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The Hedley Gazette Feb 11, 1915

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Array ���������ISjMiSSj'WI*-')*^^  ���������.������������������-������������������*>->* J  ������������������"?������.���������������*.,������..  ,         -         fs  1    /- V  :   f  J������^<  /'<  *������������������-*'  rfi  X  V  ���������������  ^~"w  .--        '>-    J    ���������  ;'  ���������������"n l  '���������   *     y"  '.'//*'  AND SIMILKAMEEIHHDVEBTISER.  Volume XI.     Number 4.  HEDLEY, B. C, THURSDAY, FEBKUAKY 11 lOlo.  |^e-    $2.00, In Advance  JflS. CLARKE  U/atchmaker  HEDLEY.B.C.  Clocks- and Watches for Sale.  N. TlIOJII'SO.V ruoxE sbv.mouh 5913  MGIi; WKEn'KRX 0AN.A D A  Cammell Laird &Co. Ltd.  Steel Manufacturers  Sheffield, Eng.  ,  Offices and Warehouse, S17-G3 JJcatty Street  Vancouver, -B. C.  NAVAL LOSSES IN THE WAR  88  A. F. & A. M.  UEOUIjAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. j:.', A. F. & A. M.,  are held on the second  i'ridn.v in  each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  brethren arc cordially invited to attend.  A. CREELMAN,  W. M  S. E. HAMILTON*:*.  Secretary  L. O. L.  The Keffttlar   'meetings of  Hedley Lodge I'M arc held on  the  first and third Monday in  wo������~- every month in the Orange Hall  "���������5������*������5asS������p?   Ladies meet 2nd and 1 Mondays  Visiting brethern arc cordially invited  A..T.K1NG, W.M  0. P. DAI/TON", Sec't.  DR. J.  L.  M ASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on North   Main   Street.  R.  F3,  BROWN  f$ri  tish Col  umbia Lnnd Surveyor  Tki.. N  PEN"  o. 7S  ncTO  P. O. UHAWKll KiO  N,       -      -       B. C,  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL ENGINEER and BRITISH  'COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building  Princeton  Ll/alferClayton  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  MONEY TO  'LOAX*  {  Latest statistics published give the  total ships lost by the Germans���������cruisers, battleships,, destroyers and submarines���������at 33, with a total tonnage  of 113,536, and the total losses of Britain and her allies at 21, with a total  tonnage of 127,572. ' It will lie seen  froth these figures that, in tonnage..,  the losses of the Allies exceed those of  the enemy oy some 14,000 tons, but  the number of ships destroyed is ,12  less than those of the .Germans.  ,   These  figures may  not mean   much  o  in   the final  analysis of  the case,   but  they go to show that, while Britain,  Prance and Russia, control the sea,  the enemy has yet succeed'ed in doing  considerable damage. -- Another important point is shown by these statistics: Of the total number of the German ships sunk, 27 were destroyed by  gun fire and only 4 went down as the  result of submarine attack, while one  was. rammed and one hit a mine. Of  the total number of the Allies .ships  sunk, only three went down by gun  fire, while nine weie sunk by submarines, five by mines, one by accident,  one by collision, and one���������the Bulwark���������by explosion.  *��������� i ,  These figures indicate that the German submarines have been very successful": prrficulurly from the fact that  till the warships sunk by them were of  the linger type. On the other hand,  till of the Larger German cruisers destroyed were destroyed in an open fight  by the gunfire of the British cruisers  and'dreadnoughts. This shows where  the superiority of the British navy  lies,  and it is  on this admitted super-  DEATH OF MRS. SHATFORD  At  St.  Joseph's  Hospital,   Victoria,   on  Sunday, Night  DAILY MAIL SERVICE  On Tuesday the .���������.community...���������wits  saddened and grieved when it became  known that Mrs. L. W. .Shatford hail  passed away at'thu 'St. Joseph s hospital in Victoria after and illness of  five days from acute -nephritis. The  fuiieral was held in * Vancouver on  Thursday.  The following clipping in the Vancouver Province first brought the sad  news to this part of the district.  Victoria,' Feb. Sth.��������� 'The death occurred last night at St. Joseph's lion  pital of Mrs. L. \V. Shatford, wife of  L. AV. Shatford, M.L.A., after five  days illness from acute nephritis.  .."The deceased lady who had liiuiiy  friends in various parts of the. province  was born in Chilliwack, and was ?i(i  years of age. .For several yeais sh"  lived'Wilh her husband and family at  Penticton, hut latterly the I'ainily  home had been at Shanghnessy  Heights, ���������Vancouver. - She had been  uiarriedabout 15 years, and font children, the eldest two of whom as well as  her husband, were with her at the last  survive.  In .furtherance  of tiction  taken   by  the  Princeton  Ratepayers*  and Elector.,'   Association   regarding, a   daily  mail  service for the Siniilkameeu dis  trict,   a  letter  lias   been  received   by  J. .1. Priest,   secretary of  the Association  from   J. O.  jMcLcod,   superintendent of railway mail service,  in which  suggestions  are asked as  to olives for  carrying mail on  other than tri-week-  ly train days.     Mr. Priest has replied  at length   and if the  department does  not come  through   with   the mail  it  will   be  no  fault  of   the Association.  Offers for carrying'the mail have been  made by local tcndoiers.���������Star.  iority that confidence in   the ultimate  outcome exists.  HOW TO GET LETTER  TO PRISONERS OF WAR  PENTICTON,  B. C.  GREAT NORTHEHN  HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and Table the^Best.    Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Medley's Tonsorial Parlors  Foi- a Good Haircut  and Shave  First-class Line of Cigars, Tobacco jj  and Soft Drinks always |  on hand 5  MILLIARD  <&  ,EYi  SaJaSs-iicaaSa j8"i8<8<a*i*} Mialt<a as tz<$������a ������sls <ui3l3V  X  -and Union |  Hotel I  HEDLEY,   British Columbia ������  X  X  DS Rates���������$3.50 a Day and Ud  H '  fS First-Class Accommodation  *������  g> Bar Stocked with Best Brands  $  |j! of Liquor and Cigars S  . ������������������   x x  x  X  X  A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor   %  9 ���������        'i  H^^e,������*W^'H^s^-ii?