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The Hedley Gazette Feb 18, 1915

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 s-s-.w&tavhziH ������****������  V--.  If  i ���������  DVERTISER.  BRUARY 'IS -1915.  <-^|^>    i$2;00, Tn Advance  N.Thompson   "-". >.."��������� <--PHOfcB-"SEVMpttna91S  .MQK.-WEarKBN- CANADA  Gammell Laird ���������& Co. .btd.1  Steel Manufacturers        .  Sheffield, Eng.  'Offices and Warehouse, 847-63 Beatty Street  ���������tVanconver.-B.C. ���������-;      .  -.  HEDLEY .BEATS PRINCETpN  G&  a. f. & a: -m.  ,, REGULAR monthly meetings of  Hedley Lodge No. 13, A. F. & A. M.,  are held on tho second Friday in  . each month in Fraternity hall, Hedley. Visiting  ���������Jbrothren are cordially invited to attend.  . A. CREEliMAN,  S. Ei'HAMILTON  i Secretary  L/C L.  The Regular   meetings of  t Hedley .Lodge, 1744 aro* hold on  jijthe  first and third .'Monday {in  -every month in tho 'Orange Hall  Ladies meet 2nd and i "Mondays  Visiting brethorn are cordially invited  A. J. KING, XV. M  ��������� C. P. DALTON, Sec't.  DR. J. L.  MASTERS  DENTIST  Will be at Home office in Oroville, 1st  to 20th of each month.  Office  on North   Main   Street.  R.  F������.  BROWN  ,   British Columbia Land Surveyor  TEr.. No. 7S  PENTICTON,-   ,  P. 0. Dhawbk 160  .-<.- ---..- B. C.  P. W. GREGORY  CIVIL KNGINEER and BrUTISlT  COLUMBIA LAND SURVEYOR  Star Building       -       Princeton  lA/alterCIayton  Barrister, Solicitor, Etc.  "   .   MONEY TO  LOAN  PENTICTON,  B. C.  GREAT NORTHERN HOTEL  HEDLEY B.C.  Bar and.Tafble thc;Best.   Rates Moderate  First Class Accommodation  JOHN JACKSON, Proprietor  Hedley's Tonsorial Parlors  For a Good Haircut  : ���������*     and Shave  First-class Line of Cigars, Tobacco  and Soft brinks always  ��������� I on hand  MILLIARD Gb TQPLEY  2 ;;r-        _  .j*  I Grand Union I  $ Hotel |  | HEDLEY,   British Columbia X  se  ae      ���������  ���������   ���������it ���������  B."  It "������������������'  H  Rates���������$1.50 a Day and Up  H  ae  First-Class Accommodation.  j$ Bar' Stocked with Best Brands  ae of Liquor and Cigars  x  *������  ae -  _���������.  a,"  J! A.   WINKLER,     Proprietor. fi  se        .���������; &  mim'm^'^'^w^w'K^'^'n'KKn'iw'K'nw  HOLL   MB   A GAME   AT   ROLLS  In*$*yjiat "vNfes Supposed to iBe'a .Game of  ,tHockey;,'8u'^'^'i^''Tarned Out to*  ���������*��������� <"Be^%utohori*gg-"   ������������������''"   "  '      - . -, .. i /  On Saturday evening the boys of  Hedley aftery having .received many  pressing in vita'tioiis.^rorrr r*Eri'ncetoifcto!  ;gtV^:t'he*j/r:aa'(?fcui*rt;gamejjoiu-neyed;.to  that town andwwe given one ofithe  warrnest-re.oepfions that the' boys'-hern  ever* got or-ever-lrope to get.       - -  "Tire"game tonied-out to lie,a butch-  ering-mfttchf instead .'of'������i-.gainei of-hockey and shortly after' the opening of  the ���������game41 -free-for-all-was 1 narrowly  averted. This was the opening of  hostilities and from then on the game  was like the present war--each man  ti;yiug._to get his maii/fiiist:.. "���������  'Princeton had the'';fa'dvantaige-of -the  locals .-both in weight,Ariel in having  had-ice all the time-.while the; boys  here Ihave not had ,on {their skates  since ,'the Merritt game *was ;played.  Even with this big advantage in their  favor they were not able to hold their  own with the local team and-went  down to defeat by "the score of 9 to 7.  Pledley had . the best of the argument  in the first and third .periods while  Princeton had the better of it in the  second.  Hedley scored the first goal and except for a couple of minutes in the  second period were never behind. In  the first 'period Hedley got five goals  to their opponents four. In the second  Princeton notched" two -to Hedley's  one and tied the score. In the third  Hedley succeeded in notching three  more and holding the opponents to  one lonely score.  ".During the-pame" three'of-the-local  team were hurt and the sportsmanship  of some of the Princeton backers was  shown for they cheered while the boys  weie down.  . Dr. Campbell of Princeton refereed  the game and in this departmedt the  locals were handed the short end of  .the stick. The boys here are willing  to give him the bent-fit of.the doubt  in not being able to see allthe dirty  plays as'he* "would have had to have  eyes all.over him in order to see them  all and as there was no judge of play  he had his hands full keeping the  game as tarrre as it was.  - Russell of Hedley and Neil of Princeton were the stars of the' game. In  fact Neil was the mainstay of the  Princeton aggregation scoring 5 of the  seven-goals.  -The lineups, were.as follows: Hed-  ley-French, goal; Russell, poinr; Horswill, coverpoint; Townsend, centre;  Martin, right wing; Robertson, left  wing; McLean.  Princeton���������-Pier-son, goal; Murchie,  point; ��������� "McLean, cover point; Neil,  centre; Freeman, right wing; Smythe  left wing; Wardell.  ;* MRS. SHATFp^'S gg&ftAL  NOTES ON THE GAME  It drdn't take long for* the local boys  to find.out that Neil was the mainstay  of the Princeton bunch and he was  played to a standstill -during the balance of the game.  After  the game Dr. Campbell rend  ered  his  professional services free of  charge.  Princeton may be satisfied now. but  we are su������*o they are not contented.  . The only thing that is^hurting the  boys' of Hedley is that they have no  ice on which a return game could be  played. ' -     ' '   ��������� '  After the game a delegation of  Princeton ladies (?) waited at the door  of the rink and greet the Hedley boys  with some complimentary remarks.  Some of tne remarks were: "Hedley  Roughnecks" and "Hedley Prizefighters.  ���������, The-'fiuuer'al of :<the-'lule -Mrs. ,L. W.'  SKirt-f ord took-place'o'ri -Thursday af ter-  . -i> 1 ��������� 1      ������������������.,.-��������� 1       ..,       J   ���������  noon from   the family  residence   on  1   . -      ��������� ������-**~��������� _.....