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The Grand Forks Sun and Kettle Valley Orchardist Jul 24, 1925

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Array 4
7
Always give the person who is only suspected of wrongdoing the benefit of the doubt
AGAIN RAIDED
A dramatic sequel to charges made
in the Duncan report alleging a fruit
oom bine in western Canada, cau*e laat
week,   wben   the   Royal   Canadian
mounted police raided  every  branch
-ofthe Nash Mutual interests through
out the Dominion, aeiied   the  book*
and documents, and  temporarily,  at
least, put a stop to all business.    The
federal      authorities    at    Ottawa,
taking action on tha report for   the
firsr time following  upon the failure
of the provincial governments to   do
so,   set   9 o'clock Tuesday morning,
standarj   time, as gero honr for the
offensive   in   seven   western   cities.
Thus at that time in   Vancouver   a
squad   trom the "Mountie" barracks
and two men from the police barracks
appeared at the office of the Mutual
(Vanoouver) Limited, Water street,
and   commenced   seizing  all papers
they   oould   find.     Other  branches
raided   were  in   Victoria. Calgary,
Moose Jaw. Edmonton aud Wiunipeg.
As far as oan be learned the only re.
sistance offered was at Calgary where
legal proceedings were taken   on   behalf of the Nasb interests and a guard
left  on   thi   books   until the jndge
oould decide if the seizure was   legal,
George   Snow,' Vancouver manager,
wu in the Vancouver office when tbe
officers arrived.   He had no  inkling
of   what   was   to take   place.   The
officers   showed   him   their warrant,
authorizing them to seise tlio   books,
and nonsiderinff himself helpless in
the faee of such of procedure, he told
them to go ahead.
t*J*nd KETTLE VALLEY ORCHARDISTf
TWENTY-FOURl$ YEAR—No  37
"Tell me what you Krhw in tni.
I can «um« an wnll an you."IT
MUCH DAMAGE
BY
IL
E
Victoria, July 84.—The results of
the examination for entrance to high
schoo* were announced by the de»
partment of education yesterday. Of
the 5S40 candidates who sat for tbis
examination in June, 3668, or 64 per
cent, have been suooes sful and io ads
dition to these. 2128 pupils who have
been attending graded schools, of
seven or more divisions are promoted
by the department on tbe recommen.
dation of their principals. \
In all, £696 pupils will be given
certificates - entitling them to enter
high sohool next September.
Qrand Forks Central—Eugene J,
Fitzpatrick, 360; John 0. Kingston,
340* Qeorgina E. Orey, 338; Alice E.
Qeorge, 324; Dorothy M. Orey, 316;
Qeorge F. Hadden, 811; Ruby R.
Savage, 309; Jessie M. Allari, 308;
James L. Hardy, 304; Beulah C.
Mitchell, 303; Elmer F. Thompson,
303; A. Glen Murray, 801; John F.
Santano, 300.
Promoted  on   Recommendation—
Marjorie W. Cook, Laird A.   MoCallum, Mabel H. Hobbins,  Martha C.
Otterbine.Llewellyn G. Prioe, Aubrey
W. Dinsmore,   Jessie   O,   Downey,
Edmond W. Euerby. 'Alexander  B.
McDougail,     Lilia    R.   Frechette,
Arthur   C.   Bickerton,   John  MoL.
Graham, Edna R. Wiseman,  Frederick A. McKie, Helen M. McKinnon,
Dorothy   U.  Heaven,  Alice C. De
porter, Frederick Galipeau, Jean   H.
Donaldson  Joseph L. Lyden,  Edith
A. Euerby, George   H.  Biddiecome
Arthur D. Morrison, Elmer J.  Scott
Brown   Creek—George   W.   Birt,
363; Robert VV, Shannon, 343.
Casoade—Donald G   Phillips, 300
Greenwood—Edward C   Johuson,
306; Mary Kerr,376; Jesse R Puddy,
360; Renie  C.   Skilton, 346; George
R. Bryan, 332; John J. MaoDonnell,
330; Silvia G. Price, 320; Irene   M.
Inglis, 300; T. J. Leo Madden,  300;
O. Vera Walmsley, 300.
Boundary Falls—Annie  A. Swan-
land.
Bridesvil e—Lancelot   C,   Kemp
aton, 336.
Tie electrlcsl storm wbich passed
over this city yesterdny wss probably
the Bfvfrest that bas been ex peri
encedin this district for maoy yesre
and considerable damage to prop,
erty isreported ae bating ' been
caused by the fury of tbe elements,
tbe heaviest euflterer being, of
oourse, the city lighting system
Electrician Meakes is still busy
putting in new fusee, replacing
shattered meters, mending broken
transformers and repairing damaged pole lines.
Angus Smith's bome in tbe West
sod had a narrow escape from being
set oa fire, the lightning striking
tbe house aud tearing a number of
shingles off the roof. Aod across
tbe street from the Smitb hi use, at
Mrs, W. J. Gtlipeau's residence,
two meters were brok *o to pieces.
At tbe Great Northern elation
Agent MoCan on bad a narrow escape for bis life. Tbe lightning postered the office aod burled bim and
tbe chair on whioh' he was Bitting
against tbe wall. He escaped without sustain'ng any injuries.
H A. Glaspell and sou, who were
working in the tool bouse wheu the
storm wsb at ts height, are said to
have received severe shocks when
the lightning struck near tbem
At The Sun office bot the power
and ligh ing lines were put out of
commission, and operations had to
be suspended for about twelve
hours. Lightning entered the office
on the power line and seriously
damaged a costly and efficient pet
radio receiving set. Tbe only way
io which the lightning could gain
entrance to the set was by jumping
an open switch.
The British Columbia Telephone
company wsb also a heavy sufferef
by the storm.        •
A large patch of shingles was re«
moved from the roof of W. A..
Foote'sresidence by   the lightning]
FRIDAY, JULY 24, 1925
1924 GOLD OUTPUT
BEST IN HISTORY
Ottawa, July 23.—Gold produc
tion in Canada in 1924 was 1,625,.
380 fine ounces, valued at $31,632,
402, an increase of 2.4 per oent over
the previous vear, according to a
bulletin iesued by tbe Dominion
bureau of etstistics, Tbe 1924 pro
dilution was the largest in tbe bis
tory of Canada,
FROM EVERYWHERE
During July thousands of osteopaths and members of allied professions gathered in Toronto from all
parts of the United States and Canada to attend the International Convention of Osteopaths. Several of
the visitors toured the country hi
the interests of osteopathy.
