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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Oct 10, 1924

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Bad habits grow.   A little white lie is always sidetracked for a big black one
NEXT WEEK
Railway Commission May
Break New Ground in
Its Crow's Nest Pass
Rates Finding
Ottawa, Oct. 9 —The judgment
ol the railway bonrd in the Ottvn't*
Nest Phshci!*■• U expected early next
week, on tin- return nf the chief
commissioner, Hon. H. A. Mc
Keown, from ths (1 ispe   peninsula.
Tbe  nature nf tht* decision i.s a
*
closely gumled secKe'l, but ii wouid
not aurprisK those watching the pre
oeediiigs it tbe c I'nmiatjiou were to
break new ground in their findings.
Opinions have been expr sued in
tbe pant by various en-rituissi • ti•-• tb
that tbe rites in the Crow agreement
were a statutory iiiaxiinuin, und
parliament bad legislated on the
theory; but there iti good ground for
saying tbat the hni rd does not regard itself as bound by' its previous
decisions.
Tbe firat question to come before
tbe commission! rs ie whether the
rates set out ir, the agreement do
biod them in coming to a decision
in the present circumstances. II
tbey answer that in tbe negative,
they may then order a r turn to the
rates in force b«furce July 7 last, or
may vary ilie.-e conditions. II they
answer it iu the affirmative, thty
theu require to decide whether the
Crow rates are applicable all over
tbe Candian railways, even into the
Maritime provinces,or whether tbey
are limited to points oo tbe C P.R.
as it existed in 1897,when tbe agreement was made. Tbey Lave power
and ii is iheir duty I remove dis-
orimineifon iu railway rates, a d it
is within their discretion to define
what is discrimination.
^■■•••ivetib,.,
(Ji-nd KETTLE VALLEy ORCHARDIST
JWBNmfHIRD YEAR—No. 49
•/'Tell mo what you Know is trus>
.I can'Huesj as well aa you."C
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10,   1924
NEWS AND VIEWS
Victoria, Ool. 9. —Deppitethe defeat of Dr. K. K. MicDonali), provincial secretary, in the North Okanagan hy-eleclior, the 01m r government will face Ihe new legislature on November 3 wilh every
probability of getting through the
session unscitched Alth ugh Dr.
MacDons d's Hefesl was reiiretied,
friends and political fotp of the ad-
ministration concede tbe Liberals
will be in power four years honce,
snd that a Liberal Lahor coalition
will give the premier comparatively
easy sledding.
The premier's* announcement Sat*
urday that the Irgislture will convene on November 3 leads to tbe
belief tbat the session will bea sbort
snd snappy one. It will probably be
over on Saturday, December 20,
Little contentious legislation is on
the agenda. Thia is due chiefly to
the fact tbat for tbe past four years
social, labor and financial legislation
bas be-n kept well abreast of tbe
times, if not in advance of other
provinces. Barring liquoj amendments and the final settlement of
tbe beer question, no cloud appears
on tbe leg slative horizon and tbe
administration shouid have no difficulty in getting through tbo session
ERNEST MILLER
DIED AT COAST
YESTERDAY
U. S. FRUIT HEAD
Manager*;of Northwestern
Fruit Exchange at Wc
natchee Advocates Ship
ping Coo eration
ROUGE ET NOIR
John Bull—"Hey, where are you going to put all that money?"
Ramsay the RecklesF—"On the 'red,' of course."
Jobn Bull—"Stop a minute!   You've already  thrown away £40,.
000,000 on the 'black.'    Dop't you think that's enough?"
Summerland, Oct. 6 —Norton \V.
Mog»e, manager of the Norllivyesl-
ern Kruit Exchange nt Wen-it -life,
Wash, is in the Okanagan fur tbe
purpose of interviewing bends nf
fruit shipping business. Mr Mogge
believes he can be of assistance to
the growers here by handling apples
wbich are exported to the United
States, His coDcein is probably lbe
largest of its kind in existence and
the returns they obtain for their
i-rowers are in excess of wbat Canadian apple growers receive
The Exchange is purely a selling
agei.oy and privately owned. It has,
h )Wi.ver, the selling of fruit for co
operatives as well as private shippers
in the American Okanogan.    It has
long been tbe belief of   many  apple
growers here that the American aod
Canadian   Okaoagans   could    gain
mucb by cooperating instead of tbo
present competition  that   is often
deadly to both.
PAID FOR FRUIT
Salmon Arm District Associated Advances 40c
Per Box on Wealthy
Crop
payments aggregating $27,000
were made last week to growers by
the Farmers' Exchange at Salmon
Arm. An advance payment on tbe
Wealthy crop of 40 cents a box
within a week of tbe dose nf the
oiiiking ^f ibis variety is a feather
iu-the on of the Afloooiated Grow
ers i A • lie local exchange of Salmon
Aro, L ii* not yet !-.nown>hat lhe
li i il prices will be for Wealthies
Wurk on the coacrete warehouse
■i! lhat place is proceeding rapidly,
and the reinforcer! conort-'te walls ae
pr'sc ici* ly completed to the to*.
The ion! is now in p'ace and cemei t
and gravi! are being raised to ihis
live! by means of a bucket and
chain eh vutor operated by Bn old-
style nutomobile engine which hue
been rigged up as a stationary engine. Water has also been laid on
at theroof,and the concrete is mixed
and poured into lhe 8-inch form for
the second-storey wall. The roof
itself in fl*!, with a slope lo lhe wesl,
and will be covered with heavy roof
iug material.
DOUKHOBOR YOUTH
FREED FROM CHARGE
Ernest Miller, prominent barrist'-r
of Victoria and ox-member for Graud
Forks, died Thursday morning at the
home of bin sinter, Mrs. D. Todd
Lees, 985 liro-jghton street, Vans
oouver, after a long iliness His
father, thu late .lnhathan Miller,
was postuittatHf and government agent
of Vancouveo in the pioneer days.
