be used as a main line being shorter than
the old one.
Engineer Burns has been running lines
in and around Princeton for the K. V.
railway during the past week. Nothing
is known of the plans of this company;
thev are as mysterious as the Sphinx of
Egypt.
MacArthur Brothers Company is
steadily increasing its "working 'force
and extending eastward. The grading
camps now reach about nine miles from
Hope and the clearing camps several
miles further. Hospital buildings are
being erected about four miles from
Hope on the section of Bright and
McDonald's subcontract. A cold storage building has been put up by P.
Burns and Company besides MacArthur
Brothers' warehouses in Hope.—Hope
News.
Messrs. Schacht Bros., contractors
who have been awarded the contract
for grading three miles bf the Kettle
Valley Railway right-of-way between
Scott's lot on the eastern bench and
the round-house, have commenced operations and about seventy-five men
are being employed with twelve teams
in levelling the grade preparatory to
ballasting and track laying.
Owing to some litigation between
the railway company and property
owners, the construction of this line
has not been proceeded with. Now,
however, the company can take expropriation proceedings and have possession of the land providing they deposit a sufficient amount with the registrar to cover the cost of the land
appropriated. The claim of the property owners will be decided by arbitration.
A feature of the construction work
on the new piece o'fjjfgrade is an automatic digger which digs up the dirt
and loads wagons at the same time.
This machine is equal to the work
accomplished by a crew of fifty men.
The Trout Creek bridge which is
the highest trestle bridge in British
Columbia has been practically completed and rails will be laid. Trains
will then cross the bridge which will
link up the north and south sections
of the line between Osprey lake and
•Penticton.
Work is proceeding rapidly at the
round-house, and matters in regard to
railway construction are active generally.—Penticton Herald.
ness interests while here. He was accompanied by Fred Buscombe, one of
the pioneer business men of Vancouver,
who has made exceedingly good ont of
the skyscraping prices of real estate-
Mr Buscombe sees a great future for
Princeton and his first impressions are
certainly very favorable. Under the
name and style of Buscombe's Securities
L'd, Trust and Loan, Mr. Buscombe invests heavily in all parts of the Province,
and is considered the financial 'strong:
man'of Vancouver. The party returned
yesterday.
SEEKING NEW PASTURES
C. F. Hayes, of Edmonton, Alberta,
is a visitor to Princeton for the first
time, coming via the delayed route at
Oroville, and having to layover Sunday in that hustling town. Mr. Hayes-
is secretary of the Alberta. Press Association, knows the printing and publishing business from A to Z and is
one of the livest and uptodatest journalists in the west. As city and sporting editor on some of the metropolitan dalies he has acquired an educative experience that enables him to
supply grey matter with facility and
as demanded. He was recently business manager of the Edmonton Bulletin and is now looking for -a newspaper field in which to locate. It is
'possible that he may bring his family
to Princeton and. become proprietor
of the Star. He realizes the immense
change coming from a highly, progressive city of 70,000 population and
starting on or near the ground floor
in a frontier town. Mr. Hayes would
be a decided acquisition to the town
and would infuse new life and ability
where now the weight of some four
score years is beginning to tell on the
pen and mechanical skill. The
country, the town and the people appeal to Mr. Hayes and he is impressed
with its vast opportunities. If he
meets with sufficient encouragement
he will put in a first class outfit and
have paid correspondents at Tulameen
and other points. Mr. Hayes is a
memebr of fraternal societies, the
Edmonton board of trade and comes
from that county whose sons and
daughters are prominent in the business, social, political and professional
life of a continent—York county, Ontario.
COALMONT NOTES
A PLYING VISI*^
A. E. Howse came in on a^vjng visit
from Nicola in his private car on Wednesday and was engaged with his busi-
Coalmont,   Sep.   28.—Miss   Edna  G.
Reynolds has been appointed teacher      >
of the Coalmont public school and is   V
fulfilling her  duties  to the  satisfaction of everybody concerned.
The bishop of New Westminister has
offered and the Reverend G. D. Griffith
of Lytton has accepted the incumbency of Princeton, with Granite creek
and Coalmont, and will enter upon
his duties about the middle of October.
The coal company's engineers still
are busy surveying.
The Ulster Branch of the Women's
Social and Political Union have notified Sir Edward Carson that in view
of his threat to take over the. government of the province of Ulster when
the Home Rule Bill goes into l force
next year, they must be given the
right to vote.