*HH^R^^^%^-WH-H'W!t!?  ROLL   ME   A GAME   AT  ROLLS  Instructions  Which,   If Followed,   Will  Expediate Handling By Censors  The following list, of instructions for  those desirous of sending letteis or  parcels to prisoners of war in Germany  or Austria-Hungary was compiled by  Mr. J. G. van Stappen:   .  1. Letters should be made up and  addressed as follows:     *  (a) An inner envelope, showing the  prisoner's name and initials, should be  left open.  (b) An outer envelope enclosing the  above should be closed and addressed:  "For British (for Canadian. French or  Belgian) prisoner of war, interned in  Germany (or .Austria-Hungary, c-o  Deputy Postmaster General, Ottawa,  Ont."  2. Oonespondenco should be limited to private and family news and to  necessary business communications.  No reference to the naval, military or  political situation, or to naval and  military movements or organizations  are allowed. Letters containing such  references will be returned to the senders.  3. Letters may be written in English or French.  -I. Postal parcels should be addressed as follows:    "Nam      British (or Canadian, French or Belgian) prisoner of war, interned iu Germany (or Austria-Hungary), c'-o Deputy Postmaster General; Ottawa.  5. Postage need not be paid either  on letteis or parcels addressed to [iris-  oners of war.  (i. No letters should be enclosed in  parcels. As correspondence must be  .submitted to censorship on arrival,  short communications, not exceeding  two sides of a sheet of notepaper, will  probably be delivered more speedily  than long letteis.  Ono of, the saddest feu tin us in connection with the demise of Mrs. Shot-  ford is the fact that her two younger  children did not get !o Victoria in  time to bid her good'bye. Ihe two  elder children had gone over earlier in  the week, but the two younger had remained at the home hi.H'O. On Saturday tho muse was requested by wire  to bring them to Vicf/niii. She prepared them for the journey and had  them on the Victoria, steam'er'when  the wire came.nniiouneing Mrs. Shatford's death.'  Much sympathy is felt throughout  the district for Mr. Shatford.  NEWS OF THE MINES  ATTEMPT TO BURN BRIDGE  Revelstoke���������What is believed to  have been an ��������� attempt to burn down  the ..Canadian Pacific railway bridge  seven miles south of Revelstoke. occurred on Sunday. The iucendiarirs  burned a tool shed and the bridge itself was charred.���������* '  The matter has been investigated by  the Canadian Pacific railway and pro  vinei'd police, and it has been discovered that two suspicious characters  were seen by an Austrian in the neighborhood of the fire.  Acting on information supplied, by  N. V. Rothwoil, provincial constable,  two men who stated that they came  from Revel-stoke, were arrested at  Arrowhead by G. II. Mowieson, ��������� provincial constable, and were brought  back to tiie cit}-ill connection wil h t he  casts  Mike Marivitch an employee at the  Granby smelter happened with quite  a serious accident. lie. was stepping  on the caked slag over a settler when  it gave way and his foot went through  into the tnoulteii metal, his'foot being  seriously burned.  Two more furnaces .at the Grand  Forks smelter of tho Granby Company  were put in operation on February 7th  and the entire battery of eight furnaces will probably all be in blast before. April. Should copper hold its  present, firmness of price it is quite  probable lh.it Granby will opeiato all  its plants at full fence iu the course of  a mouth's time.  Revelstoke mining district lays claim  to  having shipped  the   richest car of  silver  ere,   and the richest car of copper  ore  that  ever  came  out   of   the  Kootenays, s.-n-s the Phoenix Pioneer.  "I'he'xwo illfnes*from which tlrGse .-hip-  me.nts  were made  a. re 'within 3 'miles  of  each  other.     The   veins  are   very  large  and   there  is  an  abundance of  medium   to high-grade  ore developed  .now'with  stiong indications of.greater  possibilities.     A  number of other  rich   piopi-rties have   been   discovered  along  this great belt for a distance of  150 miles.     Several silverlead  properties   have   been   developed   to   gteat  depths,    and   have   proven   that   the  values  hold good all the  way down.  Scores of. propei ties have been opened  Town and District.  Manny Barcello of Kerenieos was a  visitor to Hedley this week.  A gang of men tire out tit work Ibis  week reinforcing thu aprons on the  dam.  Dr. Lawrence, deuti-t, will .arrives  in'Hedley on Monday nnd it ill be at  the Similkameen hotel for the next  two.weeks. , ������  The 1015 samples of Wall Papu-,  Wood-Custra. Burlaps. Mouldings,-  etc. have arrived. Apost c'.ird. brings  them for your inspection, .1. R. Way.  Get prices for painting and paper-  hanging.  On Sunday afternoon ono of the  Tuiiias boys died as a result of poisoning. He w.-is one ot the three who  drank Ihe water (if the spotted hikes.  'The other two while yet pretty sick  aro both mu of danger.  up in a small way by prospectors with  wonderful showings of ore for the  anionut of work done.  HEDLEY DRUGGIST  PLEASES CUSTOMERS  F. M. Gillespie, druggist, reports  customers greatly 'pleased with the  QUICK, action of simple hucktoin  bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Ad-  ler-i-ka. This simple remedy drains  the old foul matter from the bowels so  THOROUGH that ONF SPOONFUL  releives almost ANY CASE of constipation, sour or gassy stomach. It  is so powerful that it is used successfully in appendicitis. . Adler-i-k.,  never gripes and the INSTANT, action  is surprising.  GENERAL NEWS  Work on tho K. V, R. bridge acrose  the Fraser has been somewhat delayed of late, owing-to the-, non-arrival of  one piece of steel, which happened to  be quite essential iu completing the  last span.  