Final figures showing the total
live lobster catch on the Nova Seo-
tia coasts, for the season ending
June 1st., show a total of 8,586,Hu
Ibs. valued at $1,364,141, an tas-reaae
over the 1924 season of 8,687,400
lbs., in quantity and approximately
half a million dollars in value.
WILD HORSES BEING
ELIMINATED FROM
GRAZING DISTRICTS
News of the City
Mr. Bryant, of Eholt, wbo hae
been a patient in the G and Forks
hospital since the 3rd iust,returned
to his bome on Wednesday.
Bernard Lequime, of tbe Midway
Sawmills company, is a visitor in
Grand Forks today.
Mrs. Jobn Oliver aod daughter
Mildred, of Victoria, who hsve been
visiting with their daughter and sister, Mrs. F. E. Runnalls, for fortnight, bave returned to tbe cosst
Tbe annouueement that work will
be resumed at Copper mountaiu tbis
this bas brought a revival of prosperity to Princeton, according" to recent reports from tbat town.
Superintendent Jack McLaughlin
has 80 or 40 men employed under
him at Copper mountain, and the
work of pa ting the mine in shape
for produotion ie well io baud.
Victoria, July 24,—The minister
of lands, Hon. T. D. Pattullo, has
recently taken a trip through the
Cariboo and Lillooet cattlerraising
districts, and on his return stated
that the stockmen of the interior are
practically unanimous in pronouncing
the government's range policy a wise
one. Snme complaints of administration are being looked into by him
since his return,but these are thought
to be largely due to misunderstandings.
It has already been demonstrated,
the minister said, that grazing in
these districts can be made a commer
eial success, and tbat there are several districts to which the same ap
plies. There Is no reason why hun.
dreds of thousands of cattle could not
be grazed in the districts visited by
the minister and the members of the
legislature who accompanied him, the
development of which industry would
benefit the province as a while.
A work which will greatly extend
the available range is the elimination
of wild horses, of vvhich there are
eeveral thousands at large. These
aro being got rid of as quick as can
be and last year 1950 were shot.
A difficulty found in dealing with
them is that there are numerous
branded horses running loose with
them, and of conrse these oan not be
destroyed,
That the Province of Quebec
abounds in historic and romantic
material fer the construction of
popular novels, is the judgment of
tw* popular -writers—James Oliver
Cvweod, author ef scores ef best
sellers, and Edwin Balmer, well-
known short story writer—who have
recently towed the province and
Western Canada ta e-aest of "local
The warm wave is still rampant. It is too bot for even tbe
weeds   to   maintain   tbeir usually
■tardy growth.
There are nearly 160 men now on
the payroll at Allenby, and the place
is beginning to assume much of tbe
life and activity that was manifest
tbere on previous occasions when
things were moving. The citizens
tbere have reorganized their community olub.
The most curious thing in
the world is a woman who has
no curiosity.
There has been aa unusual dis-
Mactien cenierred upon Prof. Camilla Centura, a Montreal musician,
whs, besides being a violinist is also
• maker of violins. He has been
honored with a medal and diploma
■wm tke British Empire Exhibition
at Wembley fer a magnificent violin
ef his auks,' which he exhibited
there.
In order to dispel the existing
Impression la England regarding
the coldness ef the Canadian climate,
five thousand peony blooms are being distributed at the Canadian Pacific Railway Pavilion at the British
Empire Exhibition. These plants
were produced by W. Ormiston Roy,
ef Montreal, who states that peonies
are the best landscape flower and
can be grown in all parts of Canada,
Irrespective of climatic cen-ntiea*.
Beaverdell, on the West Fork of
Kettle river, is a silver camp tbat
ie rapidly growing io importance,
thought not a great deal ie heard
about it. A syndicate of Penticton
men has been formed for the development of tbe Beaverdell Minee.and
tbeae operatione, according to re»
port, wifl be prosecuted vigorously.
The ore body hae been struck, it iB
eaid, aod tbe work already per
formed ives good promise of adding
another shipping mine to tbe list of
producers tbe area already boasts of.
Tbe latest producer to go on the
regular-list of shippers is tbe Revenge and Beaver groups, owned in
Victoria by Roy L. Clothier and
associates.
The big producer of the camp is
tbe Sally, owned principally by
Rosslaud men. The Sally ie located
on Wallace mountain, tbe mine giving up a profit to the owners of
over $100,000 last ye r on a capital
of $10,000.
The Sally was operated by a crew
of about 20 men and ore averaging
358 ounces of silver to the ton was
shipped steadily all last year to tbe
smelter of tbe Consolidated Mining*
and Smelting Company of Cauada,
Ltd., Tadauac.
Another steady producer of tbe
camp is the Bell, owned by Duocan
Mcintosh, whicb iB operated at a
profit of about 160,000 a year.
The Rambler fraction is also under development and gives great
promise. Tbe Inyo claims are being
developed by Vanconver men, headed J, J. Grant, former manager of
Xanaimo coal operations,
The Federal Mining company,
which is one of tbe group of Gug
genheim operations, is also developing claims in tbe camp.
g&The Wellington, also on Wallace
mountain,has been leased and bonded by A. J. Morrison and John Hall-
strom, of Greenwood, from the own
ere, Jas. Paton, Thos. Hemmerle,
Mrs. McNeill and Mre. Smailes.
The Wellington joins the Salty
and considerable work bas been
done on' tbis property in the past.
Home very nice samples were taken
from tbe property only recently.
During his tour of Western Canada over the Canadian Pacific lines,
Field Marshal Earl Haig was received on all sides by cheering aad
enthusiastic crowds. At towns in
northern Ontario and elsewhere he
shook hands and exchanged reminiscences with local ex-service men,
many of whom he recognized.
Having concluded his visit to the
Pacific Coast, His Excellency Lord
Byng, Governor-General of Canada,
has returned East Before-leaving
the West His Excellency stayed off
for a few days at Banff to meet Earl
Haig, and the two famous soldiers
spent some time together talking
over old times.
Considerable interest has been
aroused in London, England, over
the arrival there of 8,000 peony
blooms foi exhibition in tbe Cana-|
dian Pacific pavilion at Wembley.