 The death of Charles Crisfleld Sunday last, Sept. 28, remoyes one of the
early pioneers of Princeton, and an
honorable ahd esteemed qftizen. He
was a quiet, affable man and all his
friends are staunch and sterling people with whom he loved to converse
on the topics of the day. The deceased was a native of Hastings-St.
Leonards, England, but the most of
his life was spent on the western
frontier. His relatives are unknown
and it is probable his property will
pass through the kindly care of the
public"' administrator. The funeral
was well attended on Tuesday, the
services toeing conducted by Rev. J. A.
€311am" frdm-"Wilson's undertaking
.rooms j
Dr.
■'J. D. Leechman, late typographer and
spirituoso on the Star staff, is visiting
Uncle .Sam jnst now. Bright and clean
he will stand a good chance of holding
dpwn the presidential.chair. .
Miss Weir,  ths principal of^ihe  public
•school, has been   ill
suffering from an atta
.and has been  unable
school duties.
Little Miss Barbara Macdonell entertained fifteen little friends on her birth-'
day last Thursday On their departure
she presented each of her guests with a
photograph of herself as a souvenir.
probably   take   steps   to   discourage
emigration.
The chairman of the -Hamburg-
American steamship line announces
that the great ship Tmperator' is a
financial "• success • beyond the company's expectations "ahd surpassing
all records of their line.
ast Monday
p'pendicitis
nd  to her
THE   WIDE   WORLD.
Asiatic cholera has made its appearance, in many places in Russia
and there is great danger of its rapid
spread.
Italy is becoming alarmed over her
'decreasing birthrate, and if it continues as at present to show losses
It  is   said  that  the  government  will
SPECIALS.
FOR SALE—Second hand linoleum lo
be disposed of ; inquire of Mrs. M. Osborne.
LOST—Ring of keys, owner's name
attached, five dollars reward to finder if
left at the Star office.
Parties wanting their chimneys cleaned
please leave orders at the Star office
or W. P. Scruby.
FOR SALE—I have 46~sha(£s of B. C.
Portland Cement Company's Stpck _of
Princeton, B. C, which Y will sell for
$50 per share. WKL H/KAYE, 421 Exchange Bank Bldg. ^tfbkane, .Wash.
<«4>.>o******^*<*3*****^*****
X
PRINCETON
BILLIARD
ROOM
Comfortable and Well Lighted
\   Cigars, Tobaccos, &c.
I BARBER SHOP, Baths
ORRIN ALLEN, Proprietor
l$$$$$*$»>**3>$$*$4&$$$$$$$*$*
AUTOMOBILE
I SUPPLIES {
*&     e«?     «i£     ««£
WHEN IN NEED,   PHONE OR WRITE
The Central Garage
& Machine Go. Ltd.m
^^PENTICTON* B.C.
Express Charges Prepaid
Ashnola Townsite
Come and make your choice how.  ||||
Lots selling from $25.00 to $100.00
Fire,   Life  and  Accident
Insurance
McLean and Russell
Reel Estate Princeton
THE CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE §
SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., LL.D., D.C.L., President
v    ALEXANDER LAIRD JOHN AIRD
General Manager Assistant General Manager
CAPITAL, $15,000,000
REST, $12,500,000
SAVINGS BANK ACCOUNTS
Interest at the current rate is allowed on all deposits of $1 and
upwards. Careful attention is given to every account Small accounts
are welcomed.    Accounts may be opened and operated by maif.
Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons,
withdrawals to be made by any one of them or by the survivor. ai
J. D. ANDRAS, Manager, PRINCETON,BRANCH-.,, ; i«M r 1
THE ROYAL BANK
OF CANADA H
Incorporated in 1869
Head Office—Montreal, Que.
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.
E. C. CHAPHAN, Manager Princeton Branch
Qf********/ ****************************r*******»\^m***»**\****\***^*****r* <WWWWWWWW<WW^*A^W^WW^WM^W
*^l*K*<<^4^Ai^**i**;^^^
Flan cannot live on bread alone, he must have
meat, and it must be fresh and good.
Pm Burns & Co*
Butchers, Packers, Contractors
Princeton retail shop is supplied with meats,
butter, eggs, fish, poultry, &c.    Order
your Thanksgiving fowl early.
Stock Salt oh Sale.
v
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The long Fall evenings are
now with us: Why not
make the Home cosy ?
l**tt***K**Z*i*i**l**l**%*>.
You will find anything in the
B HOUSE FURNISHING LINE     \
jl      at the Right Price at
4.1 L. WHITE'S
Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona aud Mount Royal, G.C.M.G..G.C.V.O., Hon. Pres.