A. cargo, of 2700 tons of Nickel ore,  intended for the Krupps' armament  works, and siczed by a British warship, has been condemned by a British  prize court in London. The cargo was  shipped at New Caledonia on a Russian  owned ship last July, but the vessel  was diverted to Falmouth following a  communication from the owners to  the British government.  If there is any truth in the rumor  that the kaiser possesses valuable real  estate interests in British Columbia,  the government should lose little time  in throwing the same on the marked,  for tin.' benefit of the Canadian widows  and orphans.  The warm weather of the past  couple, of weeks put a damper on the  spirit of the skaters, who were hoping  lor a little more cold weather. The  link had to be closed down the end of  last week as a result and there will  not be any more skating in Hedley on  it this season. The rink this year  has been very much enjoyed by till  and the ice was in the best of condi  tion all season and it is the regret of  ���������ill that it had to be closed so early  this year.  S. L. 'J'anbe the well known Optical  Specialist, will he at the Hedley Drug  Stoic on Tuesday aflcinot 11 Feb. 2������*>ld.  and We .nesday morning Feb. 2Jth.  If your eyes are troubling, you in any  way make it a point to  consu.t   him.  On Fiiday evening an invitation  dance was held at the Nickel Plate  mine by the boys on the hill and turned out to be quite an enjoyable affair."  A number of young Indies from the  town attended and report a good time.  In one of the windows of H. 0.  Frcein-in's Men's Furnishing store this  week are the photos of Sid Edwards  and Marcus JaconiU-, ���������both of whom  are in camp at. Vietoi ia with the second'.contingent.' A photo of the  Ki'i'emcus hoy.-, in a group is. also  shown.  Eye strain is piactir.dly :< waste of  nerve energy and -should be corrected  If \our eyes are not right, consult  S. L. Taube the well known Optical  Specialist. He will beat- the Hedley  Drug Store on the afternoon, of Tuesday February 23id. and the morning  of Wednesday Feb. 21tlt.  Bertie Schubert' is ' hiiving the old  Schubert store overhauled and the  partitions taken' out and having it  made into a dance hall. ; The carpenters are waiting for some timber to  brace tne ceiling and -as so'on as these  arrive will start to work on it. When  completed the hall will be one of the  best in the. valley.  On   Saturday afteinonn,   Feb. I8th,  at 3 o'clock in theSuuday School room  at the back of the churcli a tea will be  given by Mrs. Clare's sewing* class, the  S.SiS.     There will be valentines and a  souvenir  with   each   cup of  tea sold.  Conn.' and help the children   and encourage  them in   their work.    Prizes  ate to lie  awarded for the  bc.-t work.  The following item clipped fiom one  of our exchanges will be of interest, to  many in   Hedley and  especially to the  Orangemen and the   friends of .Mrs. !>.  L. "Smith.,     "James  Crier of McLeod,  Alta.. is the oldest Orangeman in Canada.       He is   ill years   of age   nnd   his  wife ST.      The couple   have been   mar-  1 ied   ovet (j.")   years."     Mr. Ci-icr  is an  uncle! ol' Mrs. S. L. .Smith.  The. goll'ets of the town aie gel ling  anxious for a game of golf and are  awaiting the drying up oi'the links.  The snow is all gone on most of the  holes but the ground is too soft for  playing. A couple of the members  have already had the pleasure of playing a couple of holes, but as yet no  reeo'.'ds have been broken for tho  year. If no more snow falls, the links  should be in fine shape for play in a  couple of weeks more.  AVHEN-   W.U1TIXO AuVHUTI.SICIi.S PLI-ASE  MENTiOX THK GAZKTTK 'V  *v  T'i!.; IWDI.EY1.GAZETTE   FEB IJ, 1015  and  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscriptions in Advance  pci'Yimu- ; siiw  ���������   ( United Status) *   ....*.*.50  Advertising Rates  , Mcusiircniont. V. lines to the ineli.  Transient Advertisements���������nob exceedinff one  incli. ������1.00 for one insertion. 2') cents for  eneli ��������� subsequent/ insertion. Over one in'cli.  11) cents ner lino for first insertion unci 5  cents per line for each subsequent insertion.  Transients payable in advance.  Certificate of Improvement* '. ...Slu.a'D  (Wlieic more tlrui onucl'iini npiiwir-  in notice. ������������������J..*i) for each ailditionnl  claim.)  \V,V.. C. MA'iTJN. .Managing *cditor.  tion visitors. The province will supply a generous share of the exhibits  foi- the Dominion's complete and > x  haiislive display. .'*-ln a idition there  has been .:n ari-.-ingeiiieiil entered int-i  with the Cin.idian P.i.-ilic Railway  whereby   there   will 'be   a   di-tinclive  the forest wealth empathizing the  commercial value of native woods.  Supplementing every exhibit will be  photogiaphs and .in abundance of literature. In addition, there will be a  course of illustrated lecturers in ihe  C. P. R.'   lecture   hall.       Government  l-'ttll Moon  l,ii.-l ��������� 1 u:t:-.  '.-..-.s-.r^-r&r'  N'i.-u- Moon   1  l-'il-t   quill-.  \  19!.-)  H)ir>  provincial di.-play .-peeially advei lis-,j experts have on hand 50,000 feet of ex-  ing the province; This will be staged j cellont films and an extensive collec-  in the Canadian Pacific building, mi-.*; lion of lantern, slides for illustrated  dec the   cluiige of Exhibition Ciimmi.-, lecture woik.    .   .  sinner. W. A. Lang. I     Thus   the British Columbia  govern-  Fresh fruit-; will be shown in sea.-ou ; ment will keep the province before the  there will be a magnificent colleclion I thousands of visitors to the great ex-  of bottle fi nit.- put up by a new secret ��������� position event nil the Pacific Coast,  process, first invented by Ouiifornia i 11 will be most v.-iluable advertising,  expeiti-: grain--, glasses and vege-; and it is satisfacl oi-y to note that the  tables will be on view: the mineral j Pi oviucial authorities are making the  wc.iiih of the province will be cUVc ] mo*-t of the opportunity all'orded for  lively displayed: theie will be a fim-| pn-.euling in these exhibits the gieat  collection of foi,! fish"-iu *-event"''ii j no-.