The peonies were grown by W. Ormiston Roy of Montreal, and have
been sent to England to dispel the
belief tbat Canada's climate is excessively cold.
ALLENBY TO
OPEN SOON
Vancouver, July 24.—Col. J. T.
Crabbs, president of the Grsnby
Consolidated Mining, Smelting &
Power company, has made a oomplete survey of the Allenby con.
ctutrator and Copper mountain
properties of tbe compony, and
stated yesterday in an interview
printed fn the Evening Sun tbat
tbe company will open tbe Copper
mountain mines as soon as the rail,
way can be repaired, which will be
about the middle of next month.
At first it was expected tbat
Allenby would opeu in September,
but Col. Crabbs is enthusiastic
about opening tbe Copper mountain
mines and has paton an extra large-
gang of men to rueh tbis work
tbrougb.
All tbe concentrates from Allenby
will go to tbe Cons lidated Mining
& Smelting company's refinery at
Trail, and only tbe finished material will be shipped tbrougb h< re
to the Orient or otber foreign markets.
Col. Crabbs, accompanied by Col.
D. C. Jackling, one of the directors
of tbe company, snd a mutti millionaire copper king of tbe United
States, left last night for Anyox to
inspect tbe company's properties
there.
VARIOUS METHODS OF
INTRODUCING QUEENS
A colony of bees may be requeened
by giving it a ripe queen cell or introducing a irgin or laying queen, tbe
latter, however, being tbe better
method. When requeening witb a
cell or virgin, several days of brood
production is .lost to tbe colony and
there is always a danger of the young
queen being lost on her mating flight,
so that the requeening has to be done
the second time. When a laying queen
js introduced, however, no lost time
in brood production occurs, and if
the new queens are reared at home,
one has the opportunity of selecting
the best for introduction to full colonies.
A delegation of prominent newspaper proprietors and journalists
from Great Britain passed through
Canada recently on their way to attend tbe Third Imperial Press Conference to be held at Melbourne,
Australia, during September. Besides the delegates from the British
Isles, representatives of Canada and
the other Dominions have been invited and will attend the conference.
Two automobile accidents occurred
tn Montreal over the week-end at
railway crossings, in both of which
it was proven that the car atruck
the train. In the first accident the
car ran into the first car behind tho
engine and in the second struck the
side of the engine itself. Public attention has bcen directed to theBe
accident* as illustrative of the results of negligent driving.
Early In July a party of one hundred French-Canadians associated
with the University of Montreal departed from Windsor station on a
three-weeks educational tour of the
country under the auspices of the
University. Mayor Duquette of
Montreal, Monsignor A. V. J. Piette,
rector of the University and Professor E. Montpetit ons of his associates accompanied the party. They
were seen off at the station by E. W.
Beatty, K.C, chairman and president of the Canadian Pacific Railway and other officials.
There is a remedy for every
thing except some of the
remedies.
A similar excursion to the above
left Toronto, July 20th, for the benefit of English speaking schoolteachers. This tour, also lasting
three weeks and covering all principal points of the Dominion was conducted by Dean Sinclair Laird of
MacDonald College under the auspices of the Teachers' Fed. ration of
Panada.
Most men could sing it they
' weren't afraid.
No matter whether cell,  virgin  or
laying queen is used, the colony that
is to be requeened must first be made
queenless and must contain no aotive
queen eells, otherwise tbe new queen
will  be  killed.    It is a good plan to
allow the colony to be   queenlees for
about twolve hours so that  the   bees
fully realize their queenlees condition
before   the   new'one isintrodtced.
New   queens will be accepted   more
readily during a iionoy flow.   When
there is no nectar available the bees
should be fed a thin syrup for a few
days at the time of introduction.
There are many methods of introducing new queens, but most of them
are   not  always reliable,  especially
whon used by a  beginner.    The cage
method is the most reliable and tliere
are   several   ways of introducing by
cages.    Queens purchased from breeders are sent in  mailing cages   which
can also be used as introduction cages
Usually   each   queen is accompanied
with   inttrnutions  for   introduction,
which, if followed carefully,arc fairly
rs liable.    Another successful cage is
the   Miller   candy  cage.  The queen,
whether she comes in a mailing cage or
is   reared  in  the apiary, is placed in
the case with   about   half   a   dozen
young bees from the colohy to   which
xhe is to be introduced.    The cage is
then   either  suspended   between the
top barb of the frames   or   pushed   iu
ut the  entrance and the bees release
her through the candy hole. The best
cage is the combination  push in  and
candy release.    The queen is confined
on the comb beneath the cage and by
the time the bees  releaae her she  is
laying.—C. B. Qooderham, Dominion
Apiarist,
There are more than 7000
hospitals in Canada and the
United States and nearly
2000 orphanges for dependents. THE SUN: GRAND FORES,BBHI8H COLUMBIA
She (fcratt?. STarks Bun
AN INOEPEMOENr NEW3PAP£H •
S. A. EVANS. EDITOR AHD PUBLISHER
there are few who would willingly inflict pain
on one of their number, yet many of them in.
dulge in jokes that cut like a knife. A 14-
year old New York school girl was narrowly
saved   from  suicide, attempted because her
efuu/ne
One Year (in the United States)    1.50
Addresr *"	
Phonb 101R
OFFICE:   COLUMBIA AVENUE AND LAKE STREET.
cations to
Thk Grand Forks Sun
; Grand Porks, B. C^
FRIDAY, JULY 24, 1925
Notes • Notions • Notables
The inspector of municipalities has made his
yearly   report to the attorney general, dealing
with the position of the organized communities of the province for 1924. Financially those
are in slightly Setter position than tbe year
before, while new borrowings were less.   Tax
arrears continue to show a reduction, testifying to general betterment of conditions.   They
have fallen to one-third of what they were in
1918. On the other hand, the value of lands
which have reverted to the muicipalities for
non payment of taxes has increased to $8,-
468,096    The  inspector  finds   that sinking
funds have improved during the year by  the
process of marking up  their value to par, a
policy by which he can not see that auy good
is accomplished, as it gives a misleading statement ofthe year's business and places a more
or less fictitious   value upon  the assets, he
says.   In regard to municipal assessets the inspector states that these are admittedly  beyond the value of the lands and that in  both
urban and rural municipalities there are adjustments   required.   He   does not see any
justification for this in the argument that if
values were low tax rates would be high. The
insdector continues: "The assessor in returning his roll to the council must furnish a statu-
If there is any one thing that parents should
impress uppn their children above another, it
is that comment on the race, social eircum
stances or personal appearance of anyone in
his presence is always ill-bred and often
hideously cruel.