Besides his wife, Mr. Miller is survived by one son, Ross Miller, aud
one daughter, Holon Miller, also
three brothers, Frauk Miller of Victoria; Bertram Miller of Las Angeles
and Walter Miller of Vancouver, and
two sisters, Mrs, A. C, HirshfelJ of
sSan Franoisco, and Mrs. Lees of Vanoouver,
The funeral service will be held in
St. John's Presbyterian church, Van-
oouvor, Saturday at 3:30. Interment
will take place in Mountain View
cemetery.
Ernest Mdler was a member of the
Arm of Miller & Cochrane, barristers
and solicitor-, in this city, for a num'
ber of years. Ho was born in New
Westminister November 22, 1870,
and was tho sou of Jonathan and
Margaret Miller, tie was educated
aj Lome college, New Westminster;
St. ^Paul's school, Esquimau, and
Osgoode Hall, In 1894 he was called
to the British Columbia bar. He prac
Meed in Vancouver from 1894 to
1896, and in ("irand Forks to 1909,
when he wan u looted member for
Grand Forks in tlm British Columbia
legislature, and Wi* re elected at the
next general election. During the
past eight or nine years he bas been
practicing his profession in Victoria.
Io 1899 he married Jean Helen Ross,
of this city, by-whom he had one son
and one daughter. He was a member of the Anglican church, and politically he was Conservative. He
held membership in the Union clnb,
and took a keen interest in all forms
of ontdoor recreation.
Once more tbe labor department,
under Attorney General Manson,
has effected tbe sett en.ent of labor
differences. The threatened min,e s'
strike in Nanaimo was averted and
after the men had quit work for one
day they went back again. Deputy
Minister J. D. McNiven was largely
instrumental in smoothing over the
difficulties of the miners and a tbree
year agre-meot has been signed
Oeepiee comparative hard times all
over the continent, the workers have
oniy suffered an insignificant cut in
their remuneration Tbe daily
bonus of one dollar waB cut to 90
oeulB. - ,'
B. G. APPLES AT
MANSION HOUSE
London,Oct. 9. — British Columbia
apples wero the feature of a dinner
given last uight at the Mansion
House by tho lord mayor to the
Fruiterers' company, one of the city
guilds. Several baskets of apples had
been sent from British Columbia by
old London men udw farming in that
province Oue speaker said he had just
returned from British Columbia and
that   its   citizens   were   anxious to
demonstrate that it could grow as
good fruit as the Ufiited States grow,
eaa.
The West Kootenay Power &
Ligbt compeny is \ increasing tbe
capacity of its power plant by GO,'
000 horsepower, accoeding to tbe
man ger of tbe company at Pentic
ton, E, E. Gibson. Tbis will give
a to al of approximately 100,000
horsepower. A new high tension
line is being built between Bonning'
ton and Trail.
1 PRINCE OF WALES IN WEST
Another economy bas been ef
fected by the new minister of
finance, Hon. J, D, MacLean. Considering tbe provincfal publicity
bureau, wbich cost $7000 annually,
not worth tbat in service rendered,
the minister bus eliminstid it, tern
porarilyat lenst An investigation is
being held into 'be prospects of se*
curing tourists for British Columbii.
tbrough thie medium and if found-
promising tbe work will be re umed
at a later time.
One of the late pieces of highway
construction to be undertaken by
tbe government this year is the construction and improvement of roads
in the Bella Coola distract. A contract has beeu let by Hon. W. H.
Sutherland, minister of public
works, to Robertson Bros, for $65,-
000. A road will be built to connect
witn tbe new federal government
wharf, tbe work ta be finished thiB
fall. 	
Unremitting in hip tfforts to se
oure tbe removal of freight rates diss,
crimination against British Columbia, Premier Olivei has returned
from another trip to Ottawa. While
he had no victory to ettliiuice in
this connection,it is \eiti,- d that the
government leadei's representations
bave brought bome in tu uncertain
manner to tbe Canadian government that unless justice is given tbit
province serious action may bave to
betaken. The matter wi|l be mred
during tbe coming sessloti of tbe
legielatute.
Helpful Hints for Post
|Office Boxholders
Ask all your correspondents to use
you r box number.
Always bring your key with you;
never use a penknife of other instrument to open the box. If you lose tho
key, get the postmaster to change the
leck, in case the key falls into bail
hands,
S|When emptying your box be sure
to see that none of your mail remains
caught in the box anywhere;also that
nothing intended for any oue else is
mixed in with it. If so, it should be
promptly handed in ut the wieket, to
prevent delay in delivery.
Close the door of y ur box ;:s you
open it—with your key. To slam the
door -onetimes causes the breaking
of ihe glass, and in any case, injures
tbe look and in time reduces effective
ness. Be sure not to leave the door
uii'ueked, or to leave tho key n the
look, or you invito loss of mail mat ter.
When anything is wrong w ith the
ook, or if tho glass is broken, notify
the postmaster at onco, in ordor that
it may be attended to.
If you have a combination look, bo
careful as to who learns tho combination, If it becomes too widoly known,
get it changed.
Attend promptly to notice cards
asking you to call at tho wicket and
thus avoid unnocessajy dolay to mail
told thero for you,
Children or messengers Bhould not
bo ullowod to clear your box unless
you are sure they are absolutely re-
ittble, anl should in any ease be cure-
fully instructed on tho above points.
Carelessness may moan loss of mai1.
Provide satchels in which to cany the
mail, if possible.
Nelson, Oct 9.—John Hoollaff,
nineteen year-old Doukhobor youtb,
J who defended himself with a scythe
against the attack of three community officials at his own father's house,
and wounded ono, John Obitlcff, February 9 last, was freed today by a
jury, after five minutes' consideration, foil- wing a charge by Mr. JjjasM
tice Morrison scoring the crown for
brining the charge.
Justieo lay on the boy's side, his
lordship said, and if any should have
beeu charged it was tho three Dou •
khobor Society officials who attacked
the boy under his own roof because,
he ceased to puy into the community
funds,
Fredossia ZaiUoft', twelve year old
girl, who was an eye witness of the
beating given the boy, testified that
after the preliminary hearing in Nelson, she was taken to Peter Verigin's
house in Brilliant and ordeud lo
refuse her testimony, after which
Peter, head of tlio communty, slapped
Imi' in the face.