-._   Shaughnessy' Heights'   The ceremony  was, an impJessiveorre."    Many of the  jriends > of the deceased  canreperson-  ally  to,-pay their-..tribute attire  bier-  while .many  orlhe'rs 'who were unable  to -'^present sent.floral offerings. The  wreaths and floral .-crosses were most  ibeautiful and came from   friends-of  Mr-.^and Mrs., Shatford   in .different  parts  of  the province.      Among  the  many .tributes sent  were a heart aud  cross from   husband and  the children,  a  wreath from   Mrs.   Hemphill   and  family,   a  wreath   from   Mr,   W.   T.  Shatford,  an, anchor /from   Mr.   mid  ���������Mis. -S. A.-Shatford ��������� vy*eviion) -a harp  from  Mr. and >Mis.iB*. A.  Shatford. a  wreath  from  Sir. Richard  and  Lady  McBribe, -a.'wreath ifronr  the .British  Columbia -Legislature:-a spray from  Hon."W.J. and Mrs."Bowser, a wreath  from  Hon.   "W. R.  and  Mrs.  Ross, a  ��������� wreath  from  Hon. Thomas and Mrs.  Taylor, a wreath fiom the officers and  directors of the British Columbia Life  Assurance  Company,' a pillow   from  the  curator and staff of the Bank of  Vancouver, a wreath from Armstrong  & Morrison,  a star from  Miss Elizabeth  J.   Walker (Victoria),  a. wreath  from  Mr.   and   Mrs.   A.   H.   B,   Mac-  Gdwan  and   Mr. -Max   McGowan,   a  wreath    from   Mr.   and   Mrs.   R. *F.  Green; a wreath from Dr.  and. Mis'.  G. A. McGuire,   a spray from Mr. jmd  Mrs.   O. E.  Tisdall, ai spray from Mr.  and  Mrs.  H.   H.   Watson,  ii   wreath  from  Mr. and  Mrs.   R. P. McLennan,  ii-spi*Kf*r*f r-orn" -atr.-a-ittt-Iili-sj.-C. ���������li.-Mitc-  Aulay,  a wreath  from  Mr.  and Mrs.  W, J.  Twiss, a  wreath from Mr. and  Mrs.   George H. Cowan,  a spray from  Mr. and Mrs. San ford S. Davis, a spray  from  Mr.  and   Mrs.   J.  T,   Phelan, a  wreatl:Tfrorri Mr.' and Mrs. John West,  'a-wreath  from   Joe (Lire  gardener),   a  spray from Mr.' and Mrs.   C. E. Cart-  wright,  a wrvalh  from  Mr. and Mrs.  T. W.  Fletcher and family, a wr eath  from  Dr. and Mrs, R. B. White (Penticton),  a wreath  from  Mi-, and Mrs.  J.   Power (Penticton), a   spray from  Dr.   and  Mrs.  T.' Glendon  Moody,  a  wreath  from Mr-. Grahame Jar-dine, a  spray from Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Cleve  land,   a wreath from  Mr. and Mrs. A.  Grossman,  a wreath    from Mr.   and  Mrs, Geo. H..Sproule (Hedley), a cross  'from Rev. J.A. and Mrs. Cleland (Penticton) a cross from Mr.  and Mrs. W.  G. Harvey, a spray from Dr. and Mrs.  A. Sr -Monroe," a wreath*from Penticton    Women's   Auxiliary,   a   wreath  from Mr! arid Mrs. F. H. French (Hed-  ley( a spray, from Mr. arid Mrs. Blake  Wilson, a spray from Mrs. Pillingsaud  ���������family,..a wreath from. Mr.  arid Mrs.  J. D. Tompkins, a spray from Mrs. H.  H. Stevens, a spray from Mrs. II. Har-  worth, a spray -from. Mr. and Mrs. J.J.  Whalen, a wreath from  Mr. and Mrs.  Geo. E. Tennant, a spray from Mr-. C.  A. Godson, a spray from Mr. and Mrs.  J.'A.   Harvey,  a spray from  Mr. aud'  Mrs.   F. L.  Buckley,  a. wreath  from  Mr." Ernest   E.. Lairgfdrd,  a   wreath  from  Messrs.   W.   G.   Murray,  John  Love,  T.C.Revely,  W. F. Revely,   a  spray .from Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Ellis, a  spray from  Mrs. Butterfield,  a spray  from  Mrs. Ryan,   a spray from' Mrs.  Grahaine,  spray from Mrs. McMullen.  Hon.   Price Ellison  attended on be-  half.of-the Government of British-Columbia,' and Mr. H. B. Thompson,* M.  L. A., whip of the Conservative party,  was also present. _  The services ab the residence and  graveside were conducted by Rev. J,  H. S. Sweet of Victoria, Who sixteen  years  ago  ofiiciated  at the  marriage  ���������CANADIANS'NOW AT FRONT  Bulk of   -First -Contingent   Has   Safely  Crossed Channel to France  The expected move of the Canadian  troops who have'been- in-training, in  Engfarid'for so'long, has at1 last taken  place. The bulk of the first Canadian  Contingent, 'including no doubt many  from this portion of the province are  reported to be now encamped in  France. The news is of vital interest  to the citizens h.-*re because of then-  relatives and friends who are thus  ���������  brought close to the line of battle and,  probably," close to the hour- of action  on the battlefield.  The move apparently is being made  on a tremendous scale, with the idea  of preparing and holding.at instant  call, a-vast army sufficient to crush  the-enerny through sheer.numbers.  The-transporting of the Canadian  troops is told in the following despatch.  "Despite Germany's threats to exterminate transports, the bulk of the  first contingent lias safely crossed the  English Channel, landed at Havre, and  are now encamped or billeted in or  hear Rouen, which is a city-of 100,000  population on the Seine river, about  80 miles north from Paris and not far  from the port of Havre."  Other despatches tell of a large con-  centralion of British troops at or near  Coulogne, and it would seem that Britain has been pouring perhaps hundreds of thousands of troops into  France this week. Some time ago  letters and cables received indicated  that Rouen would very probably; be  the base of the Canadian expedition-  rti-y-foree in-France.    -   - ��������� ������������������._���������-.**--  THE TRUTH ABOUT THE,GAME  GOLD DISCOVERY  Seven Gold Nuggets Taken From Handful of Gravel Near Arrowhead  Revelstoke���������What is believed to be  a valuable gold discovery has been  made close to,the shore of.the Arrow  Lakes, some miles south of Arrowhead  by M-fs.'Reid, wifeof-W: R.'Reidrthe  well known  merchant of Arrowhead.  From one handful of .gravel "Mr.  Reid has extracted seven gold nuggets  ranging in size from that of a pea  downwards, as well as pieces of quartz.  In the neighborhood from which the  gravel was obtained, white quartz  with indications of copper and iron is  plainly to be seen. ..  ' Mr. Reid and associates have already  staked a number of claims in the vicinity of the discovery, and samples of  the quartz have been sent to the coast  for analysis.  