-ibilil iiss of Canada's Pacifi-: piov  huge   cases,   and   aiiuinue   exbibil   of   hire.  iVion. Tuts. Werl. Tim. rri  in  17  12  lil  2'i  Sat.'  I.'-i  111!  HowWill You Prbtect '  ������������������'  Your Wife.  and the children should you fall ill or lose your employment? - Have you money in the bank to tide the family  ���������    over until you are "on your feet" again?  Every  married man   should open an account in our  Savings  Department and put by a part  of his earnings  c,      every week or month. ...  .Such a sum, earning interest, will be a welcome pro-,  tection for the family!  A Savings Account may be opened with one dollar.  78 Years En Business.  Hedley Branch,  Capital and Surplus $7,884,000.  C. P. Dalton,  Manager  SUBSCRIBE  HOR  i ^*  E   GAZETTE!  T  ! .'!   *'"*'!'i*''"-V*5*-**CT.='.-y?rCTr.^^  m  CH.V'J  T U .-.' N EL   WOULD  I-'. E '!:  DAIJG1*.::GU3 PAS!:'AG  if-  n-  h  the ui oieci   |'o  rt \ i *. ���������>(.!   ill:  l ill-     Cl)|!.-| 1  ti:>-    i'lngii-  ��������� f��������� -ii   i-fi  t. i m:  !     CI'.  i'' ".I  tunnel i'l'iii'nl l> li:>- iuiii.1'1-li I I'.aniu i  to comic' l-hi.'.laiid and Fiaoce. Over  ](M! yi.ii- ag"> a l-'i eiu-buian named  M:i!!ii .i piopo-cd to N".-ipiiii-i..i! that  he ���������-!*...dd buiid a .-liblimi hie load to  the white din'.- of L'ov.-i and tl e undertaking has been the lliatlel ol'dis-  cii!-->ion and often of fier"o con 11 over.-y  on many occaions situ   .  In 1 he fiist. I'l-w weeks of the win  those in Great Britain wbo-e v."ii'ii|i-  pn.-id to the tunnel plan argued that  tin* ticinians might havo secured .-.n  entrance to it- and invaded England.  Now those who favor the plan point  out that troops and supplies could be  sent ihioughit to Fiance without dan  gei- fiom snbuiai iue attack-. It- com  mei'cial ad\ aulagc.- hi tinier- of peare  aie obvious.  In 1S72 a .company was foi nud and  actually commenced boring operations  but the British government compelled  the suspension of the work, largely, it  is said, for military reasons.  Oneof tre incidents of the outburst  of .mutually friendly sentiment in  France and the United Kingdom in  190-1, dining the '���������entente cordiale"  which proved the forerunner of, the  triple entente, was a. lesolution by  the- Paris '.chamber of commerce tuning the construction of the tunnel.  The English Channel is 21 miles  wide between Dover and Calais. Ite  depth is about 200 feet except in  places where hollows make it.much  greater.  To the layman it does not appear  that a tunnel beneath the channel  could be used with any--degree of  safety for the movement of any I os-  tile force or for supplies in time of  war. A few hundred pounds of dynamite exploded at one end of the  tunnel would bring death by drowning to any force which was being conveyed through it. Only complete command of both ends of the tunnel nnd  absolute assurance against penetration of the borings at any other point  could make it a safe medium during  war time for the movement of men  and material to be used for belligeicnt  ends.  ���������-itf  ol a    :\   -i  "  I  ! B  '-i u  n  11 l-i  B  f  fl  "-*  British Columbia at the Fair  What British Columbia will show at  the Panama-Pacitic Exposition is the  title of an article of interest in the  January number of the British Columbia magazine. The writer, W.E. Scott  Deputy Minister of Agriculture for  British Columbia gives the assurance  that the province will be adequately  represented in the two exhibits by  which Canada's natural wealth and  attractions will be piesented to exhibi-  -***?wn������iK.  '���������iwy-sy  ~'*>tiS&'  m  &*������  !-;-:il**~;3.M  i'-M1? ������������������:-:-.'\  urn  llil  jgg-mKg?=y-A\'-!^������^;g!^^vt^r.jeAv-i.i"-fc-K������"ra������^  For 20 da-3/s  commencing-   Friday, February 5th,   we are offering our  Entire Stock at Reduction Prices,    Here are a few of them.  Look them over, they will interest voo,  Men's Clothing  Tiie finest quality of: till wool  serges and fancy worsteds. All  this season's goods and strictly  up-Jo-tho-minuto styles.  $28.00 Suits,   sale price $21.00  25.00  Suits,   sale price    lf).;")0  22.50  Suits,   sale price    17.50  $IS and $20 Suits, sale price    30.50  .22.50," $18 ancl$l(i O'coats. . . .  11.50  Men's Pants  Men's   odd pants are going* at  these slaughtering prices.  $5 & $0 fine worsted pants at- $8.25  4.50, 4, 3.50 down to $2, at. . . .$1.95  Men's Shirts  Men's Dress Shirts with- or  without collars in a variety of  patterns.  2.50 shirts           -           - $1.75  2.00 and $2.25 shirts         - 1.50  1.50 shirts            -            - 1.00  Men's working shirts  2.50 all wool, heavy, to clear $1.05  Fifty or sixty odd sizes in  heavy shirts, regular  2.25, 2.00 sale price to clear 1.05  1.50 Heavy Drill shirts $1.15  1.25 Heavy Drill Shirts .95  LOO Henvy Drill Shirts .75  Men's Shoes  Included in this is the well  known Geo. A. Slater Invictus  slioes in patent lotithers,' velour  calf's, tans and kangaroo stock  made up in Ihe latest styles and  oi' the hest workmanship. Also  medium and heavy working slioes  0.50 heavy dress shoe $5.10  0.50 light dress shoe. ..:......  5.00  0.00 light dross shoe.-   485  6.00 plain toe  4.25  5.00 shoes other makes ......  3.75  5.00 women shoes at. ....... .  3.50  .  Heavy  miners hoots,   French  Calf Top'and nailed soles.  8.00    sale price.  . . .$6.85  7.00    sale price.   5.S5  6.50    sale price. . . ..... ... .. .... . .  5.00  5.00    sale price..._..   3.10  15 pr  Ladies' pumps at. .... .$2.05  Men's Hats  Fifty Stetson Hats, regular'  5.00, sale price $3.65  4,00 and 3.00 values at 1.60  3^!S^!!S&������������SEEE3aS&E23^SSS3S5S^g2gS&  Men's  Tnderwear  English and Stanfield's manufacture. Guaranteed all fine wool  7.00 per suit, sale price $5.1.5  5.00 per suit, sale price 3.b0  3.50 per suit, sale price 2.30  -1.00 per suit, sale price 2.90  100 pieces of Stanfield's heavy underwear at $1.00 a garment, any  label.  Men's Sweaters and  Cardigan Jackets.  