R. B. Angus, President. H. V. Meredith,  Genl. Mgr.
CAPITAL
RESERVE
$16,000,000
$16,000,000
SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT
Deposits of $1 and upwards received.
BANKING BY MAIL A SPECIALTY.
Drafts Issued on the Principal Cities of the World.
PRINCETON BRANCH
R. M. MANSFIELD,    MANAGER
House Cleaning me
YOU WANT ROOMS PAPERED AND PAINTED?
Call and Examine our New Stock of
Artistic Wan Papers, Burlaps, Etc
CHURCH'S  ALABASTINE
The only Permanent Wall Finish
The most complete line of Paints, Oils,
Brushes  and  Painting Supplies in the Sunil=
kameen.     Estimates Furnished.
MX s. wilson, Decorator
The poor man's
beverage *** ***
BEER
Toe rich man's
tonic   j*-   ji
Nourishing,    Satisfying,     Strengthening
PRINCETON BREWING Co., m™m'
Families supplied.      Hotel orders promptly delivered.
Patronize home make-
ORDERS FOR CEMENT
C. R. Briggs, secretary of the L\ C.
Portland Cement Co., arrived from Vancouver Wednesday. He is/as ever, optimistic of the future jjf the Princetons
and the prospects of business for the cement works are most encouraging at
present. Orders for cement have been
received from Fernie, Nelson, Cranbrook
and the government buildings at Greenwood as well as a large demand from the
railways. Mr. Briggs will be here a few
days. *$S|
LOCAL AND GENERAL-
E. J. Heading ofVancouver has accepted a position at the cement works.
Arthur Sullivan, late editor of the Ashcroft Journal, is in town and is studying
the^tlewspaper field at Tulameen and
district,
Mr. Whitworth, an old time Brockville
resident, is in town soliciting-for McLell-
an and McFeely, hardware.
Ed. Qlark, the erstwhile manager and
printer ofthe defunct Coalmont/j£a»*rier,
wbs»fn the police court Monday*!^ taking a bicycle belonging to W. fi. Holmes.
Clark was let off on suspended sentence
by magistrates Waterman and Thomas.
Clark seem   to lead a charmed life.
Particulars of a smoker given J. C.
Robertson, retiring manager of the Royal
bank, will be given next week. Mr.
Robertson was a genuine, good citizen,
.The six-round boxing contest last
Friday night in the Thomas hall was
well attended, a number of ladies being among the spectators. There was
classy boxing throughout, only once
did referee W. Diaaan declare a foul
which gave the decision to Smith in
the. sixth round. LaRose won the approbation of the audience for his clean
and clever attacks and was the favorite among local sports. Smith outweighed LaRose by twenty pounds but
was deficient in action and lung stability. As an amusement boxing is
bound to come into prominence here,
there being a number of young men
who are keen on the sport and would
like to break into the ring.
Only one-sixth of the land in .Manitoba, has thus far been taken *up or
occupied. As this is the oldest of the
western provinces, the fact reveals
the amount of pioneer work that has
yet to be done in this great country.
These are still the 'days of the
pioneers.        l|lp§
Berlin, Germany, now boasts that
its population has nearly reached 4,-
000,000, or at least will be within a
year.
Princeton
Picture Show
Dignan Bros.
Complete change of program Monday, Wednesday, Friday. Good,
Clean Entertainment. Nothing to
offend.
If onr show pleases yon, tell others; If not, quietly tell us.
Cor. Bridge and Angela Street.
Prices:
Children 15c. .Adults 25c
PRINCETON    LODGE
I.O.O.F. No. 52.
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.
Subscription for Star $2 a Year
WOOD FOR SALE.
The Place to Meet
The Man You Know
LEN HUSTON'S
Cipr & News Stand
TOBACCOS, CIGARS   PIPES
Agent for Nelson Club and Kusko:
nook Cigars, made by
NELSON CLUB CIGAR CO.
Ice Cream, Sodas, Confectonery
IRWIN BLOCK
J. L. HUSTON,   -   I    Prop. i
Princeton Carriage
And Iron Works
H. E. McQILLIVARY, Prop.
Horseshoeing, Etc*
General Blacksmithing.
Carriage Building and  Repairs
All Work Neatly & Promptly
Phone 28. Executed.
Hotel Princeton
SWANSON & BROOMFIELD, Props*
Now completed   on site pf the old
Great  Northern.    Only  brick
hotel in Similkameen.    A
first class house.
First Class room and board
Wines, Liquors, Cigars
PRINCETON,
B.C.
Dry or green wood  in  cord or carload
lots.   Orders left st Len Huston's.