of Mr. and Mr*.  Shatford in the Capi-  1 ���������'���������   .  tal City.   He was assisted by the Rev.  M. H. Jackson,. During the service  at the home the hymns'' "Nearer My  God to. Thee," "Lead Kindly Light"  and "On the Ressurectiorr Morn" were  sung. Rev. Mr. Jackson delivered the  sermon and referred touchiugly' to  Mrs. Shatford. ��������� She had been a true  wife and a good mother, and the joss  suffered by Mr. Shatford and the  young children who had been left behind was in all ways an irreparable  one. There was consolation in knowing that there was another life more  beautiful than any that could be conceived ipf here, and that thought  would* give comfort to the bereaved  family even at this daok hour.  The pallbearers were Mr. A. H. B.  Macgowan, M. L. A.: Dr. G. A. McGuire, M. L.'A.; Mr. T, W. Fletcher,  Plv. II. A. Turner, Mr. F. P. Wilson  aud Mr. J. T. Phelan.  WHEN   WHITING AUVEUTISEHS PLEASE  MENTION THE GAZETTE  In a breezy,.not bo-say windy, article Brother- Ellis of the Merritt'Herald  describes at length the tour of the.  Merritt hockey team through our*  valley and, with subs ��������� percolating'  through his tear-soaked voice, proceeds to relate how the boys of his  bailiwack were maltreated by the  hockey fans of Hedley.' Brother Ellis  is a wily Trojan. He'coiiveys^ i he desired impression less by direct*- misstatement than by insinuation "and invidious comparisons.        '*>_      ���������    ..  It is  difficult   to   believe   that   the  t  sextette   of clean   manly  sports   who  gave, our boys such a game tussle on  the local ice and fraternized w:th  them so cordially after-wards would go  home nursing a_childish grievance be  cause, forsooth, they were not sufficiently petted, and peddling that evergreen romanse,"beaten by the refeiee"  If they did so, it means that crimp we  put in their winning streak must have  hnrb most awfully.  There aie just six reasons for the defeat of Merritt ab Hedley. They are  Captain Russell and his five speedy  associated. As for the referee, the  game was not exactly a ladylike one  and he had a full sized man's job on  his hands every minute. Like all umpires beer-red at times, but he erred  on the side of leniency and the penalties handed out were earned Oy as  flagrant an exhibition of fouling as  was ever seen on the local ice.  We   believe,   in spite  of the   Herald  that   the   Merritt" hockey   team   has  .something  better than   that long distance-courage  which wins its contests  by--popular- fictiou  and   printers  ink;  but wn strongly resent  the aspersions  castupon   the work of a  fair and capable official and wish to state here and  now that we do not need "official aid'  to   take  the  meaMiie  of  the  Merritt  aggregation.      Without   ''condition"  practice or any attempt at teairi work  our boys played the visitors to a stand-  still'and beat them in overtime. Given  just-a little grooming, they could win  handily from the same squab about  five days a week. Brother Ellis admits  that he  has "only the boys' word" for  their -ability to   pub   us away.     We  hasben   bo assure  him bhab that is bhe  sole  basis for bhe  belief it resbs on no  other foundation whatever.  Regarding  the entertainment offered to the   visiting team���������or rather the  lack of it,   no one felt our* inability in  the biatter- more keenly than we.   But  as  "yhey arrived a scant hour  before  the'game    which   was  not   over:   till  eleven  and left town  early  the  next   '  morning there was  no time for extensive social   amenities.    In the interest  of fairness  we merely wish   to point  out-that though the local hockey team  has no adequate organization for raising-funds,   the   visit  of  the  Merritt  team cost  then, all told, in  the neighborhood of $75���������which appears to us a  rather high figure for a sneering paragraph of undesirable publicity.  Brother Ellis' may be a charm ing  fellow for all we know and the Merritt  boys showed themselves good sports  while.'in good company, but the hockey dope they mix together is pretty  sorry stuff. We could forgive them if  it were even true.  ^HOTEL SIMILKAMEEN'  HEDLEY, B. C.  Ari Up-to-date   First-Class Hotel  '     RATES MODERATE  .    J. DOLLEMORE  Proprietor. ���������THE H10Ot E"Y*'ftl^fe l*T E -FE B���������' IS;-1915  Similkameen Advertiser.  Subscription's in Advance    ' -.  Per YeRi- ". .*2-W  "   (United SUUjhI : '2-60  Advertising Rates  Men-iurcmcnt.. IS linen to tlie inch.  Transient Advcrtliementfl���������not exceeding one  inch, 9-1.00 for one insertion. '25 ecntu for  each KubKcqucnb insertion. Over one inch,  10 cent* per line for first iiiHCi-tkui iii" 6  cent* acr line for.eachKubKoquoiit.insertion,  Transients imyable in advance.-  ...  Certificate of Improvement*- $10.00  (Where more than one claim appear*!  in notice. Si.53 for c.'ieh additional  claim.)  WA1. C. MARTIN. Mnna-jinis Editor.  Full "Moon  Last, quar.  10  New "Moon  HI  Kir-sb quar.  191.*)  FEB  1915  Sun. Mon. Tiies. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.!  14  2L  ���������'S  1  S  15  2v>,  <)  10  2:5  :i  10  17  ���������"U  11  1*3  ���������v,  12  li)  20  0   !  18   I  20  27  i  '���������PRODUCTiOiV'  With   the   ninney  .-trin^eii'cy  for a  ye.-n bel'iiio thi* war, iind  ihc outbreak  of    lire   wnr,    British   (.'olmiibia   \va.-  iuoughtup   with a jeil; s.-iy*-  the Oiui-  neca   Herald.    A  laige )ioi t ion of the  pi'ipulatioii   was caught  witli.-m overload of real .-.-tale and with largo payments to meet.     Since then  tin re has  been lime for reflection, and the mine  sagacious   have  reflected.     For  years  this  province was   bounding  forward  (in certain lines-)   beca-.---.-   money  was  free and easy to get.    .Values were i-n-  ; rhanced far beyond their actual worth,  ���������'and   when the crash came  the people  -."sialdi'iily awoke to the fact that while  ���������they   had   been   boosting-  prices   they  -hsid neglected what is -most vital, pr-o-  tY.diictum.'   