His lordship said this wus Canada
add tho Loy had the protection of
Canadian law; the community had
absolutely no standing und the sooner
this wus made plain tho hotter. The
one person in the whole ease who had
shown s|innl< was the boy.
HE. H. THE PRINCE OF
WALES greeted on his arrival at Winnipeg, where
the special Canadian National
train carrying the royal party
made its first stop en route. Left
to right in the group are: A. E.
Warren, General Manager, West
ern Region C.N.R.; H. R. H. the
Prince of Wales, and Mayor S. J.
Parmer, who extended a hearty
welcome to Winnipeg. Below is
shown the special Canadian National Train bringing thc royal
visitor to his Alberta ranch.—
CJUl. Photos.
Milton's Reply
Probably no one his ever cilled
John Milton a wit, yet the grent
poet could on occasion make n
stinzing retoit, as an old letter, recently discovered, shows. Charles
II desired to meet Milton, uud when
be did be remarked bitterly:
' G >d bath punished you for your
malice toward my father by taking
away vour eyesight."
"Aye," slid Milton 'but before
I IobI my eyes he lost bis head."
Anything to Pleasea Bear
A Ollinesu who was visiting Yoi-
lowstouu park in winter, says the
Boston Transcript, happened to glance
over Ilia shoulder and soo a liu{,'« bear
sniffing at his trucks in tho snow.
John ut onto began to run, shouting
hack ex itedlyas he did so:
"Yuu iii.i'u mo tracks? I oiakeo
ynu sum . uiciro!"
GENERAL MEETING OF
(.WAND FORKS
LIBERAL ASSOCIATION
A general meeting of the
Liberal Association of Grand
Forks and District will be
held in the G.W.V.A. rooms,
First St reel, Tuesday, October 14th, at 8 P. M.
Ladies specially invited.
Col. G. E. Edgett will address thc meeting.
H. W. GREGORY,
Secretary. THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Wait $twxb Stork* 9mt
AN INDEPENDENT mWJ'l..'-|
Q. A. IVANS. EDITOR AHO PJ9LISHER
rnSUBSONIPTION HATES—PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
One Year (in Canada and Qreat Britain) SI.OO
One Year (In the United States)    1.50
Addresr* -" •—■-—•—'cations to
.Thk Grand Form Sun
PhonxIOIR Grand Forks. B C.
OFFICE:    COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1924
est sod of bis parents; Napoleon   Bonaparte,
the   eighth   cbild; Benjamin   Franklin,   the
youngest of seventeen; Rembrandt, the fifth
of six children; Richard Wagner and Wolfgang
Amadeus   Mozart  were the last   of  seven
Robert Schuman, tbe fifth, and  Franz Schubert, the thirteenth of fourteen children.   The
investigations thus show that a rather ad
vanced age of the parents seems to be more
favorable to the production of great personalities.
Man is, in his veriest reality, what he loves.
Notes • Notions • Notables
Gold was probably the first metal to be
used by man. Metallic gold was found in the
beds of streams. It was used for ornaments before any other metal was discovered.
The first metal put to practical use was copper, made into knives and other implements
at least 6000 years ago.
A small American automobile recently in
four hours did what it required tho Israelites
forty years to accomplisb in their exodu-s from
Egypt to Palestine. This was crossing th e
Sinai desert, the wild and barren region be -
tween the Gulf of Suez and the Gulf of Aka-
bah, a distance of about 130 miles.
In a baseball game at Climax, Pa, th e
batter chopped a ball directly in front of the
plate and headed for first base. The catcher,
scrambling for the ball, threw quickly, only to
have the ball disappear from sight. Not until
the runner reached first and tossed the ball to
the pitcber was it discovered that the backstop's throw had landed the ball in the batter's hip pocket.
An effort made for the happiness of others
lifts us above ourselves.
The foul sluggard's comfort:
my time."
'It  will last
Say "Bayer Aspirin
INSIST! Unless you see the
"Bayer Cross" on tablets you
are not getting the genuine
Bayer Aspirin proved safe by
millions and prescribe! by physicians for 24 years.
c* /h-*****Accept only 2
a^&f*^   Bayer package
which contains proven directions
Hunilj' "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablets
AI30 bottles of 24 anil 100—Druggibl-.
Anplrln Ir tlio trnde marU (n-gsattri-il !n
Cucaila) of Barer Manufacture of Men?.
acs'tisadfeivr of Sallcjllcac'J
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
LADIES
Keep Cool
Look Cool
and Feel
Comfortable
at little cost.    Just  buy
a couple of those nice
Bungalow
Dresses only $1.50
and a pair of Sandals.
Then you may laugh at
the hot days.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
Real Estate and Insurance
Boaldeot Annt Grnnd Forka Townalte
Company, limited
Farms      Orchards     City Property
..estststt at Neliou, Calgary.W'lhnl|i» anil
other Prairie polnta. Vancouver Affenr :
FKNDBRINVRSTMRNTS
HATTKNBUBY LANBS ITI..
Bits. Wished In 1910. we are si
furulah reliable information
district.
Write forfreeliterat-ure
s. pnalllisn   to
'onnarnliisr thia
"The Tale of Two Brothers," so far as anyone now knows, is the oldest existing piece of
fiction. It was written thirty two centuries
ago by Enana, a scribe of Thebes, who was
librarian in the palace of King Mano-ita,identi-
fied i y some as the pharaoli who held the
Israelites in bondage. The tale, which is written on nineteen sheets of papyrus, appears to
have been invented to entertain the oldest of
the princes who subsequently ascended the
Egyptian throne. This strauge old manuscript now reposes in the British museum,
where it is known as the D'Orbiney manuscript. Another old book, written more than a
thousand years ago, mentions jwo breeds of
poultry wbich are still being raised in China
today.
Mount Everest is nearly as high as the
combined heights of Mount Cook (thc high-, st
mountain in New Zealand), Fuji-Yama (the
highest in Japan), and Ben Novis(fh<? highest
in the British isles).
In Arabia and other eastern countries at
the present day the most solemn agreements
are still ratified by salt.
More than 5500 tons of willow baskets were
made and shipped from Poland last, year.