Perkins & Allison.
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 Depaitment and at the offices of F. W. Ay:mer, Esq , District Engineer, Chase, B. C, and on 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 residence, la the case of firms, the actual
signature, the nature of the occupation,
and place of residence of each member of
thejfirm 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 Pnbhc Works, equal to ten
per cent. (10 p. c.) of tbe 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. gfjjjg pjgggi
Try a Star Special. 11
 THE     SIMILK AM  EEN     STAR
October 31 19x3
THE SIMILKAMEEN STAR
(J.n. WRJQHT)
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY
At PRINCETON, B.C., by
Princeton  Printing and Publishing Co.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
British Empire. One Year,    -   $2.00
Foreign, One Year    -    -    -    $2.5°
Payable in Advance.
ADVERTISING RATES :
Laud 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, 1st 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.
octopus in its neighborhood and
made to disgorge or develop the
valuable property held by it.
SETTLERS FOR UNOCCUPIED
LANDS.
A question ever to be borne in
mind in connection with the creation and growth of Princeton as a
center of trade and travel is the
large acreage of idle tillable ground
in the vicinity of the town and immediate outlying districts. One
company holds eighteen thousand
acres of coal land with snrface
rights which are locked and barred
to public use and cultivation. Said
company has never lived up to the
agreement governing coal land in
that it has never produced a pound
of coal for market and its prospecting and development of the property
has been most trivial and inexpensive. This land, as well as other
well situated ground, is capable of
•sustaining a large number of settlers who would be glad to make
homes there and bring the now
non-productive soil into use. A
blind man could readily see that
injustice and deprivation of right
is being done Princeton and eager
homeseekers in with-holding these
coal lands from settlement.
Some years ago an agitation to
release public lands from monopolists was made but the government
then, as now, showed a lenient disposition toward the holders of large
tracts of land. But the government is probably less blameworthy
in the matter than the people. Utterly apathetic and indifferent to
their own interests, the people failed
to come back, when they should
have continuously rapped at the
door of the legislature until their
grievance had been heard and remedied.
Is it too late or too much of a
task to rouse pnblic opinion on the
question of the land for the settler ?
Is there a spark of agitation left in
the people, the board of trade or
the political organizations? Backed by public sentiment the government would assuredly act in behalf
of the thousands as opposed to the
monopolizing, grabbing company
which does nothing to develop the
country. If Princeton or any other
town similarly situated is "to make
progress if roust be rid of the  land
NOTES AND COMMENTS.
Since the shooting season opened
gun accidents are as common as
many less serious events of life and
everyday the newspapers chronicle
the loss of life a«d limb. Downright carelessness and ignorance
are the cause of these accidents, for
it is rare that mishaps are caused by defective firearms. Sojong
as boys and men handle a gun as if
it were a piece of harmless steel, so
long will there be the amputated
limb and perhaps the funeral cortege. To prevent in some mearure,
at least, the waste of life and maiming no one should be allowed to
carry a gun who has not passed a
creditable examination before a
justice of the peace or a constable.
How many there are who flagrantly violate every rule of common
sense by pointing a gun at some
one or grabbing it by the muzzle.
In the presence of big game some
hunters shoot wild owing to fear
and fever. .Those who cannot control themselves should never carry
a firearm of any kindi In towns
and their vicinity firing of guns
should be prohibited altogether.
Anything that tends toward a
warlike spirit is injurious to the
young men of the country and leads
to that military oppression and
domination such as is observed in
the semi-barbaric countries of Bur-
ope. The country freed- from the
burden of militarism is the one to
to take the lead in civilization and
wealth besides hastening the dawn
of universal peace. It is to be hoped that both the Liberal and Conservative parties in Canada will
abandon their rival schemes of
quasi military government and
huge armaments. One has only to
look at the barbarians of Europe in
their fury eating each other while
the gun, powder and ship makers
grow fat, to forever denounce the
game of war, as one of the most silly and destructive of all follies.
'Peace and plenty' is the maxim of
the wise.
A great deal of space in the newspapers has been given to the pronouncements of some very learned
physicists recently met in Britain
regarding life after death. One excessively learned man states that
the origin of life will be found in
the molecule. He is an 'out and
out' materialist and probably like
many more of his brother scientists
is agnostic. Scientific Christianity
has demonstrated that God is the
source of all life : how then can
life originate in flesh or matter ?
Spirit, God, is at war with matter
or error. Spirit is life, truth, love.
Matter is spirit's counterfeit, opposed to truth, a lie.