Biiti.-li Columbia star-ted oil*  5the.most-favoied province in the dominion from the standpoint, of natural  ^resources. " Yet it has always been arr  -.importer.     At the'present  time  this  'province  is importing  double   hi-r exports.     For this   there   is  no  excuse,  'except   that,  fi-om the provincial government down to the pick and shovel  man,   the people  have all  been gambling in one form or another.    This can  not go  on  any  longer,   and already  those  who  can   be  numbered among  the  big   men of  the    province  have  started in to produce something. That  their-  lead will   be followed  is reason--  ably sure.     Certain it is that until the  population  of the province  becomes a  working and a  producing population  the province,  cannot take the place in  the doininion*to which it is  entitled.  Production  is the   backbone of every  country.      Every  man,   women   and  child can produce something..'.* Let oni-  nrobbo in future be, "Production" mine  farm,  fish or manufacture.     The producer is  the only  one entitled  to lie  known  as a "good citizen and a good  man."  sh6rtjige of ^-several hundred^raillpn'  bushels, in, this year's food crop, and a  tremendous!- reduction -in " ific'ilb *"���������������*"* "  ..'* ^JVrvftv,   ^T- "t   i       -'Si '-   ���������    ���������  d'airV"traduction.    vThe  demand i  rid  for  WAR AND THE FARM  The Agricultural War Book, issued  by Hon. Martin Burrell, should and  will bring a hearty response from bhe  inbelligenb and pabriobic farmers of  Canada. A striking'foreword by the  Minister of Agriculture explains an  unprecedented-situation in a way that  cannot bub appeal effecbively bo an  elemenb of the population which has  ���������never been lacking in either national  or Imperial sentiment. At the present moment self interest runs hand irr  : hand with love of country and fidelity  to the Empire,  As Mr. Burrell says a great many  of the 1!0,000,000 men mobilized in  Europe have been withdrawn from  the land in neutral, as well as belligerent, countries. Not only have these  millions ceased to be producers, they  have actually become destroyers of  food.     The inevitable result will be a  dairy ""prod irction  fopdstuljCi^7 will' . be '"correspondingly:'  great/'"ipven if the'^itios't destructive  war in history terminates this year.  Prices for grain and live stock-will  ���������fule high, and in putting forward extraordinary efforts to help to meet the  shortage,- the farmers of Canada will  giv-'atly increase their-ovvir incomes.     _  "** More impm-tanl still,- from a higjrer  viewpoinb, by raising to the emergency  Canadian agriculturists 'will uirhold  the hands of the British people, who  Tor gen I'ration"-', by thvir own exer  t'ons, almost unaided,. have maintained the Imperial navy as the chief  guarantee and d������fender of our freedom and secuiily. Profound material  and    .supreme   ethical   considerations  demand that the'-f'I'r'iherrf-expand their  wheal crop and conserve.-their herds.  The appeal.is 'drii'en horhehy convin-  -t-ing messagesTr;oin'Sir Robert Borden  Hon.' W.T. w|T!te,i-Mi'.jd.C.-JamesV  aud other* aujphariries--upon public -affairs. It only remains for the farming"  community to live' up to its previous  reputation''^orhard ,sense and.enbhu-  siastic patriotism-."-**"  SPOONFUL SURPRISES MANY '   ACTION  OF" SINGLE  Hedley people who bought the.sim-  plo mixture of buckthorn hark, glycerine,- etc., known as Adler-i-kti, are  surprised ab the -'INSTANT effect of  a SINGLE SPOONFUL. This remedy is so complete a bowel cleanser  that it is used successfully -in appendicitis. Adler i-ka acts on BOTH upper and lower bowel and ONE SPOONFUL icleives almost ANY CASE of  constipation, sour or gassy stomach.  ONE MINUTE after you take it the  gasses rumble and pass oirt. (Name  of druggist.)  -l.ViJ- ;  ���������<*������������������./ -*M -  A.-W.r*-- -^/-Vv-*-.^A--.._--..'-  -  Fxlrianci4al'/%E^ls-'^ia*no<������ for  Bij-sirTiessHRe^ lF^r*me*r*K 7.]}U} ���������?  ,���������*, -��������� .������,   >m 1   t  :      .'JTFHE Bank -.pf:-BiritisH' North ; Amerififfc^^readx; and  v     :   -^:'   ^^^rX^^P^^il0^^ to Farmers f<^r~^eleg*ttimate  '     ���������-'       needs of tH^ir^usirifJss.'-   , '���������?   'v-   -/""���������'-- ...... V  -* --V-S- if ybxx require r;eady money to .buy stock.or extend  your farming operations, come  in and talk tHe/'nia'tter.  -'    ���������/���������'   _\ over with the Manager.  ** We' 'make' -a  !"ipeei'alty\ of handling  Farmers' Sale  " Notes' and Collections.  ft  I,-  ��������� T8 Years in Business.    Capital arid Surplus $7,8e4,OOO.s  Hedley Branch, -'-.-'���������   .C .P....Dalton,JMdtiiger.*  SUBSCRIBE FOR  THE   GAZETTE:!  For 20 days  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 you.  lass^g^saar'i-afflBaisi^^  Men's Clothing  The finest quality of all wool  serges and fancy worsteds.    All  this season's  goods... and   strictly  up-to-the-minute styles.  $28.00 Suits,  sale price... ..  $21.00  25.00. Suits,: sale price......   19.50  22.50* Suits,  sale price......   17.50  $18 and $20 Suits, sale price   10.50  22.50, $18 and$16 O'coats. ...  11.50  Men's Pants  Men's odd pants are going at  these slaughtering prices.  $5 & $6 fine worsted pants at $3.25  4.50, 4, 3.50 down to $2, at.. ..$1.95  Men's Shirts  Men's Dress  without collars  in  patterns.  2.50 shirts - -  2.00 and $2.25 shirts  1.50 shirts -  .    Men's working shirts  2.50 all wool, heavy, to clear  Fifty   or  sixty  odd  heavy shirts, regular  2.25, 2.00 sale price to clear  L50 Heavy Drill shirts  1.25 Heavy Drill Shirts  1.00 Heavy Drill Shirts  Shirts  with   or  a variety  of  $1.75  1.50  1.00  $1.65  sizes   in  1.05  $1.15  .95  .75  Men's Shoes  Included'in  this  is  the  well  known    Geo.  