The Massachusetts Society of Optometrists
recommends tha following simple rules for
guarding the eyes of children: Don't let tbem
read fine print, blurred letters, shiny paper,
nor work facing a bright light. Don't let them
read in dark corners. Don't let them subject
their eyes to unshaded brilliant sources. Don't
let cross-eye go neglected; it may lead to
blindness. The proper reading distance, the
optometrists says, is thirteen to sixteen inches
from the eyes.
IN
Say "Bayer"-Insist!
Unless you see the "Bayer
Cross" on tablets you are not
getting the genuine Bayer product proved safe by millions and
prescribed by physicians for 25
years.
Accept only a
Bayer package
which contains proven directions
Handy "Bayer" hoxes of 12 tablets
Also bottles of 24 and 100—Druggists
Amino la toa trads mark (reflntered in
Ossnada) of Barer Manufictora ot Mono-
aottlcsscliswter ot BallcjIscacM.
&fi^
The present prospect is for a wheat  crop
very much smaller than that of lastyear. That
is qecause last winter was not a favorable one
for fall-sown wheat. Almost ten million acres
of winter wheat were abandoned.   The spring
wheat is doing well in most quarters, but the
crop reporting board estimates the probable
yield  of both  kinds of wheat at 661,000,000
bushels in the United States, which is no t
much more than the home market will absorb.
Everything depends on the next month, however.    Favorable weather   may considerably
increase the crop; drought or loo much  rain
may cause it to fall below its present estimates
Last year the Stales raised 872,000,000 bushels of wheat. Tbe Canadian crop will almost
surely be 50,000,000 or 60,000,000 bushels
larger than last year.
CITY REAL  ESTATE
FOR SALE
Application* for immediate purchase of Lots
and Acreage owned by the City, within the
Municipality* are invited.
Pricess—From $25.00 per lot upwards.
Termsi—Cash and approved payments.
List of Lots and prices may be seen at tlie
City Office.
JOHN \- HUTTON.
City Clerk.
One hundred years ago the first successful
steam railway was built in England.   It was
tory declaration to the effect that he has set Ion September 27, 1825, tbat Stephenson drove
out in the roll to the est of his judgment and
ability the true value of the lands and improvements within tbe municipality, in accordance with the Municipal Act. I fear chat in
many cases this declaration is too lightly
taken; there is probably no idea of doing anything of a fraudulent nature; it is rath.-r a
misconception with regard to the best interests
of the municipality.' The gross taxes levied
ib 1924 were $14,537,066 as compared with
$14,458,471 the year before. Land taxes accounted for 60.95 per cent of the total, receipts
from public utilities 14.87 per cent and government grants 12.44 per cent. Of the expenditures 27.33 percent went on schools, 18.23
on dibt, 14.22 on public utilities, and 10.50
on streets.
his eugine over the railway betweeu Stockton
and,Darlington, drawing thirty four carriages
at a speed of from ten to fifteen miles an hour,
a signalman on horseback in advance. The
Rocket, which was one of the first engines
built by Stephenson, weighed about seven and
a half tons with its tender. It could draw a
oad of perhaps a hundred tons at moderate
peed. Contrast with that the latest achieve
ment of the locomotive builders, the great
electric engines of the Virginian railway.
These are 152 feet long, built in three sections
to enable them to take curves easily. They
weigh more than 637 tons and can apply 7125
horsepower. One of these monsters can draw
a loaded freight train uearly two miles long,
which means a weight of more than eight
thousand tons,
According to ths Dominion Bureau of Statistics the annual consumption of standing timber for use,
amounts to about 2,600,000,000 cubic
feet. The loss.by fire, insects and
fungi about doubles this depletion,
and it is estimated that Canadian
forests are depleted at the rate of
upwards of five and a half billion
cubic feet per annum.
For the first time in the history
ef. Canada upwards of three thousand redskins from the four western
provinces and Montana journeyed to
McLeod, Alberta, early in July, and
held an all-Indian celebration and
formed a league of plains Indians.
Five thousand white people attended
the ceremony and watched. the Indians stage their spectacular mounted war-dance.
Deep gratification is felt in Canadian Pacific Railway circles over
the receipt of the following cablegram sent to President E. W. Beatty
by His Royal Highness the Prince
of Wales:—"Umvuma, South Africa,
July 2nd.—Have just heard of Mr.
Howard's death. Please convey to
relatives my deepest sympathy.
(Signed) Edward P." The late Mr.
W. B. Howard was twice in charge
of the Prince of Wales' trhin when
His Royal Highness travelled ever
Canadian Pacific lines.
.    Massey-Harris
IMPLEMENTS
Wev 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
The public works department proposes
legislation at tfie next session to curb the
speed of motor busses on the highways, regarding which there has been a great deal of
complaint. They will be compelled to run on
schedule filed with the department, which will
. fix the length of time from point to point.
The monkey trial has come to an end. Had
the daily preas limited the amount, of space to
it in Bccordance with its importance, the pro-
ceedings of tho trial would have been confined
to Dayton, Tcnn., instead of becoming, as it
did, a subject for international jesting. The
verdict must lead most thinking people to the
conclusion that liberty of conscience has taken
a few steps backward in Tennessee.
For the second time In the history of the newsprint Industry,
Canadian output has run ahead of
that of the United States. During
the month of May Canada produced
130,013 tons of newsprint, as compared with 129,026 tons In the United
'States. The cumulative production
of Canadian mills for the first five
months of the current year totals
422,286, which favorably compares
with a production of 682,084 in ths
United States during tho
period.
Flight of Words
When you talk over the long-distance
•T -V.
telephone lines your words,   translated
into electrical impulses, fly along at a
s»
tremendous speed.   This rapid trausmis
sion of the natural voice is making longdistance service increasingly popular.
Quer* Is the poor manl
who marries a rich grass]
widow in clover?
In Washington they are discussing with a
good deal of seriousness the idea of reducing
the membership of the house of representatives to about three hundred, and keeping it
there permanently. There has been no reapportionment since the census of 1920, and the
necessity of making one gives the advocates
of a smaller house an opportunity of pressing
their views. Senator Gillett, the former spaker
of the house, always believed that body was
too large to do business properly and was the
author of a bill to limit its membership to
three hundred.