^WWW^WWWWW^WWWWWWWA^WWWWWWWWWWWIWWWI-
EAST PRINCETON
B. C. Portland Cement Co. Ltd.
United Empire Mining Co.
Mining and Manufacture,
Foundations Of The Town Of
EAST   PRINCETON
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.
At    At    At    Ai    Ai
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.
Ai    Ai    Ai    Ai    Ai
Homeseekers and Investors
May Obtain All Information
FROM
C. R. BRIGGS,
615 Hastings St., W
VANCOUVER
or D. G. McCurdy, East Princeton.
M^^^^W^^^^^^^^^WM^M^W^V*^WW<M^^^^^^^M<MMW^
October 3, 1913
IPHE    SIMILKAMEEN   STAR
- 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. McRAE, 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.
PERCY W, GREGORY
Assoc. Mem. Can. Soc. CE.
CIVIL ENGINEER
AND BRITISH COLUMBIA
LAND SURVEYOR
Star Building, PRINCETON, B.C.
MODEL
' LIVERY   II
«    STABLE
& AUTO GARAGE
PRINCETON, B. C.
Freight and Passenger
Transportation
AUTO SERVICE==TOURS
& TRIPS ARRANGED
TO ALL PARTS
STAGE MEETS  ADD  TRAINS
W. S. GARRISON
Princeton & Tulameen
NOTICE
In the matter of the Estate   of  Henry
Nash Rogers, deceased, 'ate 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 October, 1913, 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 Septetm er, 1913.
J. B. WOOD,
Administrator ot said Estate.
SCIENTIFIC.
After a careful study of the motor
'buses and cars of Paris and London,
the Edinburgh City Council has been
advised by its own Commission to
adopt self-propelling street cars in
preference to a system either of overhead or of conduit street car service.
The Commission reports in favor of
gasoline-electric cars, on the ground
that the first high cost of these is
more than counterbalanced by the
great cost of installing an overhead
or underground trolly system.
According to the statistics ~of the
Interstate Commerce Commission for
the fiscal year ending June 30th, 1912,
there are 240,238 miles of track operated in the United States. The average number of locomotives per 1,000
miles of line was 265, and the average number of cars was 9,860. The
total number of persons on the payrolls was 1,699,218, and the total wages
and salaries paid amounted to $1,-
243,113,172. The par value of the
amount of railway capital outstanding was over nineteen and one-half
billion dollars.
The total number of passengers
carried last year by the Interborough
Rapid Transit Company on the New
York Subway and Elevated roads was
634,316,516, an increase over the previous year of over 27,000,000. The
greater part of this increase was on
the Subway, and it was due, principally, to the ten-car express service. The
gross revenue for the year ending
June 30th last was some thirty-two
and one-half million dollars, an increase over the previous year of over
one and j one quarter million dollars.
Plans are proceeding rapidly for the
Anglo-American Exhibition which will
be held at the 'White City,' Shepherd's
Bush, London, from May until October, 1914, to demonstrate what the
progress of the world owes to Anglo-
American invention and industry. A
large organization is now at work on
both sides of the Atlantic.
K. C. BROWN
Barrister and Solicitor
Notary Public, Etc.
PRINCETON,   -    B.C.
BRITTON BLOCK
HOTEL TULAMEEN
KIRKPATRICK & MALONE
PROPRIETORS
Modern in Equipment and
In All Its Appointments!!
BATH ROQriS, ETC.
Commercials Sampled Room
GOOD ATTENTIVE SERVICE
Headquarters for Mining Men
Princeton
Picture Show
Dignan 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:
Children 15c. Adults 25c
PRINCETON   LODGE
I.O.O.F. No. 52.
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 :..\   ^ ™-y''m
Fruit Season
is now on and we are
prepared to supply you
- with"i|:\    : ->;
FRUIT for
CANNING
WE CARRY THE FAHOUS
BOYD=MASON FRUIT JAR
THOMAS BROS.
Plumbing nnd Healing. Sheet Metal
Work, Tinsmithing
Shop corner Angela Av. and Bridge St., in 'Murdock's blacksmith shop'
M   T. DIGNAN Wg
PRACTICAL WORKMAN—PROPRIETOR
Work Guaranteed Consult us about your work
The Princeton
Livery g Feed
stables
N. HUSTON, Prop'r
General Livery business carried on
Horses for hire, single or doubl Wood
or coal delivered en snortes; notice.
Draying in all its branches, i .ices right
Satisfaction guaranteed.
60   YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
HORSEMEN 1
Mrs. W. Thomson of Keremeos, has a
prizewinning beautiful imported Perch-
eron stallion for sale, cheap for cash now.