A;   Slater   Invictus  ' shoes  in  patent  leathers,  velour  calfs,  tnns. and   kangaroo   stock  made  up in the latest styles and  of  the  best  workmanship.    Also  medium and heavy working shoes  6.50 heavy dress shoe..-.'.... .$5.10  6.50 light'dressshoe.,....,. ..  5.00  6.00 light dress shoe.......... 485  6.00 plain toe............ r. .425  5.00 shoes other makes ..... ." 3.75'  5.00 women shoes at.......... '  3.50  . Heavy miners boots,  French  Calf Top and nailed soles.  8.00   sale price.............. $6.85  '7.00' sale price; ....... . .*....  5.85  6.50   sale price............-'.'..-. 5.00 ,  5.00   sale pi*ice.............. 3.10  15 pr Ladies' pumps at..... .$2.65  Men's Hats  Fifty Stetson Hats, regular  5.00, sale price $3.65  400 and 3.00 values at 1.60  Men's Sweaters and  Cardigan Jackets.  3.50 and 400 sale price  $2.15  Men's Underwear  English and Stanfield-s ^manufacture." Guaranteed all fine wool  7.00 per suit, sale price $5.15  5.00 per suit', sale price ~    -     -3:50-  3^50 per suit, sale price ,-   2.30  400 per suit, sale price 2.90  100 pieces of Stanfield's heavy underwear at $1.00 a .garment, any  label.  Rubbers  .;..'��������� O '      ......  100 pr., Ladies Rubbers,"     --��������� j ���������   -  regular 1.10 at 65c  50 pi\, Men'i3 Rubbers,   ,.'".".     ���������>;-*.  : regular 1.35 at -95c  50 pr.. Tennis Shoes, reg  1.50 and 1.25 , ;---.v. 85c  25 pr., Ladies TennisShoes      ...70c  Men's1 Working Gloves  1.60, 1.50 and 1.25, sale price   $1.00  Fifty pieces odd sizes boys'  underwear, regulur 1.50 values,  sale price 25c per garment.  Big Reductions on Fancy Hose,  Ties,-Suspenders, Garters, Etc,  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.  MAIL   ORDERS   GIVEN   PROMPT   ATTENTION  H. G. FREEMAN  Men's  Furnisher  il ���������������������nw������<^^-������w  ZwjBVKVrjTVZ&fr  aVB^iEOtfi  (I :��������� ���������  UJHBs Ba^DI^Vj GAZETTE JFEB:18,(1915  > I '  THE" iMllKeROGER^  The Celebrated  Engli&h/K Bo6t  For Sale" Here  -'���������:'.i*/ '  -  JAS. STEW-'-fc'^  ������A������WWA*iWW ���������  Town and Distritf..  - j -ty- -*;���������?��������� fV  I  LADIES' POATS,  If <������  ������������������������  3  X  ������������������������'  A  JS  ������  X  X  X  X  X  X  c| SUITS and DRESSES  jf To; Measure f-  8      ��������� ���������:'������������������  *������  st  se  K  se  H  se  H  se  se  Samples of goods, and Fashion  Plates of Ladies' Suits, Dresses,  and Winter Coats may be seen at  tiEDL&y SHOE STORE,  g. Agents for Rex Tailoring Co  *������ Suits Cleaned   and Pressed  at g  se Reasonable Charges'  aa'fcfcSa-'s'&'&'&i'to"*''^  ^^^Ji^'^l������'s<3^l0^^^"a^yt^^s'^^^^yiii<  '" ^*fiiit%i*rlRHn ie"fForVv Wednesday "for  Phoenix.     ,. ,   .'    '.  J1'Geo." Allison of Princeton is a- visitor  to town'this week.  ^'Mr-s./Jaiidry vUeft onJ Monday "for  Pr incefofi \*/here slie will spend a week-  visiting Mr-sTH. Avery'** of that place..  Mrs. Prank Stanton will receive- in  the, Hedley Sunday-School Rooms on  Saturday, February 27th, froiW-1 to 0.  sv.Mr.Ji.nd .Mrs. W,, A. McLean returned from the coast on Friday last. 'Mrs.  McLean was operated on for appendicitis while in Vancouver.  Dr. Lawrence, dentist, of Penticton  arrived   on   Monday   from Princeton  and  is  spending a few days  in  town I the a Ifair so successful,  at the Siniilkanieen hotel.  " "O ir - 8a tn rd-a-yr las t.Biiv. - A.-J^-^jS tan-  ton of Keremeos took the Boy Scouts  of the town out for a hike. He has  been  appointed Scout Master) *.by the  ,Tr,-,-f ~l���������-BS  , A Tery^str/icessfnl ttea and, valentine  sale* was" helduby-Mrs.. Chile's sewing  class in theiUnlonSrrrid.iy School room,  on - Saturday; '-"Februnryv 13th.      The  room was piettilyide'corated with red,  hearts and the tea tables were ltfsplen*  d.ent  in   their gay .decorations. of red  .he������its,,iind val tip tine "streamers. '"All  '���������-"���������      '."* <���������        - /���������;        ���������'   :  after nqpn the S..S.,S. ,*"*were busysserv  ������������������������ '       ** >'" .'      , '  rug the crowds thjit-gathered.,L The'  woi-k was judgcdtby- Miss-Tompkins,  Miss Walker and Mis. F. Stanton of  Keremeos.     Prizes-were .Warded ^as  follows: 1st prize, silver thimble,. Ruse  'jone.s"2nd-prjze,* book,   Len.i-Wirth.  For the girl -making most progress in  her-   work,  a; silver  thimble,   Helen  \������    i    i ,.  Robertson.     ;'Mrs.   Clare    wishes ' to  thank  everyone'who  helped to   make  Firebox linings withstand -_yea*rs^o*;,;use.. d^?  cause,made biW^^^^^S^'*������*'*  Si  K  se  se  se  st  S  se  I  st  se  se  ���������se  se  K  se  se  se  ;se  st  at  at  ?  ART       FRICTION       POETRY  Suitable for old and  young.    Lai'ge st9ck  on hand  Hedleu Drug & Book Store $  Hedley, O. C. %  X  *^-a^*i������a������i������^"a^������"w'^ietfl'4s'a'is3a'Ss5e*ii'i8i,j8j������  PMflGE  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables   HBDLEY...F,C.    ���������  "f A goodstock of Horses and Rigs on  Hand.    If Orders for Teaming  promptly attended to.  Office of Dominion Express Company.  WOOD   FOR   SALE!  Phone H. D. J.  INNIS       Proprietor.  l^ewspa-oer.,  Get Full Vaitie  om  By HOLLAND.  THIS paper is yours. It te  what you make il It  will serve yorr as well as yo*j  will let it And. it is only  through the united force of  the pig family of readers that  such a paper is possible at  such a price  But do you get all orrt of  the paper that you can get-  all that*you are entitled to?  You do not unless you rend  the advertising columns.  .  Besides the news of the day  and the happenings of the  world, there are advertisements that will keep you  posted on business affairs,  that will give yon 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  boys here. -   *"   .,.? ",  --��������� *".  Nigel Fwart of Ker'emeqs'is, a' visitor  to Hedley this week*. Nigel haS passed  the -examinations--'for-th'e,..:Yeli'inteers  and- is going to join the third contingent.