A young man ran for tlu; legislature of
Illinois and was badly swamped. He next
entered business; failed and spent seventeen
years of his life paying up debts of a worthless
partner.    Ho was   in   love with a
That the growth of malignant tumors is re
lated to the general weather conditions and to
sunlight in particular has been shown by investigators in  the Rockefeller  Institute  for
Medical Research.   Drs.  W. H. Brown,  L
Pearce and C. M. Van Allen have had a number of rabbits suffering from malignant tu
mors under observation.   A comparison of
meteorological   records  and the   growth   of
tumors in diseased rabbits revealed a striking
coincidence between the decrease in tumor
growth   and   the   periods of maximum and
minimum sunlight, that is, in   summer   and
winter seasons; while the greater malignancy
ocenrred at the times of sudden and rapid
changes in the hours of sunshine a day.   The
latter periods correspond roughly with spring
and fall of tbis year.
Daughter says woman is more than man's
equal when it comes to beirg swelled up
about her job.
The American Heart association is a re
cently formed organization of cardiac specialists whose announced purpose is "to study
and disseminate knowledge concerning functional derangements and maladies of the heart,
to   promote scientific treatment of such sufferers, to relieve the sufferings of patients un
able to work because ofthe disease, and to se
leet avenues  and means of employment to
other patients."
Dealer in
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Con fee tionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
E.C. Henniger Go.
Grain, Hay-
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Sunplies
DONALDSON
•$
Phone 10
Grand Forks, B. C.
General News
It is easy to pick the fellow whose father
jerked a forelock. He is arrogant and overbearing
olncient History"
Items Taken Prom Tbe Qrand Porks Sun lor tbe Corresponding
Week Twenty Years Ago
young woman, to whom he became engaged
then she died. Entering poltic-s Again, ho ran
for congress and was badly defeated He then
Med to get an appointment to thu United
States land office, but failed. He hecn me a
candidate for the United States senate nnd
w is badly defeated? Then ho beoame a candidate for the vice presidoncy of the United
States and was once more defeated, One. had
failure after another—bad failures*—great setbacks. Then he became one of the greatest
men of America—Abraham Lincoln. Who
says,   "Oh,   What's   the   Use?"— Ponsacola
Journal.
s
The natives of Turkestan regard yawning as
a reprehensible act and indicativi of a state of
preparedness for the reception of demons.
The following Grand Forks citizens char
icautifulltered a special train and attended the Nelson
It has often heen said that first-li<-rri children are the cleverest in tho family, but the
careful investigation of the Society of Bavarian
School Teachers upsets this theory. An inquiry into seventy-four of prominent person
alities of the artistic and iiterary world showed
that among them were only ten first born
children.    The  vast majority were late born
offspring.   Fenimore Cooper was the eleventh      , „„ „,„,,„J ailICIU.v-, „,., .,„„., ,„,,.„., „ „CW|
of twelve children; Honore Balzac, the young 'charge car to be operated by electricity. |
fair this week: Mayor Jeffrey Hammar, Aid.
M. R Feeney, Aid. A. L. C[ements, Ald.Wm.
McNee, Geo. A Eraser,C. A. S. Atwood, A lex
Fraser, Mrs. Alex Fraser, Chas. McAllister,
Tom McLaughlin,Mrs. Tom McLaughlin,Geo,
Chappie, Mrs. Geo. Cimpple, Norman McLel-
lan' Norman McLellan jr.,P. A. Z. Pare,Frank
Royer, Mrs. Frank Royer, Martin Dufour, W.
Lee, John Temple, G. A. Evans, W. B. sShaw,
Mrs. W. B. Sbaw, Geo. E. Massie,TomRius-
ton, Henry Couture, J. D. Campbell, W. B.
Bower, A, Traunweiser, Geo. Traunweiser, Ed
DaAis, A. H. Napper, J. W. Rutherford, Mrs.
J. W. Rutherford, D. D. Munro, F. R. Whit
well, W. H. Itter, Emil Larsen, H. Archibald,
W. C. Putnam, Fra :k Miller, Miss Smith,
Miss Jones, Mrs. Meagher, Wm. Towe, Roy
Curran, Frank Haverty, W T. Ross, Ole
Drague, Mr. James, Mr. Singer, Mr. and Mrs.
Zabel, Alex Ciunis, Prof. Hepburn, Clarence
Morgan, Miss Wood, Miss Walsh, Mrs. S.
Bowell, Mrs. H. Lawrence, T. H. Rae, N M
Letter, N. W. Letter.
The Grand Forks hospital has  been incorporated under the Benevolent Socities Act.
Tbe head office of the Granby company will
be moved from Montreal to this city.
The C.P.R. is moving its freight sheds to
make room for additional sidetracks.
The Granby smelter will soon install a new
The Puke de Alba, 17th of that
nam 2 and 10th Duke of Berwick in
the British nobility, together with
the Duchess of Alba and several
other distinguished Spaniards, is
touring Canada over Canadian Pacific lines. Their itinerary include.--
Niagara Falls, Toronto, Banff,
Lake Louise, Vancouver and Victoria.
Transformation for the better
wrought among the Eskimos in tb*
last 25 years is almost unbelievable,
so Bishop I. O. Stringer, of the
Anglican diocese of the Yukon, reported on a recent visit to Edmonton, Alts. The Bishop attributes
this improvement to the influence
of the missionaries and the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police.
The "Calgary process," the new*
est method of oil refining, was examined with interest by the mem-'
bers of the British Association for
the Advancement of Science during
their recent visit to Calgary, Alta,
This process haa become worleV
famous ever since the experiments
conducted at the local Imperial oil
refinery proved so successful.
Thousands of Belgians are waiting to cross the Atlantic to Canada
as soon as the Dominion can assimilate them, it is reported by authorities in touch with the situation. Belgium's interest in Canada ia further
evidenced by the visit to the Dominion of Louis Strauss, veteran
member of the diplomatic corps and
member of the Belgian Parliament
for Antwerp, who, as guest of E. W.
Beatty, Chairman and President of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, is
touring the country studying economic conditions with a view to stimulating Belgium immigration.
~ — == 1
CITY REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Amplications for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality, are invited.
Prices »--From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Terms«—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at the
City Office.
JOHN A. BUTTON.
City Clerk.