Works like a gelding.
Trade Marks
Designs
Copyrights &c.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether aD
Invention is probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patent"
ftent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.
Patent? taken through Munn & Co. receive-
tpecial noiice, without charge, in the
Scientific American
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cir.
culatlon of any scientific journal. Terms, f 3 t
year; four months, $1. Sold by all newsdealers.
MN&Co.3618™^ New York
Branch Office. 625 F St, Washington, D. C
WOOD FOR SALE.
Dry or green wood in cord or carload
lots.   Orders left at Len Huston's.
Perkins & Aujson.
 THE     SIMILKAMEEN     STAR
October 3, 1913
GUNS AND AMMUNITION
BUILDERS'
SUPPLIES
PRINCETON PIONEER
HARDWARE STORE
KING   AND J GIBSON
General  Hardware
CEMENT,   DIME
AND PLASTER
BLACKSMITH
coArr
TOLL OF LIFE IS GREAT.
The toll of life paid bv birdmen in
their expedition skyward shows no signs
of abating, several having been killed
during the past week, the most notable
victims being Lteuts. Vou Eckeubrecher
and Prinz of the German army corps,
who were testing a new aeroplane at Bing
and Lieut. Moss L. Love, Eleventh United States Cavalry, who was killed when
his aeroplane plunged 300 feet to the
ground at the army aviation school, near
San Diego, Cal. Just before the accident
he began to descend from an altitude of
approximately 2,000 feet. When 300
feet from the ground, watchers say they
saw a puff of smoke on the machine and
it dropped like a shot. Eleven aviators
have been killed in the United States army and navy service since experiments
were started with heavier than air machines in 1908—ten in the army and one iu
the navy. In aviation the world over,
333 persons have been killed since 1908,
112 during the present year.
Sale of Crown Granted Mineral Claims for Delinquent
Taxes iu the Princeton Assessment District
I hereby give notice that on Monday the third day of November 1913 at the hour
of two o'clock in the afternoon, at the Court House, Princeton, I shalLpffer for sale
at public auction the Crown Granted Mineral Claims hereinafter set out, ofthe persons in the said hereinafter set out for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on
the 30th day of June A. D. 1913 and for costs of advertising said sale if the total amount is not sooner paid.     .***• W*W$
LIST ABOVE MENTIONED
Name of Claim
I.ot No, Taxes   Costs Totals
Thomas C. E-, Mairhofer. J. &•
Greenhill. M. A.
Curti-i Smith & Brown. E'
Gaede. R. & Sharpe J.M [Deceased]
Gaede, R. & Sharpe J.M.[Deceased]
Gaede. R. & Sharpe J. M.[Deceased]
Gaede. R. & Sharpe J.M.[Deceased]
Gaede. R. & Suarpe J.M.[Deceased]
Gaede. R. &Sharpe J.M.[Deceased]
McDougall. M. L,
Gaede. R.
Gaede. R.
Gaede. R.
Gaede. R.
Mangott. S. & Shatford. L. W.
Parkinson. R. H., & Mangott. S. &
Shatford. L. W.
Parkinson R. H., Mangott S. &
Shatford L.W.
Courtney D.. Mangott S. &
Shatford I*. W.
Stuart Nettie,
Stuart Nettie,
Stuart Nettie,
Stuart Nettie,
Gold Plate Mines Ltd.
Gold Plate Mines Ltd.
Gold Plate Mines Ltd.
Gold Plate Mines Ltd.
Whillans H. A., Parkinson R. H. &
Deveraux F. A.
Gaede R.
' Gaede Ri
Gaede R.
Gaede R.
Alpine
Passayton .
Homestead Fr.
Elkhorn
Surprise
Ollalla
Iron King
Hillside
Valley Hill
Dividend No. 2A
Mammoth
Iron Mask
"Xlkhorn Fr.
Great Eastern
Silent Friend Fr.
Lisey D.
Cream ofthe Camp
No. 66 Fr
No. 67
N'O. 68
No. 6g
B. C.
Irish Boy
Golden Zone
Silver Bell
Powell
Dividend No. iA
j Dividend A
jDividend No. 3 Fr.
'Dividend Fr. Fr.