* ' , _"__ ���������.,. ,  The 1015 samples'-'of*. Will fj?aper,  Wood-Custra. Burlaps, Mouldings,  etc. have arrived. ' 'A post card brings  them foi-.yourinspection, J. R. Way.  Get prices for painting "and"' paper-  hanging.  Work" was started* on Wednesday  moi ning to dig the cellar for anew  residence wliich Paddy Murray is having erected on Kingston Avenue. Boeing and- Brass have the contract for  the erection of the building.  Itjsrr't very often that you'hear of a  hockey teairr journeying to another  towrr in arr automibile to play a game,  but that was the experience of the  Hedley'boys' when they made the trip  to Princeton on Saturday last.  - S. L. Tanbe the well known Optical  Specialist, will be at the Hedley Drug  Store on Tuesday afternoon Feb. 23rd.  and "Wednesday* morning Feb. -24th'.  If your eyes are troubling you in any  way make it a point to consult him.  Mrs. J. K. Fraser and young son.  Jack, returned home on Wednesday  from Oroville where Jack has been in  the hospital undergoing treatment for  appendicitis. At one time it was  thought that an operation was neces-  say.  , On Sunday we were shown a picture  of Charlie Christiana. Charlie was all  togged put in his military suit and  certainly looks fit.;. They must be  treating him pretty good down at  Quebec for he looked better than we  have ever seen him'' '" ���������"."*'"���������' ""���������"���������"-  ' -   ' *- '  Bob Corrigan had a letter from his  brother, Jack, this week in which" he  says that'the orders now are to be  ready to depart at.a moments notice.  He also states that he was talking to  George Pearce and: that he was with  the Home Guards -<.nd intended joining.the third contingent.  Eye etrain is practically a waste of  nerve energy aud should be corrected  If your eyes are not right, consult  S. L. Taube the well known Optical  Specialist. He will be ac the Hedley  Drug Store on the afternodn of Tires-  day February 23rd. and the morning  of Wednesday Feb.; 24th.  Homer McLean took the Hedley  hockey team to Princeton on Satur-  kay evening in his car.. 1 his is the  first car through to Princeton in 1915.  Although the roads "were'not in first-  class condition good time was made on  the trip. The journey to Princeton  took two hours while- the return-trip  was made in an hour and a half.  The "Hard Times" dance given in  Fraternity hall on Monday evening  by the.-basketball girls of the town  turned out to be a very enjoyable affair. Quite a number turned out and  everybody reported a good time. The  music was furnished by Hansen and  Stevens. The dance broke up about  3:30 a.m.  ACCIDENTS IN MINES  causes of death are of interest,  teen   of  the"* fatilities   in   coal  Thirty-six person's" were'killed iii'and  about the mines of- British Columbia  in 1911. OPthese fatalities seventeen  occurred in connection wrth.cqal mines  and nineteen, in connection with metal  liferous  mines. ���������   The   nature   of   the  Four-  mine's  occurred under-ground, two in the  shafts andvone oh the'surface; six of  the total number were due to accidents  in connection with cars and haulage,  two to suffocation in fine coal, two to.  delayed explosion of shots, two to  fall of cn-il and electricity, one by.  collision with a hoisting cage and one  to ii fall of a bucket in a shaft. We  think this analysis"' shows that the  fatilities were all due to causes that  could not'have been anticipated and  therefore indicates good management  in the mines. * " *"  The   fatilities   in   connection   with  metalliferous  mines were  due to the  ���������   _ i-        . .��������� -... .-.fift-,-'..    ���������-   -       ..   >  following- causes:'--Premature blasts,  five, suffocation from powder fumes,  three; falls of ground; three; drilling  into unexploded powder, delayed explosions of shots, falling in shaft and  haulage/one each, These were underground. : On the surface three persons  were killed by a rock slide surd one by  and aerial tramway. In, view of the  many, men employed in metalliferous  mines and the nature of their work,  the number and nature of the accidents  argues for the exercise of excellent  supervision oir the part of those responsible for operations in mines.���������"Victoria Colonist. '  RAISE WAGES AGAIN  The Granhy Company announced.of-  fically- last week that the wages of  their employees at the Grand Fork*  "smelter'an'd Phoenix mines would be  increased 10 per centkiating from February, 1st.     .'./;; |.  It will'be recalled! that when operations 'were resumed| in December the  men'went back to jwork at a 25 percent ;redu'ctibn. On January' 1st the  wages were raised 5 per cent so that  "the frieh during January worked at a  20 per cent reductiop. Under the new  scale" the men will -work at a 10 percent reduction from February 1st.  *  X  ROD   AND GUN   FOR FEBRUARY  SUBSCRIBE   FOR  THE   GAZETTE  The contents of Rod and Gun for  February include Sentries of the Wild  by H. Mortimer Batten; A Brush  with.Polar Bears in the Hudson Straits  of Northern Canada; The One Eared  Wolf by H. C. Haddon; Rolo the Pup  vs. Alberta.; The National Transcnuti  nentiil Gameland of Northern.Quebec;  arid other stories. The Guns and Ammunition department' occupies ten  pages of reading riiatter this month  and other departments are well main-  taine.d. This well known Canadian  sportsman's -publication is ��������� issued at  Woodstock, Ont.--by W. J. Taylor,  Limited, Publisher.  TRY THFn   Hedley  Gazette  For Fine job Printing:  ������*-"-,.jS:i A  ">--(--''--  A' "'  P'J'  You'll notice the; linhi js ;ire-  made in nine pieces. There's  a_good reason-ask the McClary dealer,-/  ���������'  . ^   , Made-in-Canada  Sold by HEDLEY TRADING COHPANY  84  WEEK  ON  Men's Clothing-  Crockery and China  Ladies' an<d Girls' Dresses  Sweaters  nfidiey Tradlno go. Ltd  \#P  Get This Straight  WE SELL FRESH GROCERIES  THEY/COSItNO   MORE THAN  THE OTHER KIND.   ONE TRIAL  WILL CONVINCE YOU  *  TAKE YOURS FRESH  FRASER. BLOCK  HEDLEY, B.C.  