3.50 and 4.00 sale price  Rubbers  100 pr., Ladies Rubbers,  regular 1.10 at ' 65c,  50 pr., Men's Rubbei\s,  regular 1.35 at 95c  50 pr.. Tennis Shoes, reg  1.50 and 1.25 85c  25 pr., Ladies Tennis Shoes 70cc  Men's Working Gloves  1.60, 1.50 and 1.25, sale price    $1.00  Fifty pieces odd sizes boys'  underwear, regular 1.50 values,  sale f)rice 25c per garment.  Big  Reductions  on   Fancy  Hose,  Ties, Suspenders, Garters, Etc,  $2.1.5  A look through this Stock will  convince you that this is strictly a "Slaughter Sale".     These bargains must be seen to be appreciated.    All Goods at Sale Price are for cash.  K������siipFt-ai*greragrig(MtB������gF^^ "lyyMVB^^  MAIL   ORDERS   GIVEN   PROMPT  ATTENTION  hAmiajA^ii������w^  He*-  Men's   Furnisher  Hedley, B. C.  igjffiTCffi^ffiyHHWmiMHwmfro^^  ^    I" THE HEDLEY GAZETTE FEB J7, 191.'  0'>^r'vV/-^.'V,  ,/^r  THE FAMILY GROCERY j  The Celebrated I  English K Boot \  For Sale Here \  fco**-a-*o*o*o*o**o*o*6*o*a*o*  > ,.-..���������*.._. q  JAS. STEWART k CO.  -AatA*/ ���������/\*sS\*s ���������*\*s*\AjJ\*s*\*j'*\*r*\*s *\jsr*\*s  'A\ayte'������'&W&iM&^^  The Sla^ve  Of  SaJly  By IZOLA L. FORRESTER  K  x  K  x  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  ���������X  X  LADIES' COATS,  SUITS and DRESSES  To Measure  Samples of goods, and Fashion  Plates of Ladies' Suits, Dresses,  und Winter Coats may be seen at  flEDL&y SHOE STORE  Agents for Rex Tailoring Co.  i Suits Cleaned   and  Pressed t at  X  Reasonable Charges  SS^teti^^'33'S������3^*J9l?to*^:-^'te'"-jtte%&35^*-liSi'.  jo-rtiRiwate '*ti������<ft**tfe3������es -feftE-ss-i-cjoSa <s-vj-4sta-i-5'<* -  ft"     _             __. _       ...    __ .     5:  a."  a"  A"  x  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  K  X  X  X  X  X  X  X  ART        FRICTION        POETRY  Suitable for old and  young.    L.ai\<_>*e stock  on  hand  ��������� $���������   -.  Z  ������������������ #  fledl6uDrufl& Book Store I  X  'au������s<ii^<4V:^'(a<i3������rik'kte'^'^'^^-^'^%:'ke'i^k:'  PflLnGE,  Livery/ Feed & Sale Stables  1IKDT.EY   T. O.  IT A Rood stock of Horse's arid Rigs on  Hand.    TT Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  ���������Office, of .Dominion-Express-. Company.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phone li. D. J,   INNIS        Proprietor.  his;7s.'.YO.  ^'ewspa'nef.  Get Fall  Vai  .ue  F om It  By HOLLAND.  T  HIS paper is yours,  what  you   make  It is  it.     It  will serve you as well as you  will let it. And it is only  through the united force of  the big family of readers that  such a paper is possible at  such a price.  But do you got all out of  the paper that you can get-  all that you are entitled to?  You do not unless you read  the advertising columns.  Besides the news of the clay  and the happenings of the  world, there are advertisements that will keep you  posted on business affairs,  that will give you the news  of commercial life. These advertisements tell you which  are the most reliable stores,  what are the purest foods to  eat, the most serviceable and  fashionable merchandise and  the most reliable products.  GET THE HABIT.  READ THE  ADVERTISEMENTS   AND  PROFIT BY   THEM.  Advertise in the  Hedley  Gazette  and watch Results  -fc Copyright, 1004, by T. O. McCluro  *0*0*0--fO������0*0*������0*0������0*0������o������0*  "And don't call me Sally."  "You said I could last week."  The  tone  was   neither  humble  nor  propitiatory.     It  was   aggressive,   almost indignant.  "That was a week ago.".  "Well, what have I done?"  Again no contrition, merely wounded  dignity.   Sally trailed idle fingers along  the surface of the water and' raised  her   eyebrows   with   pitj'ing   disdain.  There were none so blind as those wha  Would not see.    '  "Nothing," she said.  "Then what's the matltr?"  "   "Nothing.';  "Nothing!"  Pcniberton shipped his oars wrath*  fullj- and deliberately tocA; off his coat,  rolled up his sleeves and folded a silk  handkerchief inside his ollar. It was  not warm. It was hot. Thoy were two  miles and a half from camp. Across  the shimmering*, ripyleloss silver of  the lake they could see tho white tents  among the pines and poplars, mere do������s  In the distance, and a faint line of violet smoke tliat rose straight in the  nil* from Decker's tent. Pemberton  eyed it as a signal of promise. It was  after 1 o'clock. Dinner was ready. It  was an excellent dinner, too, ho knew,  having fished most diligently for the  wtar feature of it for an hour after  dawn���������fresh perch, fried brown, with  delicate strips of bacon; boiled potatoes, snowy and Oaky, with real home  grown butter and egg.1; and cream  from the farm over tho hill. Pcniberton was hungry. lie looked from the  signal of promise to Sally's averted  face, and his thoughts were not translatable in the language of angels.  It had been her suggestion. For a  week he had teased, coaxed, pleaded,  Implored her to let him row her across  the lake to the lily field in the evening after supper, when the twilight  was stealing over the hills and all the  Western sky wtis aflame with imperial  purple and gold, to watch its mirrored  beauty in tho lake. It was the home  of enchantment, of romance and tenderness. Above all, and by no moans  a small item when the thermometer is  dohijr a dally-.dunce up to 02 degrees, -  it was the hour of coolness.  Pemberton had longed and dreamed  of how they two would glide and float  over the shadowy water. There would  be little said. They would listen to the  good night of birdland mates echoing  from shore to shore. Perhaps he would  bring his mandolin, and while the boat  drifted gently among the lilies he  would woo her soul with melody. That  would be the prelude. As soon as her  eyes were tender and shadowy he  would tell her the sweetest story.  It was a dream.  After declining courteously, decidedly and finally disdainfully to go for  ���������any old boat rjdo in the roseate afterglow Sally had suddenly made up her  mind, to go for lilies in the white hot  glare of noontide. He had remonstrated gently. She had scoffed _at his arguments. Perhaps he feared the ruddy tan and festive freckle'. Sally  didn't. Sundry fairy favors of cowslip  gold that showed on her fair complexion showed it. Tan and freckles  were trademarks of health and vigor.  