YOUNG AT 50
Two civilizations widely separated in time
and more widely separated in character
touched elbows recently when workmen digging for the foundation of a gasoline station
in Greenfield Mass., unearthed the skeleton of
an Indian, buried in a sitting posture and
facing the settiug suu. So some day, another
race may disturb our bones, to erect a signal
tower for weather reports from Mars. The
setting sun of one race is the rising sun of
another.—Youth's Companion.
Thoughtless cruelty undoubtedly causes
more suffering than cruelty that is deliberate
and-iut'-ntional. Even anions solioul    children
c>lncient_Histoiy"
[Taken From Twenty-Year Om> Sun Files.]
B. Jewel, who purchased a tract on the
Covert estate last spring, is having a fine residence erected on his proderty.
W. E. Caporn, one of the pioneer prospectors, who ownsj some valuable properties
on Hardy mountain, vill leave next week for
an extended visit to his old bome in England
■"The following high school pupils passed the
late examinations: Maude Hanigan, Helen
Spier, Eva Overman, James Grilmour, Mary
Taylor.
Geo. Manson, of the Granby force, is visit'
ing the Lewis and Clark exposition in Portland
Foreman Spraggett now has about twenty-
one men working on the extension of the
North Fork wagon road to Franklin camp.
British  Columbia Telephone
Company
Dr. Letfard's New Life Tablets
Impsrts to the Old and Middle-aged
Youthf illness, Energy and Fitness, retards mental and physical
decay, thus promoting longevity,
Preserves the arteries and tissues,
Sufferers irom Deafness with its many
distressing accompanying ailments,
as Head noises, derives! most imme
diate benefit. Calm refreshing sleep
assured. Gloom, Depression and Nervousness is banished under the influence of these' Life-giving Tablets
Wrinkles, hard lines and blemishes
disappear. The skin becomes olear,
light and elastic and the complexion
bright and smooth. Think of the
blessings of perfect health, the pos
sesion of few; the joyof a olear Youth
ful appearance and tingling blood, of
lustrous hair, bright eyes and health-
tinted cheeks; the beauty of radiant
life and the realisation that Time has
been put back Ten years to the envy
and admiration of your friends, and
the unbounded satisfaction of yourself. Can you allow a golden opportunity like this to passl Remember
there are no arduous rules to follow,
no restriction on diet, not are [there
any ill effects after. On the contrary
it gives the entire system a feeling of
exhaltation with increased mental
and bodily vigour. Why not look
and feel 30 at 50? Do not delay,
commence the treatment at once,
You will never regret the slight cost
Incurred for such incalculable bene'
fits. The price of these Marvellous
Tablets including Mail Charges is
3 Dollars per bottle, dispatched in
plain wrapper on receipt of amount.
Obtainable from
Dr. Legard's Laboratories,
106, Liverpool Road,]Iiarnsbur-f,
London, England.
ABARBAININNEWSPAPERS
An Opportunity to Win 15,000
A Beautiful Art CalenderjjFree
The Grand Forks Sun has oonoluded an arrangement with The
Family Herald and Weekly Star of Montreal by whioh we oan offer the
greatest bargain over given to newspaper readers.
The offer inoludes a full year's subscription to both papers, an art oal
endar with a most beautiful pioture subjeot ready for framing, and an opportunity to win k priie of $5,000 oasb.
In the Federal Election of 1981 there were 3,119,306 votes east out of
a total of 4,435,310 names on tbe voters list.
How many votes will be polled in the next Federal Election!
The Ewnly Herald and Weekly Star are offering Ten Thousand Dollars
in94 prises for the belt estimate, nnd our arrangement with the publishers
of that great weekly gives every Qrand Forks Sun subscriber an opportunity
to make an estimate and perhaps win the eapital priie of 15,000. Some person
will win,    Why should it not be youl
Read This Bargain
The Grand Forks Sun Coats $1.00 per Year.
The Family Herald and Weekly. Star Costs $2.00
per Year.
- We now offer a fnll year's subscription to both papers, inoluding a copy
of The Family Herald Art Calendar and the right to make one estimate in
Tbe Family Herald Election Contest.
AD for S2.00
Estimates must be made at time of subscribing, and no changes will be
permitted afterwards.
Order Horn at Tbis Office
The GRAND FORKSSUN :J
THE SUN: GRAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Ai«nd the Gangs >
Stove
By MW1N sun
tfrhllial dwr blm .1 AiImiSii
>.I*»wri.i, CUssMsj)
(Tto farao-j eraeker-barrel la tto
oorner grocery store, whieh an-
th^s so love to write about, is no
more. Ths humble cracker has
toon knighted "biseuit" and now
resides In a shiny Un away up out
of our reaeh. Instead, we turn to
the cara-re stove and hold onr
meetings there to talk of autosao-
blles In place of horses.)
"Boys, look at that ear steaming," remarked the garage owner
to the gang around the stove, pointing out through the window to •
ear nosing its way through the
townr drifts of snow.
"Yep I Froien radiator, probably," commented the farmer.
'-Too garage fellers certainly do
make • pile of money whenever
we have a hard freese. I've seen
seven ears pull to here this morning, either frose up or with
cracked water Jackets, or something."
"And why slw^dn't wer ex-
claimed the garage owner. "Ton
boobs never take the time to warm
up your engine. You don't seem
to realize that after a ear has been
standing twenty-four hours ttie oB
has drained back from the eySinder
walls and bearing surfs-sea, and
that tto crankcase of oil, it eold, Is
sluggish and viscous, and that rasing your engine is bound to bust
something."* .
"Stop ffgurlng ont other folks'
troubles, Bill.--Taughed the village
physician. "Ko doubt we do deserve them, still you can't make
the average man protect himself
or his car In the winter time."
"And that ls how you doctors
and garage men manage to keep
the wolf fram the door, ehT"
snorted tto cattleman.
"Pa, oh pa," chirped up ttie garage owner's youngster, who has
been busily reading the newspaper,
"what does lt mean here by the
'dead of winter't"
"It means, my boy," said the
father, "the drivers who forgot to
neglected to put ohains on ito rear
wheels."