 _J
Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
We are agents for the well known Massey-
Harris line of   farm   equipment.     Let us
figure on your needs.
A Complete Line of Garden Tools
MILLER & GARDNER
Furniture and Hardware
Lower Night Bates
For Long-Distance
Conversations
NEW night rates for long-distance service have been
instituted for long-distance calls between the hours of
8:30 p.m. and 7 a.m., on the basis of approximately twice, and
in some cases three times, the day period, at two-thirds the day
rate.    For example:
From Grand Forks— Day. Night.
To Nelson 50c for 2 min. 35c for 4 min.
"   New Denver .75c for 2 min. 50c for 4 min.
"   Trail 30c for 2 min. 25c for 4 minr
"   Kaslo 65c for 2..in. 45c for 4 miu.
Rates to other  points are proportionate and will be furnished
by the rate clerk on request.
"Try This Service Tonight"
BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
'HIS SEASON'S TRANS-CANADA MILEAGE
EQUALLED THREE TRIPS TO THE MOON
The Trans-Canada Limited, the crack transcontinental express
of the Canadian Pacific Railway, operated from May to September, completed its 1924 schedule on September 13th, when Its
last trains started and on September 17th these trains steamed
into the termini at Montreal and Vancouver, bringing to a close
one of tho service's most successful seasons. The train covers
the 2.8SC miles of its run between the two cities in 90 hours and
its Toronto-Vaucouver run of 2,707 miles in 86 hours.
Mr. C. II. Foster, Passenger Traffic Manager, summing up
tlu. season's performance, gave out some remarkably interesting
figures which afford a partial Insight into the magnitude of the
tank ot maintaining such a service. The Trans-Canada Limited
began its runs this year on May 18th, and before being discontinued made 119 trips ln each direction, or 238 in all. The
equipment of the train is limited to one baggage, one dining rar,
four standard sleepers, one 10-compartment car Vancouver to
Montreal, and one 10-compartment car Toronto to Winnipeg,
with a drawing room-3-compartment observation sleeper Montreal to Vancouver, plus a local sleeper on the west-bound
movement only from Port William to Winnipeg. Thus the ma*d-
mum accommodation available in each direction between the
East and Winnipeg is forty-eight sections, twenty-three compartments and five drawing rooms, while between Winnipeg and
the Co-int there are forty-eight sections, thirteen compartments
and five drawing rooms. The average number of passengers
on tho train at night varies from seventy-five to 110 on different
sections of the line, but for the 119 days the train was in service
last season there was a one-night use of approximately 100,000 berths. The
east-bound and west-bound trains together covered 6,292 miles every day,
which includes the distance between Montreal and Vancouver, 2,886 miles,
and between Toronto and Sudbury, 2G0 miles, covered by each train and its
Toronto-Sudbury connection. Thus tho season's mileago was 758,748 for
the 238 trips, or three Umes the distance from the earth to the moon.
Each day four Trans-Canada trains were in motion over the Company's
lines in each direction. At 8 A.M. each day, one was west-bound between
Cartler and Chaploau, one between Kenora and Winnipeg, one between Medicine Hat and Calgary, and one between North Bend and Vancouver, while at
tliat hour one east-bound was approaching Olacier, one approaching
Regina, one east of Port William and one between Chalk River and Ottawa.
Ten complete rets of equipment, of which four were in motion each way
every day and one was being cleaned, refitted and turned round at each end
ut llw run-, were required to maintain the service.
Powswful locomotive*
are changed torty-
eiurht times dally In the
movement of the Trnnn-
Cnnadn train* and ten
sets ot equipment arc in
coisstant operation.
The year's schedule called for 22 changes of engine on every Trans-
Canada run from Montreal to Vancouver and two engines for the
Toronto-Sudbury connection made by each train. There were 48 engine
tuns daily for the service. Including these engine-stops, the trains made
only 26 stops on their whole run. It is on this steady movement at a
uniform speed over long distances and not on high speed that the trains
maintained their fast schedules over tho transcontinental journey and lho
elimination of all but essential stops resulted to the smooth running for
which it Is noted. Owing to the necessity of changing trains crews on
such a long run, about 14 crews, or about 84 men, were required for one
trip on each train, while 48 sleeping and dining-car employees wore
required for each trip on one train or nearly 400 men for this branch of the
Trans-Canada service. None of the hundreds of employees whose duties
also associate them with the Trans-Canada Limited, but who do ndt travel
with it, is included in these figureB.
The Devil's Potholes
MALIGNE CANYON, in Jasper
National Park, is one of the
natural wonders of the entire
Rocky Mountain region. A vast
cleft in the solid rock, reaching a
depth of some 200 feet, and so narrow in places that one may step
•cross it easily, draws from the
tourist expressions of awe and
wonder at the power of accumulated forces of water.
Tumbling headlong down the
narrow gorge goes the Maligne
River, mysterious as to its source
and for part of its length a subterranean stream, on its way to
join the quieter waters of the
Athabasca far below. At times on
its passage through the narrow
gorge, it tumbles more than one
hundred feet in a sheer drop, its
eddies being churned to foam as
the waters beat a tattoo   against
Entrance to Cave, Maligne Canyon
the rocky sides of the canyon on
their downward leap.
From tho footbridges which span
the narrow gash in the solid rock,
tourists watch entranced tbe effect of the waters on the rocky
sides. Here and there, seemingly
tired of the effort to stand upright
through the centuries, the sides of
the gorge appear to have leaned
toward one another, until an intervening rock cast itself into the narrow space and held the walls apart.
Trunks of trees and jutting rocks
form footbridges across the chasm
a hundred feet below the tourists-
feet, as they stand admiring the
glint of the noon-day sun upon the
falling water.
Maligne Canyon is a mecca for
visitors to Jasper Park Lodge, the
splendid log-cabin hostelry of the
Canadian National Railways, and
rightly so, for there are few na
tural rock formations to equal in
interest those found in the canyon
The Devil's Potholes, curious indentations in the solid rock over
which the Maligne River (lowed before the Canyon was worn to its
present depth, are holes worn deep
in the surface rock by the action
of swirling flood waters, when a
largS stone has been whirled round
and round in an untiring circle
until the stone itself was worn
small and round, and deep circular
holes have been ground into the
surface of the rock, remaining as
mute testimony to the power of
rusl ing waters.