If Mr Pemberton did not wish to go  for Iiiies he need not trouble himself.  He could lie at full length under a pine  and smoke his pipe. Come to think of  It, she rather preferred the trip alone.  And no one had asked him to go anyway. Finally she had calmly sauntered  down to the beach, unmoored a bout,  and. helpless as a galley slave, Pemberton had followed and proceeded to row  three miles in a blistering sun.  Sully was deli-ions to look upon���������a  dark blue duck sl irt barred iu white, a  white crick waist barred in blue, a rak-.  isli llii ���������������.��������� while duck cap set on her bonny blown hair and a white silk parasol  above hor.  l'i -'.-lierton gazed at her with the  mm ..mod desperation of reluctant ad-  or.-itioii. sweltering in flannels, at the  meri y of love's caprice.  Finally'he  referred,   with  mild  sar-  casr.. lo the interesting fact of its be-  varin.  v you warm, J.h\ Pemberton?"  Sally in surprise "I feel so de-  illy   cool.     You   do   look   rather  Aren't we most there?"  .(,mf half a mile mo.'e."    He took  e oars again.  at can rest while I pick lilies.    I  aint the boat round ai.d get them.  You need not bother."  "Host!" Bake, sizzle, wn le she took  her lime. Me set his teeth grimly and  steered away fiom a willow snag.  "To;) bad we couldn't have brought  aloii" two boats."  "V y?" tier eyes were full of inno-  cen; lrpiiry.  "Si> you could get all the lilies."  "Mr. Pemberton," Sally spoke severely, "yon came on your own invitation. There is not the slightest necessity for any display of wit.    Ever  ing -  ask-  li.-  wa.  up t  can |  since we started, you have been disagreeable and discourteous, and you  were unwilling to go in the first place  merely because I wished it. I have noticed the whole week that you. have  really taken a pleasure in dictating to  and opposing me."  "Sally���������I"���������  "Haven't you  been dictating as to  when   I   should  come  here  and   pick  lilies? You wanted me to come at dusl?  .when there are mosquitoes cvcrywhei(���������  \nd the frogs make that awful noise.''  >'ftiiibnrtoii uroaned and scowled. U;s  hour ot enchantment a time of frogs,  and mosquitoes.   Any girl who would  say a thing like that was utterly soulless.  "Didn't you oppose my going today?"  "Sally, you are"-  "And don't call me Sally."  The rest has been said.    Pembertor.  shipped his oars and looked upon life  in   a   cynical   spirit  of  isolation   and  sileut   bitterness.     Not  another   word  was said until they reached the lilies.  Standing up, with one oar he punted  the boat in among the pads and clinging, twining ��������� steins that clustered under water with the insidious entanglement of a nixie's tresses.    So closely  lay the dark green leave* that no water  was- visible, only  here and  there  the  lifted chalice of a lily in its perfumed*  glory oft green and white and gold..  Still there was silence, and both  nicked the blossoms industriously.  The bottom of the boat was nearly  half full. Sally had tucked a half  blown bud hi her belt and wr.s humming softly to herself. Her cap was  discarded, her sleeves rolled up to her  shoulders, and over each small ear  was a large, - starry lily, stuck haphazard In the folds of brown hair.  Pemberton took a side glance at the  picture and sighed.  "Tired?" asked- Sally graciously.  He cast a handful of dripping lilies  recklessly down at her feet.  *'No, I'm not. You know what's the  matter with me just as well as I do  myself, aud you glory in it. I never  saw a girl yet who didn't."  "Didn't what?" Sho buried a dainty,  freckled nose in the golden heart of a  fresh trophy.  "Didn't gloiy iu deviling' the life  out of a poor fellow when sho knew  he loved her to death."  "No one has told me that ho loved  me to death."' Sally's tone was demurely disinterested.  "Sally, darling, you know I do."  "Mr. Pemberton, I do wish you  wouldn't. You don't know how uncomfortable you look, and I don't want  to listen."  "{Veil, I do," retorted Pemberton  defiantly. "I've been iu love with you  . over sine������ .you enine to camp, and  you've tortured and teased and ordered me about just because you knew  i was overboard and couldn't help myself."   -"...- 0  "Oh,    look    at   that    beauty    over  there!" cried Sally.    "I want it."  "Sally, darling"-  But Sally was reaching for the lily  with the crook end of her parasol,  and before Pemberton, caught off his  guard in a conflict of emotions, could  reach her she had slipped with a soft  splash into the lake, .and the green  leaves had closed over her head.  Tie was after her in an instant. They  were near the shore and the waW  was only slightly above his waist, but  it was a very wet, wilted, helpless  young person whom he lifted in hi3  arms, and the clasp of her arms ai-und  his neck was reassuring and most  pleasant.  "Oh, Jack," she gasped. "Put me  back in the boat, quick."  Pemberton glanced at the boat. It  was quite eight feet away. His chin  raised a trifle higher, and he smiled.  An enemy would have said he grinned,  and that there were triumph and delight in the grin, as he suddenly discovered a chance for a strategic move.  "Sally, darling." He tightened his  hold on the slender figure in drenched  duck. "I won't put you back in the  boat until yon have heard what I want  to say. Now, don't get angry and indignant, because if you do under the  circumstances I think I shall either  drop you back among the frogs or  ���������sl.se"���������  Sally ceased struggling and lay passive, lashes closed.  Her very helplessness made him suddenly remorseful.  "Dear, you know till I can say, don't  you? And you do care a little, I know  you do or you wouldn't treat me so.  Sally, you're getting heavier every  minute. Please s:',v yes. Sally, darling, if you don't hurry I shall either  drop you or kiss you."  