"Take time in wanning up ttie
engine these eold mornings. Remember there Is nothing, to to
gained by hurrying It Don't jump
upon the accelerator and let your
engine raee like a Lewis gun, for
with poor lubrication this method
usually results ln serious damage
and Is bound to have a bad effect
If practiced regularly. Run the
engine slowly for three minutes
beiore putting It to work and you
economise, not only ln repair bills,
but also tn oil or gasoline."
"Watch your radiator for leaks.
It will naturally be filled, with anti-
freezing liquid in winter and while
a small leak In the system ln summer would not be important, tne
8resent high price of non-freealng
uids should encourage you fellows
to make a cartful Inspection ever
so often and—
The whoooo of the noon whistle
broke in upon his lecture and the
gang with one accord got up and
went away to their .homes—for it
was dinner time.
"D — — nl" growled the garage owner. "You just naturally
can't tell those fools anything.
They don't want to learn, yet they
kick and howl blue murder at their
ears when they bring them in to
me for repairs and .   But Bill
the gara-s-p ownor, was left; alone
with his* niutl-'Ti-<7s.
Watchmen Who Never Sleep
Pearls consist of layers o
delicate   material     inc.o*-fng
soirse foreign particle, usually
a parasite.
It always seems th-it if
enough people enjoyed grnnd
opera, it would be eBsier to
pay for it.
It is equally hard to decide
whether Mars is inhabited or
outlawed.
Being exceeded only by Mexico
and thc United States, Canada now
ranks third among the silver producing countries of the world. Records of Canadian production have
been kept since 1868 and show a
total recovery of 451,000,000 fine
ounces to the end of 1928. In 1924
production was slightly in excess ef
20,000,000 ounces..^ During 18M*.
1923. the value of production totalled
$290,705,632, while for last year it
•mounted to $13,519,048.
The first lot of buffalo, numbering some 200, to be transferred from'
the Wainwright Park to the new
Buffalo Park, north of Edmonton,
left Wainwright, Alberta, recently.
For some time past the herd at
Wainwright had been growing too
rapidly and the Federal authorities
decided -to ship a number to tke
Buffalo Park to determine whether
or not they can acclimate themselves
in the new district as they did ln
the southern area. Altoeethor two
thousand buffalo, in lots of two
hundred each, will bc shipped to tto
Buffalo Aak.
Top left—Shown how thoy Kiiuril the approach to the
Kel.ay Hone Paissi right, the passaan-e throuirts the Pa.»
Itself, and the Palllsser Tunnel (below).
Comparatively few of the thousands of miles of railroad
in Canada are electrified, but there is no railway
organization which does not rely to a greater or lesser
extent on electricity as an aid to efficient operation and
service. Electricity plays an important part in all of the
great Railroad Shops through the country. Some trains
and cars are operated by power directly transmitted or
stored in batteries. Bridges are operated, and a thousand
and one electrical devices are in constant use which
beside being labor saving do away with the human element which might make for inefficiency. Numbered
among these are the automatic Block Signals which one
finds distributed along the line of tlie Canadian Pacific,
and notices particularly in the Rocky Mountain passes
where they are more urgently required.
' To the average layman an automatic signal is just a
signal, and the general public is only interested in it
because it gives added protection, or rather eliminates
possible danger from the portion of track which it governs.
to the railroad official it is more. It acts as watchman
against broken rails, open switches, a fouled track or any
other obstruction. Through a circuit in the rail this is
accomplished, and if the circuit be broken, for the reason
that another train is occupying the block, or that there Is
an open switch, a broken rail, washout or other obstruction, then the train approaching the signal may not pass.
And while it awaits a through signal, trains following in
the rear may not approach for the reason that they are
also stopped by an automatic signal which will "not
release them until the preceding train has passed from
that section of the track which they desire to enter.
A perfect Bystem. No electrical circuit — no through
signal — no train may pass.
The value of this system in the Rockies can hardly
be ovar-estimated. Not only is labor saved, but thi
company is nble *o ensure absolute protection.
Beauty Flies For Speckled Beauties
St. Jovite in the mountains of Northern Quebec is famous
as a summer and winter resort. Winter times they use a
wingless aeroplane, for ski joring, but in summer they put the
wings and a body on and use it for fishing and swimming. Behind almost every mountain of the Laurentians there is a lake
as    tmn  .     ...  mn    X I. .     .,!....    .......    1      S .1 t i ,. .,
——  — •-—... ....j .—..**--....  .. .it. —.u-i.ttt.iaii. \,u.i. ,a u itii\u
or two — so the plane comes in handy for jumping over the
.***** *.-..   ji .       *.    **     ^    , •*•**-•? *? chase the sporting bass and trout to their lairs.    The
h     tXr V      id d*h   *& ^ e°me        m B  ^ng    P *° * neari>ylake ***■■■•*■ -*» iUBt-y Proud •*■
Smaller Market
Is Never Used As a Dumping Ground
That's why a place like Moose Jaw averages a bi tter price than larger
cities.   It is true.    Try it out.   Wc need carloads of
Apples, Onions and Mixed Fruits
We have the outlet and can secure best prices for your cars. Boll them
to us and put us to the test. No shipment too small, or none too large
LANGSTAFFGOALCO
Wholesale Hay, Coal, Fruit and Produce
Moose Jaw, Sask.
8
i
m
8
8
8
fa
fa
ft
ft
ft
ft
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
fa
DO YOU WANT
THE PEOPLE
TO READ YOUR
ADVERTISEMENT
People take The Sun
because they believe
it is worth the price we
charge for it. It is
therefore reasonable to
suppose that they read
its contents, including
advertisments. This
is not -always the case
wifh newspapers that
are offered as premiums with chromos or
lottery tickets
V
WE DO NOT
WANT CHARITY
ADVERTISING-
Advertising "to help
the editor." But we do
want businessadverf is-
ing by progressive business iJmen who know
that sensible advertising brings results and
pay. If you have something to offer the public that will benefit
them and you as well,
the newspaper reaches
more people than a bill
board
SUN READERS
KNOW WHAT
THEY WANT
and if you have the
goods you cnn do business with them
IB
0-
1
A
i
I THE SUN: GBAND FORKS, BRITISH COLUMBIA
who underwent an operation in the
Grand Korks bospitsl last week, is
reported to be recovering very
rapidly.
NEWS OFTHE CITY
Lodge 45, I.O.O.F., held tbe first
meeting in their n.*w ball last nigbl.