Maligne Canyon, while one of the
most wonderful formations to be
found in the Rocky Mountains, is
but one of the many natural . attractions of Jasper National Park
In addition there are the snowcapped peaks on every side; the
glaciers of Mount Edith Cavell and
The Canyon in Winter
the mountains surrounding Maligne Lake, the Hoodoos of the
Cavell motor highway and hundreds of others. Wild animal life
is abundant, and the calm peace of
the out-of-doors is assured to the
tired holiday-seeker.
And in addition to the natural
beauties of the Park, a commodious
iog cabin bungalow hotel; with excellent cuisine and all the comforts
of the modern city hotel, provides
a starting point from which parties
may radiate by motor or pack-
horse or afoot to travel by motor
road or pack trail into the very
heart of the wilderness. It was
the ddition of the comforts nnd
conveniences of Jasper Park Lodge
to the beauties of Jasper National
Park which caused one noted
American traveller to exclaim: "At
last I have found (he plare, where
God and man go fifty-fifty ts
produce perfection."
fi
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
I
ty
0
People take The Sun £/1
because they believe M
it is worth the price we M
charge £ *r it. It is Q2
therefore reasonable to Hi
8
This &jj
is not always the case &J5
wifh newspapers that &pj
are offered as prem- J-Ja
iums with chromos or pti
lottery tickets M
WANT CHARITY     td
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertismes   ;.
WE DO
ADVERTIS1P18-
Advertising "to help JQ
the editor." But we do JQ
want businessadver tis- jjj
ing by progressive busi- pj
ness men who know J/j |
that sensible advertis- jjj ij
W
ing brings results  and
pays. IC you h ^vesome- JQ \
thing to offer I he pub- pj ,
lie   thai    wil?.    benefit
them and you -ss well,
the newspaper reaches pj
more people ( bar. a bill?
ffi     board
m sun readers
jjjj KNOW
fiTHEY
in
m
CO
ffi
ffi
!$-■"&
a :  ■■■-/:,
d if
on
:
lave
the
goods you can do busi- \i-*l
ness with them Ul
li
'SSeBEBS<^£S:-
, .■ *, THE SUN:  GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
The Quality
of
"SALADA"
H
ere an
dTn
ere
Hosa
is most appreciated in the rich*
delicious flavor.   Try it today
News of the Gity
H. M. Archibald, superintendent
of tbe Trail smelter, Ib spending a
few days in tbe city this week.
Yesterday be visited Phoenix cnmp,
today be is inspecting tbe Hock
Candy mine up the North Fork,
and tomorrow he will go up to the
Rock Candy concentrator at Lynch
Creek. There has been a report in
circulation for some time tbal tbe
Rock Candy mine and mill will resume operations soon.
Snow hag appeared oo the mount
tain tops in plain view of tbe people
io ibe valley. This sign is usually
considered a warning to the young
men to overhaul tbeir 1 st winter's
overcoats.
[f tbe weather gets  much colder
some oi the apples yet on  tbe trees
are  .iable  to get  Iheir toes frost
bitten.
on o a thorn apple tree, two seasons
ago, and he explained he had already gathered in tbe usual crop of
fruil.
to
Sam McDonald, wbo bas beeu in
business in this city for a number
years, left Tuesday morning for
Vancouver, from w!*i3h city he will
goto Ellensburg, Wash., where he
has purchased a meat market.
Hazel Mason picked a wild rose
on Wednesday that had forgotten
tbat the blooming season for lhat
species had closed.
Dr. K. C. MacDonald resigned
his office as provincial secretary last
Saturday. Hon. William Sloan bas
been sworn in as provincial secretary.
Io tbe death of their two-year-
old daughter, wbich occurred early
Sunday morning after a protracted
illness, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C. Eggs
have tbe sympathy of the entire
community.
Altitude Gives Flavor
Tea
"Lot mo have a pot of orange pe-
koo toa."
How often wo haar this expression
in restaurants and tearooms. Yet, if
you asked "What is orange p;koe?"
tlie answer would almost invariably
be, "I dou't know, but I do know
that it is supposed to be good tea."
Orange pekoe is simply the name of
tho leaf and the distingnishing marli
of the size of the leaf. It is not arbitrarily nor necessarily the best tea by
any means You may have good, bad
or indifferent orange pekoe tea.
Goodness of the leaf is judged by
the Havor, which depends upon two
things, tho elevation at which the
plant is grown aud the care exercised
in the manufacture of the tea.
The higher the elevation of the tea
garden the richer the leaf is in essential oil, which constitutes its flavor.
Mrs. Ellen
wood was a
Tuesday.
Trouoson  of Green-
visitor  in lbe city on
Bom—In Grand Forks, on Tuesday, Octob r 7, to Mr. and Mrs P.
H. Donaldson, a sod
The first shipment of British Columbia apples of tho 1924 crop to
move through the port of Vancouver
were booked to go on the Holland-
American motorship Dintelfyk Oct.)
ber 7. The apples are going to European pnrts and the shipment will bc
the forerunner of a fair sized export
for he season. Against 3,609,000
barrels of apples in Great Britain
last year, the conntry has been able
to raise only about 2,500,000 bands
tbis year or a shortage of about
1,000,000 barrels, plus the customary
importations.
THE WEATHER
The Earl of Leitrlm, Irish peer,
who has been touring Canada, was
much struck with the resemblance
between north-west Ireland and the
maritime provinces, with .their
wooded hills, sandy beaches and
plentitude of fish and game, as playgrounds for the tourist.
What is believed to be the largest
salmon ever caught by hook and
line in waters adjacent to Vancouver, B.C., was landed at Horseshoe
Bay, Howe Sound,, recently by A. C.
Cohen. The fish measured four
feet, one inch in length and weighed
64 pounds. It took 35 minutes to
land it.