There was no answer, but the shadow of a dimple in the check nearest  him. Sally was smiling. For a brief  instant somethiu:.; happened���������merely  ti second's lull in the cosmic whirl, but  it changed all the world for two.  Pemberton put. her gently and teuder-  ly back in the br.-.u* among tho lilies.  Firebox linings withstand years ot use De-  cause made of McClary Semi-Steel.   See a  **e li::  You'll notice m  made in nine pieces, There's  a good reason���������ask the McClary dealer, *  Nl SLck&- \ n-Co nsdat  Sold by HEDLEY TRADING COHPANY  54  &3 fi \*j iLJ?������**y i  W"<&J  <������-������-������-������^������^������-������^^-������������-������<>������'������-*������-������-������-������-������-������-������-������-'������^-**������-������^>^ ���������-���������������������������������������������������<���������>  / ...         ���������*  >  >  >  >  I WE SELL FRESH GROCERIES  I THEY   COST NO   MORE THAN  I THE OTHER KIND.   ONE TRIAL  WILL CONVINCE YOU  ���������   FRASER. BLOCK  HEDLEY, B.C.  |    ������-  ���������&���������*:<������������������  HEDLEY GAZETTE  EPAR.TMENT  risxrvrnxiiiuiMrv&iiiwirzT.t3>x?nviWM&aiti  WHEN YOU ARE  Letterheads  Billheads  Envelopes  Statements  Meal Tickets  Milk Tickets  Ball Programs  Posters  TR.Y US.  IN NEED OF  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads  Butter Wrapper  Visiting Cards  WE GIVE SATISFACTION.  mm THE HEDL Y GAZETTE.    FEP n  1 1".  Yr���������y- ��������� n  m.   m  *' a    r*  KEREMEOS, the Centre of Lower -Similkameen���������rFamed for Fruit Growing  CAUGHT IN SNOW SLIDE  Slocan   Man    Has   Miraculous   Escape  froth Death  New Denver���������Sunday last, while  crossing fro in the Tiger to the Echo  Nate Tucker was caught in a slide  and carried down tlio mountain about  half a mile. O. S. Johnson, who was  nearby, followed down the slide, but  when he readied the.bolUuu Nate had  extricated himself fro in the snow  pack. lie was packed to the Alpha  and troiu there brought in a rig to the  New Denver hospital. His head is  badly cut, his right arm broken in two  places, and big right leg badly bruised  and tinned, but whether the bouts  alio broken or nob Ihe doctor i*- unable  yet to determine, owing to the limb  being badly swollen.  "Whi-n crossing the slide '/one the  snow broke above him. He had the  coolness to think and act qnicKly. He  jumped for a nearby tree and got a  11 rin hold of it before theiun struck  him, and too woistof the slide hail  passsd hefoie his hold on the tiee was  broken, and in a i'o.w seconds he was  at the bottom and still conscious, after a ride -studi has seldom has but one  result���������death. .And tne grit of the  man, although one side .was disabled,  to commence digging himself out of  the pack as soon as the. run stopped.  Ole Johnson followed the slide down  as fast as he could run, or throw himself, as men will do when a fewseconds  might mean the saving of a life, but  before he got to the bottom Nate had  got out of the pack. Bob llarrod, lid.  Girgciick, and 0. S. .Johnson parked  him to the Alpha, and came to the  hospital with him. It will be months  probably, before Tucker is all right  again, but no serious results ar.cnnth  cipated. '  TWO CENT RATE FOR LETTERS  TO SOLDIFR'S IN FRANCE  Ottawa, Feb. -Ith.���������Arrangements  have been made whereby the ordinary  rate of 2 cents per ounce, applicable  to all letters sent from. Canada to the  United Kingdom, will apply to letters  addressed to Biitish and Canadian  troops on the continent. The rate on  ordinary letters from Canada for the  continent is five cunts for ...the first  ounce and three cents for'each subsequent ounce, so that this extension of  the 2-cent an ounce rate to letters addressed . to Canadian soldiers on the  continent is a decided reduction in  favor of correspondence going to the  soldiers.  REVELSTOKE SNOWMAN  TO ADVERTISE CITY  Giant Will Be Forty Feet in Height and  Will Carry Electric Lights for  Wintry Nights  Kcvcl.-toke���������A monster snowman -10  feet in bight, will be erected near the  xtal jot) under the siipe|*y}sju!j of William i'lornell. Mr. Ilornell has already  written to F. Tweethile, who is now at  Salmon Arm, asking him to come to  Revelstoke to model the snow man.  A sight has been selected on the first  bench above the platform to the west  of the station; 'so that to spectators  from tho station the snow man will bo  silhouetted'against the isky.  It is intended that the snow man  shall be modelled to represent a pi o-  minent citizen. It will stand with  arm upraised carrying an electric  torch and electric lights will be used  as eyes.  J't if; expected that tho snow man  will attract much noticeand comment  ���������from visitors to the city and from  those passing through in trains and  that it will be an excellent advertisement for Revelstoke.  HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN^  HEDLEY, B. C.  An Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel  RATES MODERATE  .    J. D0LLEM0RE  Proprietor.  SILK������  Lai go Assortment o 'choice Silk Diess  Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.  for sale at right prices  TOiTMY SING, Keremeo;  KERE1IE0S-PE-NT1CT0N  ROYALMAIL STAGE  f  ii&f&i&fKpJ  ���������.   '���������-"-���������diss- ^ib^r--.yi.  V< -~-������*-*l j,,.  ���������/-   /.'   x- *'���������; \--S] ���������ft-",      fj\  ���������'..��������� /   ���������(������������������ ?3  5*   4T   s \  ���������:*.e:;: clothes ������&'  ������������������;m m    m<u  ;-:-������������ B^3 ssasa ������  ":������������������_-������������������' e&s?* is tea jf  ��������� c::cth AF\3r/ KiWB^  r'orh-ct'v, with the  ,���������*   W-s.-y'r-cs.   Clean nnd Simple.  I'^i'-tor !"t nl.T. Send for Booklet,  ���������:i,������!: '.ru.i-:: Co. Ltrr.ivd, Montreal  Accuracy Jg������*������^ %  and      M^S-^Shf  'High Power"  Repeating  Rifle No.425  List Price $20.00  .;."���������*;   .SO-SO���������.32 aiitl .35  calibers  Use l-toniinijton A;ilo-Lcadir]������  Carlriili;^.  '"llp^A Big Game Rifle that 1  f1|g?lV-    Makes Good.      *  ^S ���������   Sure Fire No Balks No Jams  ffi~*'������%>^ Order fium your Dealer.  ���������?������   ~,~>      Send for lui'iitisomcly Illustrated  '&,-- .Kiflc Catalog-No. 11  y " Stevens firms & Toe! Co.,  1'. 0 l.:-...\ StKij.  Chicopee Fails, Mass:  Auto   Li'.-ives   mi   mi ii ���������������������������nl   of !j.H0  and -1 o'clock trains.  Baggagt-'.-irr.ingcd for.  3   TWEDDLE'S   AUTO     STAGE  \ Cars Cull at all llulcls  ir  VjN/W-*WJVv'*^vA������/,/WWW^WA������r/\������  '     SING LEE  I.nmitlry. Contrite-ling of Jill  kinds, Ditch digging-. Wood  Sawing. (Jit\-u*iiig hum, Cooking and n.!l kinds of Cliinesc  Labor.  !\i-:ki-:*m*'<>s. I5.c  Synopsis of Coal Wining Herniations  ('lUt mining' riRlils of Use 1 omiiiion. in  '-' IM.'iaUoba, Ssislvulclicwun : ml Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, llso Xnitlswcst 'J'cri-i-  Ini'ics iin'l in a porlion of llio l'io\ iiicl'of Jii-i-  lisli Coliiiiibiii, iiiny Lc leased lor a term of  Lweaty-ono yeais.-tt an annual icnlal of SI an  il'.'ro^ N'oLiiKiro thiin ^.������Ct) tierce will liu le.-iscd  Lo iinu aj'plicant.  A piiliciitiuM for a lose mils' te niadu by the  ii|i|iiiciiul in |iers(in lo the Ajjeii orft'ul.-AKCnt  ottliu cli.-striufc in which the ii :vp)>ll/:fl foi-  iiru .���������iitiisMcd.  In surveyed territory the hmd mrst bedes-  eribed l;y -ections, ur leftiii ri.b-di\ ision :of  sei-lions. and in uiisurveycd leriitoiy the trtiet  applied for shall be staked out by e applicant  himself.  Kauh>applicaliou must he .-iceom by a  fee of Su which will be refunded  if rifrht.-  appliod for are nof; available, hii r.o otherwise. A royalty shall be paid on I narcliiini-  able out im t of the mine at. tin' ia!e live cents  per ton  The person operating the mine si a furnish  theA'zrenb with sworn returns accounting for  me lull (immtily of merchantable <-ca mined  and nay the royalty thereon. If the coal miii-  iiiK' rights are' not being operated mi< h returns  should be furnished'it least onee    year.  The lea.-e will include the coal mining right-s j |9  oniy. but the lessee may Ijc permitted to pur- [ [;jj  chase whatever available surface riph 1 .'may , ;-jj  be considered necessary for tho woiking of the -^  mine at I he rale ���������*���������  ?l(l.0U an acre ' ] [-"?  I M  For full   iiiforiiiiitioii  applied shoit     be   f,;}  made to the Secretary of I ho Deparline      of   ���������"  tho Interior.  Oltawu. nr to any Agent or Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lauds.  XV. XV. COKY.  Deputy Minister o  the Interior  iy  N.B.-Unauthoriioofl publicnticn  tisement will not be. paid for.  dvov  n-tjiii  8  ���������*EE3!SS22B  Good /Ykomiin&l  IS/eerelnti-cducing- g  Aim-ricii'n .Silk  Ainerica'n Oashinere  American Cotttni-Lisl  HOSiERV-'.  our Interests  If Are they in. this community ?  *.' Are they among- the  people 'with whom you  associate ?  ������ii Are they with the  neighbors and friends  with whom you do busi-  business ?  I Tlr so, yon want to know what, is happening in this coimiiiinity. You want  to know the goings and (.'omiiu-s of  the people with whom yon associate,  the little news item-of your neighbors  and friends���������now, don't you?  Tliat is what this paper gives you  in every issue. It is printed for  that purpose. It represents your  interests and the interests of this:  town. Is your name on our subscription lists? If not yon owe it  to yourself to see that it is put.  there.    To do so  to  our intjeresii  They have stood the test. Give  real foot comfort.     No seams to  ���������rip.      Never ���������'become *-loose   or  baggy.    The  shape  s   knit in���������  not pressed in.  GUARANTEED for fineness  style, superiority, of material  and workmanship. Absolutely-  stainless. Will, wear six months  without holes, or  new ones free.  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every one sending us $1.00-in  currency or postal note, to cover  advertising aiid'shipping charges  we will send post-paid with written  guarantee, backed by a live  million dollar company, cither  3 Pairs of our 7Sc. Value  Anieiiean Silk Hosiery  or       4 Pairs of our 50c. Value  American Cashmeie Hosiery  or        4 Pairs cf our 50c Value  American Cotton-Lisle Hosiery  or       6 Pairs of Children's Hosiery  Give the color, size, -ind whether .Ladies or Gent's Hosiery is  desired.  .DON'T DELAY���������Offer expires  when u dealer in your locality is  selected.  The International Hosiery Co. 1  P.O. Box 2-14 1  DAYTON, OHIO, IJ. S. A.  !,^.-r^'',-r.rr!r^CT;:ti7^-rgagvi-irr^-iNinr<<=^������m^ra^n!B>aa^i  fe-i  ���������w*---!i  ���������L'-.-.d  >���������> it ->  ?FS  When   Writing*   Advertisers   Please  Mention th    Paper.  ' ���������^gS-fr-x-^i.j '������ "��������� DKS-.irjs  f v'-; ������������������? v ���������< ���������       ^--������������������.-v-rk-.hts; &.C  A1170H0 rnudl'iS l .*���������!:-,; t-M Slid flCTiiptioii ma."?  quickly nscor'a':-. oi;v oiiiat'ai !:cn v.(u-i.hor a."  '.iivcai-.iou I;', j-.-obnldv i-!>.:(-;ir..hl'.!. (''>r^l:!;^aict,.-  tifiiiHH'.rietlj coinliioiii.'.'.d. riAHDP.OOK '������ Piit-ents  sciir. froo. Olilcal .'iue:i'.:;- for "..'.'etinnir patciita.  '."jitonta 'iikeii iiiroii'.'li j'-.buiu .'i Co. reoelvf  fircfrti n'ji'.c.-, H'ilhout vhr.i'jj, :r: Uio  a.f t. ������ .v i-'jijaa a ���������>  J/ u a ������������������: c -v- u u % w a $ *>  / hajuliiomi!;/ ilia.'.;rain.'I weekly. I.nr,iost o.lr-  ���������."ilation of siiiy ficieaHIK" ionrr.nl. ''I'yrins, Z'A a  fur.;- ;..:>:)(.lis. ii.   *.-���������..;���������.'. byv.)\ jiL"W5tle;iler.-5.  '1 If. 15 5  '���������' B:.. V/;:i:bai;.'tfi>. I>. O.  Done in the Most  Artistic Styles  I  Large   and   Modern   Plant,  giving facility for prompt execution of all orders  AT  mi ������tm$  a3  Our Ideas are Effective and 1  Our Work of the   Highest  Standard  THE  HEDLEY, B.C.  Satisfaction Guarantee  XSSXTJS&SBS3Z  S^EE3J������SS!mfSSBSSSenBSIISSiSaSlia&3i  g^^m^l^������h&Mg!&������2ggSggsi8^81  EEeasssBs  'it  1

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