The new building is a credit to
Grand Forks snd members of tbe
lodge are to be highly commended
for their enterprise in adding tbis
permanent improvement to tbe city.
Tbe heavy rains of Wednesday
and yesterday put the forest fires in
thie vicinity under control. At Mo
Rae creek tbe McRae Creek Pole
company lost between two and tbree
hundred poles und a large portion
of its best timber limits At Farron
tbe C.P.R, buildings were at one
lime reported to be danger, but
later reports say tbat tbey were
saved.
The fire department was called
out at about 12 o'clock last Friday
nigbt to extinguish a blaze at tbe
Great Northern section bouse in tbe
West end.
F. VV Russell returned from Spokane today.
Tourist traffic tbrough Grand
F rks hae been oi> tbe increase during the past week.
Walter West, a C.P.R.  employee
formerly located at tbis   point, was
in   the  city  Saturday from Cran
brook.
- Aid Joseph Simmons and family
bave returned from a two weeks'
vacation trip to Portland, Ore.,
wbere they witnessed tbe celebration
in connection witb tbe national convention of the Elks. One of the
strange coincidendes f tbe celebration ,vas tbat in tbe parade of floats
Anchorage City, Alaska, the most
northern town in tbe United States,
took first prize, aod Key West,
Florida, tbe most southern city,
was awardad second prize.
Word was received in tbe city
yesterday tbat two boys bad
drowned in Curlew lake on Wednesday. The older, aged about
eighteen yeare, lost his life in attempting to save his young brother.
Mrs. M. E. Trauoser, of Greenwood, was in the city yesterday on
business.
The chief summit of the
Himalayas, io south central
Asia, is Mt. Everest, 29,151
feet high, the highest point of
land known.
uonmuons m tbe fruit areas of
British Columbia are reported as
satisfactory. Weather conditions
have been good and the trees an
healthy.
According to recent reports general conditions in the Maritime
Provinces are normal. Potato seeding is about complete. Trees in the
Annapolis fruit districts are in good
shape and estimates point to a normal crop.
)
A consignment of lumber from
South Westminster, B.C., arrived recently at Dorval, Quebec, on the
Canadian Pacific lines, consisting of
twenty-nine logs of Douglas Fir,
some of which were so long that
three flat-cars were required to
carry them.
Tbe Sud Presses have twice the
speed of any other presses in tbe
Boundary. We can save you money
on both long and sbort runs of commercial printing and give you a superior class of work.
TIMBER SALB X7S01
SEALED TKNDER3 will be receiTed br tho
DUtrlot Forester, Nelson, not later than
noon on tbe 5th day of August, 1925,
for ths purohase of Licence X7S01, near
Beat-erdell, to cut 4,180 feet of Fir and Lurch
Ties,
One year will be allowed for removal of
timber.
Further particulars of the Distrlot Forester, Nelsou.
S. T. HULL
Established 1910
RealEstate and Insurance |
Resident Agent Grund Forks Townsite
* Company, Limited
D0N7 MISS THIS FREE OFFER
Farms    'Orchard*     City Property I
^Agents at Nelson, Caleary, Wihnlpec snd I
other Pralrlo points. Vancouver Agenr :
**i'40^<
Ifeoi
PBNDBBIN.
■ATTBNBI*
TMBNT9
LANDS LTb
A BLUE RIBBON COOK BOOK.
bound in white oilcloth, which has made good
cooks of thousands of house-keepers, who previously could not cook at all, ia yours if you
will call or 'phone us at once.
RADIO
Repair Work.
Set Building Done
to Order.
Satisfaction Guaranteed.
F. O. BIRD
P. O. Box 82        Member N.B.I.
K. SCHEER
Wholesale and Retail
TOBACCONIST
ealer iu
Havana Cigars, Pipes
Confectionery
Imperial Billiard Parlor
Grand Forks, B. C.
Field Marshal Earl Haig and
Countess Haig travelled through
western Canada to the Pacific coast
over the Canadian Pacific Bailway
recently, after attending the conference of the British Empire Service League at Ottawa.
ShipTourCream to
The Kettle Valley
Creamery Go.
We pav the highest price and assnre
you th? most accurate tast. Give your
local creamery your trade.
KETTLE VALLEY CREAMERY COMPANY
Mr. and Mrs Joseph Cunningham,of Beaverdell,are visitors in tbe
city today,
Mrs. Westwood, widow of the late
Dr. John Westwood, ona of the
pioneer physician-* of Grand Forks,
died in Vancouver tbis week. She
was well* known and very highly
esteemed by all the old timirs of
the city.
Mr. and Mis. Burt Gleunon and
two sons, of Dauphin, Man.karrived
ln the city fast Saturday and are
visiii'ij- atthe home of MrB.Gennon's
brother, Ed Gjaham.   Mr. Graham,
"Western Canada has never had
better crop prospects than which
exist now," stated Ernest G. Cook,
of E. Cook, Ltd., Crop Insurance
Co., of Moose Jaw, Sask., who recently spent two weeks at Banff,
after touring the West and studying crop conditions.
Bstr Wished In 1810. wears tu s. jwslllon lol
furnish reliable Information ronoenln* this I
district.
Write for free literature
Phone 25
CITY GROCERY
-"Service and Quality"
E.G. Henniger Go.
Grain> Ray
Flour and Feed
Lime and Salt
Cement and Plaster
Poultry Supplies
Grand Forks, B. C.
l^LIS^^l CLEVELAND
IT brings the whole country for miles around within easy reach.
Have you seen the now models) They're as graceful as swallows! As
bright as new coin I As weatherproof as a duck? Automobile Steel
Bearings. Frame of English Seamless Steel Tubing. Hard Maple
Rims. Heroules Brake. Everything oomplete. Real Quality. Real
Value. Easy Terms. We are the people',to mount you right.
J. R. MOOYBOER ^E^^&SSt
Open Saturday Evenings Till 10 o'Cloek
BARGAINS
Get the habit of
trading at our
store
PICTURES
According to "Agricultural and
Industrial Progress in Canada" ths
Department of Trade and Commerce
has issued" the following comparative statement for 1924 and 1925
trade in the Uominion:—
Total 1924 1925
trade .$1,902,130,164 $1,878,294,180
Impts. . 898,366,867 796,932,587
Expts. . 1,058,763,297 1,081,361,648
Fav.Bal.    165,896480      284,429,106
AND PICTURE FRAMING
Furniture  Made to Order.