2672
26.25
2.00
229
26.00
2.00
2061
1900
2.00
2057
26 OO
2.00
2058
19.00
2.00
2059
19.00
2.00
2060
8.50
2.00
2062
10.00
2.00
1827
26.00
2.00
3432
16.00
2.00
3434
23 50
2.00
3435
17-50
2.00
3453
12.00
2.00
3437
65.00
2.00
3439
65.00
2.5q
.3441
27.50
2.00
3442
65.00
2.00
53s
25.50
2.00
59S
19.50
2.00
60s
20.0Q
2.0O
61s
15.50
2.00
903s
24.50
2.0O
902s
26.00
2.00
904s
15.00
2"O0
905s
■11.00
2.00
3102
52.00
2.00
3430
19.50
2.00
3431
26.00
2.00
3433
25.00
2.00
3436
14.50
2.O0
28 25
28.00
21.00
28.00
21.00
21.00
IO.5O
12.00
28.00
18.00
25-5°
19.50
14.00
67.00
67.00
29-50
67.00
27.50
21.50
22.00
17.50
26.50
28.00
17.00
13.00
54.00
21.50
28.00
27.00
16-50
Exports from the United States to
Japan in the fiscal year just ended were
$57,741,815; those to all other parts of
Asia were $57,314,805.
An effort to divert the seal fur trade
from London to the United States is be
ing made by Acting Secretary Sweet of
the Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Sweet
has ordered sent to a leading fur company of St. Louis twenty two hundred
sealskins from the output of the Pribilof
islands for the past season. Hitherto the
skins have always gone to London which,
is regarded as the seal fur center of the
world.
RELIGIOUS SERVICES.
Christian Science lesson sermon sub-
ect next Sunday: 'Reality.' 'My thoughts
are not your thoughts, neither are your
ways my ways, saith the Lord. For as
the heavens are higher than the earth, so
are my ways higher than your ways, and
my thoughts than your thoughts. Isiah,
55: 3, 9.
Presbyterian church—Services in the
court house at 7:30 p.m. Rev. J. A. Gil
lam pastor. Sunday school at. 10 am.
All are cordially invited.   .
* H3>$$$$$<$>^«>»><;*£M&$^M>4^«<^2MgH; .*.
Dated at Princeton, B. C, this 25th_day of September 1913.
HUGH HUNTER
 I Collector Princeton Assesmen-t District.'
MODEL
mgt LIVERY
STABLE
& AUTO GARAGE
PRINCETON, B. C.
Freight and Passenger
Transportation
AUTO SERVICE==T0UR5
& TRIPS ARRANGED
TO ALL PARTS
STAGE MEETS  AU,  TRAINS
W. S. GARRISON
Princeton & Tulameen
HOTEL TULAMEEN
KIRKPATRICK & MALONE
PROPRIETORS
Modern in Equipment and
In AH Its Appointments!!
BATH ROOHS, ETC.
Commercials Sampled Room
GOOD ATTENTIVE SERVICE
Headquarters for Mining Men
"IjorsemenT"
Mrs. W. Thomson of Keremeos, has a
pnzewinning beautiful imported Perch-
eron stallion for sale, cheap for cash now
Works like a gelding.
9
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♦tVS
COALMONT HOTEL
COALMONT,  B.C.
First-class accommodation
for all guests
Hotel is new and well furnished.
Near station
Excellent cuisine and bar supplied
with the best
The Coalmont Hotel  Co., Ltd.
L. T\ JOUDRY
EXPERT
Watchmaker
Watch, Clock and   Jewelry repairing:
promptly and neatly executed.
All Work Guaranteed.
Satisfaction given or money
refunded.
Careful attention given to  all
Mail  Orders.
Gi^^S^^^^.^.^^;..;..;.^^;.*^.;..^^;.^*;,.,^
...Hotel...
PiFii
TULAMEEN, B.C.
Good Fishing, Boating
Mining Center
Mrs. E. J. Henderson
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PRORIETOR
■YyyVVy.,?.
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COUNTY   COURT==YALE
A sitting ofthe County Court of Yale will be
held at the Court House, Princeton, Wednesday
8th day of October 1913,3} the hour of 2 o'clock in
the afternoon.   By command.
HUGH HUNTER,
auis 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-
in the office of the Water Recorder at Princeton.
-  Objections may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights,".
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
THOMAS P WHITE
Applicant.
WW*
r*^*^*^r^v^*^.*^..«.„
The Princeton
Livery n Feed
stables
N. HUSTON, Prop'r
General Livery  business   car
Horses for hire, single^^oubJ       Wood
or   coal   delive^^g^^^.ort    .   notice.
Draying in all its branches.      ices right
Satisfaction guaranteed.
Synopsis of Coal Mining Regulations.
COAT, mining rights ofthe Dominion, 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 rental of $1. 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.