Doric Was Greek to Him
One of tbe best of many good
stories told by Will Fyffe, the Scottish comedian, concerns a countryman
of his who was on his first vis.it to
London. Leaning over Blackfriars
bridge as dusk was falling, he was
astoun.Jed to see all the lights on the
embankment flare up with one accord
as if by magic. He walked up to the
nearest policeman and said in surprised tones:
"Tell me, m-nnie, wha' lichted a'
the lichties?"
The policeman scratched his head
and thought hard. "Beg pardon,
sir," be said at last,
"I was juist Bskin' ye wha' lichted
a' the lichties," repeated the  visitor.
The policeman was dumfoudded,
and at last courtesy fled from his
soul "Gam,ye Portuguese blighter,"
he ordered sharply.   "'Oppit!"
AMENDED GAME LAWS
The following in the minimum
and maximum temperature for each
day during the past week, as recorded by the government thermometer on E. F, Law's ranch:
Max
3—Friday  06
4—Saturday   56
5—Sunday  64
6—Monday  66
7—Tnesday  65
8—Wednesday  58
9—Thursday   58
Oct.
Min,
43
40
31
26
39
32
37
Inches
Rainfall  0 30
Irwin S. Cobb, the famous American humnrist, has been hunting in
the St. Maurice valley, served by
Canadian Pacific lines. This is by
no means his first trip to Canadian
hunting and fishing centres, as he
is a keen sportsman and has visited
the wilds in Ontario, Quebec, Nova
Scotia and New Brunswick.
Among the passengers landing at
Q.iebec from the Canadian Pacific
liner "Empress of Scotland," re-
cently was: Miss Margaret. Bond-
i'/*!., M.P., a member of the Cabinet of the Macdonald Government
of G.etii ;j:itain. Miss Bondfield
is in Canada to study conditions as
they affect female immigrants.
Some interesting facts were made
public by E. J. Belleisle, superintendent of thc fish and game de-
paiiment of the Province of Quebec,
when in Montreal recently. The
province is now teeming with wild
life, he says, mainly because of its
conservation policy, whereby preserves are rented to fish and game
clubs on the understanding that
thty appoint wardens. There are
500 such clubs employing a total of
over  1,000 wardens.
FRUITGROWERS
We will handle your Fruit and
Vegetables for 10 per cent or
buy it outright. Write us for full
particulars.
LAN6STAFF LIMITED, MOOSE JAW, S4SK.
Checking Up on Mamma
Ob, lhe younger generation! Wben
they do not shock their elders wilh
their frivolity tbey confound tbem
with their sophistication. Tbe b >y
in tbis anecdote was an EugliHii
boy; so be did not come from Boston, as might otherwise be supposed
The London Humorist tells tbe
story.
"What are you readiog,Charleyf"
asked tbe little boy's mother.
'■It't'a book entitled Child Train-
□g that I borrowed from Mrs.
Junes," replied lbe young son.
"Uo you find it amusing?" inquired his mother, laughing.
"I'm not reading it for that," replied tbe boy severely. "1 merely
wanted to see if I bad been brought
up properly."
This Tree Needs Short
Course in Horticulture
South Vancouver —An apple tree
in full bloom, with young and ten*
der leaves sprouting and still bearing ripe fruit on October 4, is a
unique feature. Yet in the orchard
of H. Scbriver, 1041 Fifty-fifth
avenue east, this can be seen.
"I have never seen it before so
late in the season," declares Mr.
Schriver.    Il   is  a  Jeffrey,  giafted
Tlie followiog is the amended
giiine reguUti.'ins relative to the
Grand Forks-Greenwood electoral
dirt!rid, whieh is in the Eastern diss*
i riot:
Big Game and Game Birds
Mountain Goat—Sep timber 15 to
December 16, 1924
Bear- September 15 to June 15,
1925.
Deer —(Mule, wh ito tail aud
coast), bucks only, throughout lbe
northern and cistern districts (ex*
CH|)t white-tail deer in that portion
of the Eastern district known as
North and Mouth Ok-uiagati and
Similkameen electoral districts, and
in Uie Grind KorkB-Greenwood
electoral district west of the summit of the Midway inuuiit tins),
opon season from September 15 to
December 15, 1924.
Fur Bearing Animals—In that
portion of the Eastern district south
of the main line of the C P.R. there
shall be a close season on all fur
bearing animals, except in regard to
muskrats in the Columbia electoral
district.
Ducks -(Except wood and eider
ducks), Wilson snipe, coots, black
breasted and golden plover greater
and leaser yellowlegs, September 15
,o December 30,
Geese and Brunt—September 15
to December 30
Grouse and Ptarmigan—(Except
prairie chicken and sharp-tailed
grouse), September 15 to October
15.
Bag Limits
In respect to big game no  person
shall kill or luke or baye in his pos-
session during (tie open season more
The Trans-Canada Limited, crack
transcontinental express of the Ca-
naclain i'acific Hallway, completed
its last run of the season on September _. 17th, and will not be
operated again until next May. The
train, which is the fastest long-dis-
la'ice express in North America,
covered 758,748 mile;-, in the season,
or three time-0 the distance between
thc earth and the moon, in its 238
runs, and carried the equivalent of
!)5,000 passengers for varying distances.
The new wing of the Chateau
Lake Louise, the Canadian Pacific
Railway's hotel at Lake Louise, one
of the choicest beauty spots in the
Rockies, is now under construction
to replace that portion destroyed by
fire some months ago. It will be a
nine-storey, fire-proof, steel-frame
structure of stucco, brick and stone,
richly furnished in the best style of
a mountain hotel, and will contain
280 bedrooms, bringing the total in
the hotel up to 390.
The hunt for fur is extending
northward each year, according to
officials of the Hudson's Bay Company and Revillon Preres. They
have already despatched their
steamers on their annual tour of
the northern posts which each season are being located farther and
farther north as the field of the
pelt hunters is extended into the
Arctic. The Hudson's Bay Company now has a numerous chain of
posts in Baffinland and other areas
north of Hudson Strait.
•^Always Fresh
Our stock ot Staple and Fancy Groceries is
constantly moving from our shelves to the consumers.    It therefore has no  time  to become
stale.
CITY GROCERY
Phone 25 H. H. HENDERSON, PROP.