Also Repairing of all Kinds,
Upholstering Neatly Done
R. G. MoCOTCHBON
WIIWIPRilAVINOS
We have exceptionally good bar"
gains in all our
departments
DONALDSON
HmimIO
'S
THE HUB—Bring your boot
and shoe repairs to my
shop for neat and prompt
work. Look for the big
boot.—GEO.  ARMSON
Along the Banff-Windermere Highway
ii.inn — J .i. ,    i.   ii .ii i ■
■M
-*•
III
it- ■'
\m
Pi.
w. '■*&
S-,%- .
s.K«"
r   ■
(I) Kntrisiii'C to Kootenay 1'iirk
from ""anssslliiss Pacific Cnniii nt Sinclair Canyon.
(II) Tke Ilnnff-Wlndcrmcri; Rons!
from Slnclnlr Cnnyon.
(3) Busisriiloiv Camp nt Vermilion
Crosslins;.
(4) Mountain goats mi in p 11 sir suit
provided by Parks Department, to entice tbean down to tbe border of the
Boast
This is the Banff-Windermere Highway. It really needs no introduction
for it is numbered among the most famous and most perfect Motor
highways in the world. Above are the latest pictures of some of the country
it passes through and some of the mountain goats one is sure to encounter
just outside Banff.
Here Is what the "Motor News" says about it: "This wonderful highway,
wide and smooth and hard and level as any the old RomBns or the modern
Americans ever built, is in the Canadian Rockies. For 114 miles it twines
its tortuous way through unbelievably magnificent mountain scenery, from
Banff, tha world-famous resort in Alberta, to Lake Windermere, in British
Columbia, clinging to the brim of sheer precipices, cleaving through shear
canyons, skirting giant mountains, spanning giant rivers, overlooking giant.
valleys and affording the most soul-shaking views of rivers and valleys and
mountains stretching away and away, ever so far, ever so deep, ever so
high, for ever and ever, amen."   g, 9
The mountains goats and sheep, incidentally, are quite tame and little
groups of the mild-mannered creatures not infrequently make themselves
at home in the middle of the roadway and gaze wonderingly at the Lord
of Creation who wait impatiently in their cars for permission to I
Our
Hobby
is
Good
Printing
fHE value of well-
printed, neat appearing stationery as
a meansof getting and
holding desirable business has been amply
demonstrated. Consult us beiore going
elsewhere.
Wedding invitations
Ball programs
Business cards
Visiting cards
ShVr"1?-**?8
Letterheads
Statements
Noteheods
Pamphlets
Price lists
GRAND FORKS
Transfer Co.
?TDaVIS ft HANSEN. Prom ,
Oity Baggage and General
Transfer^
-r
Coal,
Wood and
for Sale
Ice
Office at [R. F. Petrla'e Store
Pliose 64
Razor Honing a Specially
P. A. Z. PARE, Proprietor
Talk Hotkl,  Fibst*-*i bkkt
Billheads
Circulars
Dodgers
Posters
Menus
New Type
Latest Style!
Faces
THE SUN
FOR SALE_
One good top buggy; or
will exchange for good  -
fresh, or to freshen shortly, milch cow.
MRS. R. RITCHIE,
Christina Lake, B.C.
A. E. MCDOUGALL
CONTRACTOR-AND BUILDER
M*m
InsminioB Monuii<pntal Worka
Asbcatoa Produc a Co. Roofing
ESTIMATES FURNISHED
BOX 332     GRAND FORKS, B. C
W8IS0F .
LANDACTAHOnHEriTS
pRs-iMrnoiM
reseat,      sHiriaisi'i
Ortmrn laa* star ke 1
Bratsk -ruhtooto ever J
a-JTK alteaa ea 4
to ksbssss Britisb
iSemsl  erase   real*
(tree to 1
•HOW to
-y st4r**altiM tha b*0at*saeai at
lotatta, MX-, er to aa? Oe-c-
Ageat.
nissiUs «1U ke granted oevorlae;
niy lead suitable tsr agilc-eltaral
"  Is oat tlmber-
puifssss, aad was*-* Is Mt tt
laat, U, ssurjrliic mrMN board
(•et ear aere •weat of tha Ooal Bame
ust Met feet per eon seat ot thet
•sr neimpHoni are
iar •< tba Lead Rtosrdlng Dl-
. la whisk the land applied tie
la attested, ead ate maas on printed
to-n-sva oootM of whtoh saa ke ek-
taJaad tram tlm Lead Oa-aa-risrioeer.
meet ko occupied for
f*f« Peers aad inipfsraaiiits evade
te laws ot $M por aoro, Including
otoarlBir aad ealtrretlng lit least five
aeres, batata a Crown (treat saa ho
too
faltoOn   "How   to
PORCHA8I
ation see
Tro-empt
AppUoattons aro roost-rod for pt*-
Meo ef Tasaat aad uaneorrod
Orown lands, aet koine tlmberlaad,
fkr aarioultural purports; minimum
pries ef flrst-oiaao (aiebls) land is M
nd soooad-olass (grating)
par aore. further later*
regarding perohaao sr leaao
ot Grown lands le given la Belittle
Me. It, Land Berlee, "Perohaao ead
Laose of Crown Leads."
atlll, taetory, at Industrial sttoa on
par aere, 1
laad Jllo
esooodlac ot
I or leased, ths oont
he pershassd
Including     payment
HOMMITS  bJUxSSK-
Vatmrretrei araaa, aet -utotedlng ft
"oaeerrspod aroaa, aet exceeding tt
aaros, raaj ko lipoid ae hoi-nealtM,
oeadttlonal upon a dwelllns* being
areetod ln tho flrst roar, tltls belnt
obtainable after residence aad Im-
pro-rement ooadltlona art fulflllad
and lead has been tun-eyed.
Per gieelng aad  ladustrlal   par-
may he tteetd by ono person er e
(MAZING
Undor tbt Oi-aalng Aot tho Pror-
laee Is divided Into gieelng districts
aad tht range admlnlttered undtr 0
Oioslm Commissioner. Annual
sreainp permits are lasutd basod oa
numbers ranirtd, priority btlns -riven
to tstabllihed owners. Stock-owners
may form associations tor range
management. Free, or partially free.
.mt-mlte art available for settlers,
ampere  aad   tr-vellers.   up   to   t t

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