HEDLEY GAZETTE  JOB DEPARTMENT  Ml     HIM  ||BBB*MI������*MM*m**fflM'IIM������**MM*'M  WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF  Letterheads  Billheads  Envelopes  Statements  Meal Tickets  Milk Tickets  Ball Programs  Posters  Dodgers, Dates  Circulars  Invitations  Business Cards  Bills of Fare  Memo Heads  Butter Wrapper  Visiting Cards  TRY US.    WE GIVE SATISFACTION. -MiiE sHiSdDLE-Y GAKET'llEr ^FfiB.18 -1915.  l****W*WP������������***,'**-'**********wq**(f**f"T-^   ~ }\> *.J    ""v"     <'..--,     r"*7"7"    .^/* -     /    TT7    ~ ,.   ,  - *        '    "* '"-���������- vf. I.--I-- ���������'��������� '      ~    ':    ~ ?-.; ;',.������-<���������    iT**^***     . v,-  - > -������-->������-.".���������    '   ."������������������-.-:  -  .���������,,-      "...  KEREMEOS, tne Ce^tire of Xower Siinilkameen��������� Famea for ��������� Fruit Growing  NEWS OF THE MINES    .... *       "*0':   V,  A  group of placer- claims'*   twenty  miles from Vernon, have been acquired by a Spokane syndicate., of which  Dr. Thomas A. Russell is president,-,  Samuel XV. Hoatv vice piesideut; IL"'.  T. Irvine, secretary-treasurer; ��������� and-  Russell H. Hanauor, ge.noi-'l manager:  The officers-, with Dr, Stanley, -H.  Titus, Erne*t W. Oullen and "Ernest  M. Adams, comprise the directorate,  ,fo.-. W. Hnu-e, of Biirkerville.-B.C, a  hydraulic mining engineer with years  of expel ience has been chosen as superintendent. The pin chase price is $55,-  01)!), Mild the. owners���������A. Brut, Charles  Chri.-tian, A. O. Cochrane, John Mc-  Clellan and "Martin O'Brien, have  shown their confidence in the possibilities ol* Hit: property by agreeing to  accept payment in the shape of one-  third of tho clean-ups. 12. A. Haggen,  editor and publisher of the British Co-  luinbi-i Mining Record and the Mining  Handbook, says that it is one of.the  finest placer deposits he ever exam  ined.  The money now .being olfered for  /.int; is quite satisfactory, that metal  being the first to completely recover  from the slump due to the war outbreak. Indications aie that, zinc is  going to keep up or possibly advance  still further, as it is a' metal very  large used in certain industries and  new uses are being discovered for it  right along. In addition to this American manufacturers tire commencing to  find out how to manufacture certain  chemicals, hitherto imported from  Germany out of zinc ore, aud apparently they ;ire willing to pay fair-  prices for the silver and lead contents  as well. This may account fur a movement of local ores across the line lately iind a;.tendency is now shown by  some properties to increase forces. At  the Cork-Province..about A00,tons .of  zinc concentrates have been piled up  for several years, the product of the  mill under the regime of the old com**  pany, and the present .company 'has  had Mr. Dedolph go up for the purpose  of milking a thorough sampling of the  stuff in order to ascertain what it will  bring on'; the market.���������Kaslo Kooten  aian.       -  .  =fe=  ir  **&t  ������������������worrVeii's  cloak is.Svoi^h ^33^-fljt ,|that  lyoiKi'afe.'gqint*; ^tflfcell it-for '^lO'-.w.hen  you  know down in  yotri'' healrt that  the cloak is not worth any- more -titan  ���������  - V  yon ar;e askiirg-;������or it, ._ V hen the y/o-  niun of your -citysfind-., by .expershmce;  tliat th'b'stort*"Jtel'ls*'tlie,--trut.li.about its  ;       ".''���������      .      '-.**      <* *  good;;,' -makes  no.- rnrsfeprese.iitations  and  endeavors to iniake.jjnc.c'iHLopiei-  ,satisfi.t'.d ,with  her purchases even to  -"    ** ,/   "  the. extent of returning- money -for  goods -that do not  prove satisfactcry,  the.fortune of that merchant is made  ���������Ex, .    ,  AUTO ROAD NEEDED  KERMias.-.PEtfJKTQN  Auto Leaves  on  arrival-of 9.30  . and.-Lo'clookt trains.  ���������Baggiige .in-ranged- for.  1 \ ,  "TWEDDLE'S   AUTO   'STAGE  Cars .Call'at all;-Hotels  Value of Highways  From Coast to Interior is Commented on  Princeton ��������� The automobile road  from the. coast to the interior of the  province is , ii������ undertak'ng wliich  should be pushed to completion .-is  vapidly as the nature of the work will  -permit. The most important, as well  as the most costly section of this road  is the piece over the Hope range, connecting-Hope .iind Princeton. A large  pait of the heaviest part of this section has been finished, the remainder1  being very largely through open  country with very little lock work.  The provincial government is coin-  mitt'd to this work, .aid in completion  will justify the money ulieady spent  upon the road, iind the $300,000 conlii-  buled to the .rail and traffic bridge  over the Fraser river at Hope.  Besides being n tourist re -id, as originally intended by the boosters of  the automobile business who had the  road started, the road' will he'of great  benefit to the whole of southern British .Columbia, and.moreover the expense of building the road will be-further justisfied as a military necessity  in the event of a, hostile ixttack on the  main-line of-the-C. P..R.   ,  SING LEE  Laundry,    Contracting , of   all  kinds, 'Ditch "digging, '���������Wood  ��������� Sawing, Clearing lanci, Cooking  and a'1'1 ."kinds of Chinese  -Labor.  Keremkos, B:C.  Synopsis of Coal Miuin^ ?Rc^iilations  /"*OAL mining rights of tlie Dominion, in  KJ Manitoba, Saskatchewan and 'Alberta,  the Yukon Territory, tho ,Noi-th-,wost Territories and-in a portion of the iPi-ovincc of British Colombia, may he leased. for a term of  twenty-one years ab an annual rental of ������1 an  acre. Not more .than 2.5C0 acres will be leased  to one applicant.  Application for a lease mus  be made by the  applicant in person to tho Agen  or S.ub-Agont  of the district in which>the ri  lire situated.  applied for  Nanaimo���������There is no -ope of saying any'of the score" of miners entombed by the-' flood in the'South Wellington mines. Gangs are now working  to recover the bodies.  