Iu surveyed territory the land must be described by sections, or legal sub-division of
sections,and in unsurveyed territory 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 pu the merchantabfe
output of the mineat 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 for
October 3, 1913
THE     SIMILKAMEEN   STAR
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Pioneer General
stores!
PRINCETON, GRANITE CREEK, COALMONT
^S/^/^/VN^^^^ys^^V^
I
♦: 4*>x*4^x*4^****4^^
THE i
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No Juggling with Prices    %
T
%r++**+*++*4*<r4*?4*1r4*^
SMILES.
An old lady on her way to church
the other Sunday tendered her tram
conductor a penny for her fare.   .
"Excuse me, ma'am," said he, after
a pause, "but this is a bad penny."
"Tut, tut," exclaimed the lady,"that's
rale stupid o' me. I meant that ane
for the kirk plate."
mum?
Woman—No, but you might try Mr.
Soaken's next door; his wife's coming
back from the. seashore tomorrow.
"Ra'stus, what's a alibi?"
"Dat's provin' dat yoh was at a
prayermeetin' whar yoh wasn't, in order to show that yoh wasn't at de
crap-game whar yoh was."
F. P. COOK
Miners' and contractors'
supplies;' : M
***************************4
A • young minister had obtained a
kirk in a Scottish mining district. After a deal of difficulty he managed to
secure lodgings. The first morning
after his arrival the landlady knocked
at the door with the rather unusual
query as to whether he had washed
himself.
"Yes," he said.    "Why?"
"Because," she replied, calmly, I'm
gaun to mak' a .dumplin' for the dinner, an' I wid like the len' o' the
basin!"
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.   Residence and shop at foot of
BILLITER AV. on Tulameen Eiver
W.  S.   WILSON
Similkameen Hotel
SUMMEKS S WARDLE
PROPRIETORS
A friend once wrote Mark Twain a
letter saying that he was in very bad
health and concluding:
"Is there anything worse than having toothache and earache at the same
time?" Twain wrote back—"Yes—
rheumatism and St. Vitus'' dance."
A Scotch gentleman had to dismiss
his gardener for dishonesty. For the
sake of the man's wife and family,
however, he gave him a "character,"
and framed it in this way:—"I hereby
certify that A. B. has been my gardener for over two years, and that during
that time he got more out of the
garden than any man I ever employed."
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.
Ragman—Any   old   bottles    today,
D. M. FRENCH
Undertaker and
Funeral Director
All kinds of Coffins and Caskets on hand
Vermilion Av. op. Similkmeen Hotel
**»
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SIMILKAMEEN  STAR
Subscription $2,00   Cash
•oooooooooooooooooooooooooooo*
5 g
I The Instructive Idea   |
of Advertising I
o
'Where shall I go?' %
'What shall I do?' §
'What shall I wear?' ' §
'What shall I eat?' §
'Where shall I live? §
O
And so on down the long' list   of ©
human every-day  questions.    You ©
will find t'hem all answered in the ©
pages of the   modern   progressive O
§ newspaper. o
©      People read advertising  now  for q
© instruciion and information, as well §
Q • O
O as for its 'bargain' possibilities. ©
8      New ideas new thoughts,   inspir- O
8 attons and   suggestions   constantly §
8 come to you if you take advantage Q
§of the advertising columns   of this 9
O newspaper. x
X o
§      Don't neglect your ad. reading.     o
•oooooooooooooooopoooooooooop*
ESTABLISHED 14 YEARS   £S
Best for Advertising 5?
o.
*\*>
*T>*
o-
*****
COMMERCIAL PRINTING
Patronize Home Industry
NEWS OF DISTRICT
Princeton is Center
•<*
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 8
THE     SIMILKAMEEN     STAR
October 3, 1913
PPiiieetoEi Coal I um Co.
Five Reasons, For You To Invest In Princeton
Because Princeton is the
Center of a Coal? Ore and-
Placer Mining District*
«^*£
Because There are Splendid
Opportunities for Manufact=
uring Industries.
Because the Surrounding Country is Adapted For Cattle, Horse,
and Sheep Raising. Farm, Garden and Poultry Products Find a
Ready Market at High Prices, at Princeton. Climate and Water are
Excellent. School and Church Facilities are the Best in the Similka=
meen Valley.
Unlimited Water Power,
Rivers and Creeks Afford
Millions of Horse Power,
Now Running Waste.
Two Railroads Building to
Coast. Great Transprovincial
Trunk road-Rivers and Roads
converge here.
Write or Consult, E. Waterman, Resident Mgr*
PIINCETON I COAlI Sl LAND CO.
i
IP

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