:..M TRY OUR TEAS AND COFFEES
BIDE THEBE ON CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the new models? They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as now coint As weatherproof as aducid Automobile Steel
Bearings Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Itims. Hercules Brake. Everything complete. Ileal Quality. Real
Value.  Easy Terms. Wo are tbe people",to mount you right,
J. R. MOOYBOER (B^iftUft
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cl^k
As the Pupils Would
Have It
Theso amusing blunders, perpetrated by girl aud boys in various English schools, are listed in the Schoolmaster an English journal for the
edification of pedagogues:
What is tbe effect of lead on water
It sinks.
What bird lays the biggest eggi
Tbe biggest bird.
What discoveay was due to tbe
falling of an apple) The wickeness
of Eve/C
But perhaps the most amusing was
one girl's confident declaration that
the Roman numerals "LXX" stand
for "love and kisses."
Ship Your Cream lo
Tbe Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pay the highest price and assure
you tho most accurate test. Give your
local croamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CBEAMERY COMPANY
No boy wbo i« denied college
training can think up so many ways
to ask dad for money
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR AMD BUILDER
l>ominion Monumental Works
Aabrato8{Product'»j Co. Roofing
ESTIMATES FURNISNED
BOX 332    'GRAND FORKS, B. C
TIIE HUB—Bring your boot
^and  shoe repairs   to    my
. f shop  for neat and prompt
'work.    Look   for the  big
boot.—GEO.   ARMSON
than two deer, all of which must be
of tbe male sez; and no person sball
kill or take or have in his possession
during tbe open 'season more tban
tbree bear of any species otber tba
grizzly, aud one of this species; and
no person shall at any time kill or
take or bave in his possession during the open season more tban two
mountain goat.
Grouse and ptarmigan (except
prairie chicken in tbe Eastern district), 6 of one species or 12 of all
species in one day; total bag limit,
50 in the aggregate.
Ducks—Daily bag limit. 20; total
bag limit, 150.
Geese—Daily bag limit, 10; total
bag limit, 50.
Brant—Daily bag limit, 10; total
bag limit, 50.
Black breasted and Golden Plover
and Greater and Lesser Yellowlegs
—Daily bag limit, 15 in the aggre.
gate :f all kinds; total bag limit,
150 in tbe aggregate.
Wilson Snipe—Dail/ bag limit,
25; total bag limit, 150,
PICTURES
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds.
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. G. MoGUTCHBON
WINNIPBO AVMOI
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
•T^HE value oi wcll-
prisilted, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us before going
elsewhere*
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Vint 'ng cards
Sh'r ing tags
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheads
Pamphlet3
Price lists
Envelopes
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
The man who is wronged
can forget it; the man who
wronged him never can.
DON'T HESITATE!
PHONE 101R
FOR FINE PR1KTIN6
New Type
iLatest Style
Faces
THE 1SUN
D
Colombia Avenue and
Ultoltreet
TELEPHONE
R101
3GUAND FORKS
Transfer Co,
DAVIS S HANSEN, Prom
City Baggage and General
(Transfer)^
 { I0|
Coal*   Wood andj'lce
Cor Sale
Office at
R. t. Petrie'i
Phone 64
Store
Yale Barber Shop
Razor Honing a Specialty
A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Yalk Hotrl,  Firsts irkktHI
SYNOPSIS OF ,
lANDACTAMENDMENTS
PM-IMPTIQIM
Vaoant, oarM«rr*< smrrsr**
'roem land* may b*> mi tmmm fcr
British suhj-Mt* over ll year* at age,
nam tar alien* m t*S**it*-*M intention
to *sta*s* British suhjeots, oondl-
Uoaal aa-oa residence, earns*******,
in*   lmproT-nnwt   tar   -atprl-Mltiii-al
F-aJLl lDtM-Mtten
aliens raajraHslB* pr*-*
sirw Ib Bullutin No. 1,
'Haw to Pre-empt leaat.
vhloh ean Im obtained free •<
by addressing th* DopaiUioat of
J-onda, Viotorla, B.O, or to MV ***-*-
rnment Ac-tot
Rooerda will bo matt* wvorlna
.niy land suitable far agricultural
.lurpoata, and whtoh b* not timber-
land, La, oarrylnf over MM board
foot Mr aore west ot the Oeaat Ran-***
and MM feat par aore eaat ef that
Rang-*.
Applications tar pre-emptlona are
u be addrsaasd to tho land Commissioner of tho Land Reoerdlng Division. In whioh tha land applied tor
is situate**, aad ar* maoo on nrlntod
"nrma, copies ef whioh oan be ab-
island from tha Land CammlMloner.
rYe-emy-Hons must be occupied for
Civ* raara aad Inprarasaanto mada
to value of ill par aore, inoludlng
clearing aad aultfvnUng at leaat orb
aorea, before a Orawn Orant aan be
received.
ror mor* detailed Intern ation aaa
tbe   Bulletin   "How    to    Pre-empt
PUROHASE
Applications are reoelved for pi/-
chase of vaaaat and unreserve*
Orawn lands, not being tlmberland,
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prioe of flrst-olass (arable) land la II
par aore, and aeoond-olaaa (graaing)
land It.lO per aore. Further infer-
■nation regarding purohase ar leaae
of Crown lands Is given in Bulletin
Ne. 10, Land Series, "Purohase aad
Lease of Crown Landa."
11111, factory, or Industrial site* en
timber land, not exceeding it aorea,
may ba purohased or leased, the conditions      inoludlng      payment      of
nr-
HOMMITI LEASE8
Unsurveyed areaa, aat exceeding M
ire*, may be leaaed as homeslte*.
conditional npon a dwelling being
erected ln the flrst year, title being
obtainable after residence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land haa been surveyed.
LIASES
Tor graaing and   industrial
poaea areaa not exceeding 140
may ba leaaed by one person er a
GRAZING
Under the Oraalng Aot tha JPrav-
Inoe ia divided into graaing districts
and the range administered under a
Oiaalng       Commissioner.      Annual
graslng permits are Issued baaed on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners.  Stock-owners
-i.iy  form   associations    for    range
n-inagement.   Free, or partially free,
armlts   are  available   for    settler*,
ampere   and   travellers,   up   to   ten
r.d. ■*

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