HOW MUCH TO SPEND  How much should a merchant spend  in advertising? It-has ->been the ex:  perience of men "������������������in all parts'of th'e.  country that hot less 'than 1 per'cent  of the gross business of the year should  be spent in advertising. Thus if-,a man  is doing a $50,000 business-a year-he  should spend spend tit least $500.. Many-  stores spend 2 iind 3 per cent. The  big department stores of New York  spend as high as four per cent. -Marshall, Field & Co's department store_  in Chicago, which is probably tlie  largest business of.the kind in . the  United States, spends over K/,- per cent������  Much money, is waisted by easy going  merchants on  programs   and   in  ' '   ��������� ' -   t: i. *  various catch penny  advertising sche  Hies,     Money thus  spent brings little  Oi- iio   return and  yet is connrdered as  advertising,   but it is  nothing of the  kind,      , ���������������������������'..- . .  Copy for your newspaper advertising should be prepared with care. It  should not be left until the last minute  before tlie paper goes to press. If you  are going to make the Space pay as it  should you must put the brains into  What you write.  Make your advertisement reflect the  news of your store. Talk to the public iis you would talk to your customers. Use plain and simple English.  Try to describe things so Unit people  will want to buy the things you have  to offer.  Above all things else, tell the truth  in your advertising.    Don't say tint a  In surveyed territory the land nnist bedes-  ei-ibed, .by sections,-or legal sub-div.ision iof  sections, and in unsui-veyctl territory the tract  appliod for -shall bo staked out by e applicant-  himself.  Each application mustbeaceom by a  fee of So which will-be .refunded if rights  applied -for arc not available, bu no otherwise. A royalty shall be.paitlon t merchantable output of the mine n't the rate live cents  per ton  The person operating the mine sha furnish  ,the Aitent .with sworn returns accounting; for  cue nill quantity of merchantable oca .mined  and uay the royalty thereon. If the coal min-,  ing rights are notibeing operated such returns  should be furnished -it least once    yuor.  Tho lease will include the coal mining rights  only, but the lessee may bo permitted to purchase whatever available surface rights may  be considered necessary for Ibe working of tho  mine ab the rate ������* 510.00 an acre  For full   information applica shou  made to the Secretary of the  llepaitme  be  of  the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agon tor Sub-  Agent of Dominion Lands.     '���������'-.-  ,W.W.(JORY,    7  Deputy Minister o ;��������� the Interior  N.B.-Uaauthorized publication  tisement will not bo paid for."  ���������   dver  <)-6m  -'���������. V*S--I;iJ.iC;S  ���������'    V  Large Assortment'o'ichoiceSilk Dress  -, ���������-, Goods, Silk handkerchiefs etc.'      ���������  for.sale at righ   prices  V.      '" ���������     TOHMY SING,'Keremeos  Where J^re  Your Interests  If Are they'.in this community?  "���������������������������������������������..���������"������������������  If Are they among the  /vpeople.with whom you  associate ?  IT Are they 'with, the  neighbors and friends  with whom you do busi-  Jjusihess ?'  If so, you want to know what is happening in this community. You want  to know the goings and comings of  the people with whom you associate,',  the. little news items of your-neighbors  and friends���������now, don't'yOu?  ;  That .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 you owe it  - to yourself to see that it is put  there.    To do so  Will be to  Your Interest  When   Writing   Advertisers   Please  Mention th    Paper.  Good TVVorriirig:!  I* 1Al.e>etre> intjroci*iac*iing  '���������American. Silk,  .^. American Cashmere  American Cotton-Lrsl  c     HOSIERY  They have stood the test. Give  real foot comfort. No seams to  rip. Never .become loose--oi-  baggy. The'shape s. knit in���������  not pressed in.  ��������� -GUARANTEED -\for' iinejiess  style, superiority of material  and workmanship. Absolutely  stainless. "Will-wear six-mon;ths  without holes, or new ones free.  OUR SPECIAL OFFER  to every one sending us $1.Q0 in  currency or postal note, ������6 cover  advertising and shipping charges'.  We will send post-paid with writ  ten  guarantee, backed by a five  million dollar -company,. eithe;r  3 Pairs'of our 75c. Value  American Silk Hosiery  or       4 Pairs of our 50c. Value  American Cashmere Hosiery .  or       4 Pairs of our 50c Value  American Cotton-Lisle Hosiery  or       6 Pairs of Children's Hosiery  Give the color, size, iind whether Ladies or Gent's Hosiery is  desired.        , ......  . DON'T DELAY���������Offer expires  when a dealer in your' locality is  selected. . .       .    . . ...  The International Hosiery Co.  P.O. Box 244  DAYTON, OHIO, U. S. A.  SO   YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights &c  Anyone Sending a al:ctcli and description may .  tjnlcUiy'ascertniii out* opinion free whether &B  Invention is p-ohnbly patentable.   Commun'.ca-  tlonsstrictly conBdentlal. HANDBOOK on Patent*  acntfroo. Oldest neeiicy for securing patents.  Patents taken throucli Munii & Co. receive  special notice, without chnrs'O, In the  7c-American* .  AljDiideomaly illitBti-ntcd weekly. I.nr������st circulation ol n.ny BcienUllc journal.' Terms, *3 a  your; four months, f 1. Soldbyail newsdealers.  mm  mmm  -j  '* -���������' j*'*?  ,'**��������� ���������''���������>'  t>:   ��������� -**.   . ���������   '.   ���������'  Done in the Most  Artistic Styles  Large   and   Modern   Plant,  giving facility for prompt execution of all orders  ���������     ���������     ���������       jfjL  X ���������     ���������  Right Prices  Our Ideas are Effective and  Our Work of the   Highest  Standard  ,-fJ  -.. . fl  ���������   51  'ill  fivuuch -  ���������::<;. i^b W St.. Waabitmton. D. ������J.  zzm^zssgES tmsBsmsmz^sz


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