MOUNT BEEVOR SHEEP.
KEEN INTERSTATE ? COMPEHTiaX. PURCHASERS FROM ALL PARTS OF ?. ?- ?;??.: v; ,-vr ?^tjstrIliav :=;'?,. v ?--.- 'j^ -MR. DIINGAN SECURES. A 255' '. ' ?' .' .r-V -'? '?1,QtjINlk?-KAaE.-;- ,: :?:???? 0-'--'
?^fB^-ovr/SpeejaT Repo'iitert ...
,It has often. been poiritediiQiit and ,the fact, cannot be' 'over-emphasized;.. :tliat i-he South Australian merino is not a hothouse plant, bred primarily for show and'heaiitvi'
If the aJternatiye-of stall feedins: some of ' their stud .. rams- or .cutting the throats . of them, were put- before such; .breeders as the Murray- -.Brothers they .would, choose the latter without- a second thought; -^0 pampering, no - artificial aids' is the~ prin ciple guiding, tire best sheep men in this. State, and the law of the. 'survival .'of- the fittest' is applied with relentless seventy; Stud sliec-p are depastured on the nafcuml grasses of the country,; and are put-in all weathers, and compelled '; to -i-ikp- their chance with ilifi Eea'soti asijt eomek. This is- why the Mnrrily type has a , wxirld icpu tation for jnagiiificent robustness of con stitution. .Treatment like these sheep-have been subjected to is bonrid to find out the weaklings, and tlie ? culling done by Na ture, plus the teen eye of tlie breeder, for whom the best only is good enough, leaves. but the most robust sheep to propa gate their specie. —South Australia Pre-eminent.— There are many important truths in-what an expert writer said 10 years or so ago. These lines are worth studying: — 'The maddenin? rage for the last 20 years has been for a fine merino wliich everybody wanted to crow, which everybody ''could grow. ? which everybody could not help growing: the onlv, ditToi-ence be!n? some in fu-ed. a lit tl'o- more weight; and bree'diij,-' in. lo tlfeii'' fleeces., but neglected to iWluce a big'/ and: robust carcase. ;X6\y, . to correct ' these ovils- t-h« , ti/ama- i.* for crossbred sheep— a nondescript-.' a iimlc, es^-ntially a fanner's sliecp. but' not' a . n.-istoralist's sheei)— an animal that, requires sinaJl padiocks. plenty of j'pei-].. ci.-een .and cross ns von like. . ,-irn^ wa'tcr witin easy distance. Almut .IB 'or 17 years iicro the crossbred fever raged furious ly in. Rivcn'nii. ?? One ? ven- large , floc't of hish-cl.i.-s merinos was ?.?ompletcly s-miled, anrl sonic noted flocks that are still fa-nous had a verv narrow escape of lx-ius sv.-e-'t away by t-Iiis e.pidemj' .'' This costly mis take ha.-, nof Iron marie by le-'.dincr flo''c masters in South Australia, and it i? the purity of the hreedinor. and the Tiroduf. ion of a type of shop eminently suited for the ? Iry nnd semi-desert connlrv of the inte rior that has brought the South Australian merino so '.mniistakaWv to tho fi-ont. —History of a Famous Flock.— Sixty years ago the late Mr. John Mur- ray laid the foundation of the Murray Bro- thers' celebrated merino stud flocks, which are known throughout Australasia for their magnificent constitutions and highly profit- able quualities (says Mr. D. J. Gordon in 'The Central State'). The history of sheep-breeding in Australia provides many striking examples of patient determined work over a series of years to attain some desired result, but it would be difficult to find anything to equal the constant labour of Mr. John Murray. and the undaunted fortitude displayed bv him in achieving such wonderful results as a breeder of high- class merinos. The founder of these flocks possessed a resolute will, and had a re- markably clear and intelligent conception of the type of sheep he intended to pro- duco. Mr. Murray throughout the period of his work of construction proceeded on well-defined lines. He had faith in himself and in his plans, and believed in the old adage that 'they can conquer who know they can.'' Criticism might be passed on the results of his labours, and good advice given or praise bestowed on his success— it had little or no influence one way or the other. He was critic-proof and praise-proof, and the type of his flock was not interf'ered with by every passing fancy of the moment. The work he began has been continued by his sons, and the Murray studs to-day oc- cupy a unique position among the merino flocks of Australasia. Mr. Murray prac- tised from the outset the delicate and in- tricate art of in-and-in breeding. and this is being continued. There has only been one foundation in the creation of the flocks which exercise a great influence throughout Australasia at the present time. They have been inbred for 60 years, no other blood having been introduced into the flocks since tho first purchase of a ram and a few ewes. This of itself gives to the Murray merinos an importance which is not shar- ed by any other flock in South Anstralia. Apart from that, it is well known that the influence of these sheep for many years past has been considerable, not only in this State, but throughout the Commonwealth and in New Zealand and South Africa. —Tbe Type.— The Murray type of merino is an animal of large, symmetrical frame, healthy and
vigorous constitution, clean skin, silky face, carrying fleece of great weight, long staple, ample yolk, good density, not too fine in quality all over the body, well covered with even, soft, lustrous wool of elastic character. — Distributing the Stud Sheep. On the death of Mr. John Murray in 1883 the original flock was equally divided be- tween his four sons. Mr. John Murray became owner of the Rhine Park Estate and a fourth of the flock; Mr. Alick J. Murray. Mount Crawford: the iate Mr. T. Hope Murray. Mount Beevor; and Mr W. A. A Murray. Cappeedee. In January, 1902, in accordance with the will of the late Mr. W. A. Murray, the Cappeedee stud sheep were equally divided among the three bro- thers, and Mr. T. Hope Murray took his share to Mount Beevor. — -A Unique Sale.— For a quarter of a century Mount Beevor has been noted as one of the best wool producing properties in South Australia, and it was only to be expected that the dispersion sale of the stud flock, which was held on Thursday, would attract consi- derable attention among pastoralists and buyers. This interest was not by any means confined to the State, for there were visitors from Victoria, New South Wales, Queensland, and Western Australia, and practically all our leading sheep men at- tended. Never before had the tree-fringed roads leading to Mount Beevor been stir- red into such activity. Motor cars, traps, wagons, bicycles, every type of vehicle wound ar'oimd the white, twisted thorough fares. Elder, Smith, & Co. had made ex- cellent arrangements for the big auction, and the drag journey in the early morning sun through the fertile, undulating country was something to be enjoyed. The pens were conveniently situated, and they were the. cynosure for critical eyes, seeking a basis on which to bid, The massive, well shaped frames of the sheep, with their rich fleeces of top-quality wool, were gene- rally admired, and many of the interstate buyers were filled with an envy superior to their purchasing power. Tlie presence of such men as Sir Samuel McCaughey, of North Yanko, Dunlop, and other famous New South Wales stations, and Messrs. Percy Chirnside, of Werribee Park and Kil- len, Victoria, Treweek. and H. Z. Armstrong, New South Wales; J. F. T. Hassell, and Messrs. McRae, Rose, and Hardy of Western Aus tralia, was a fine tes'timoii j- to tlie reputa tion of the S-)uth; Australian ;meri-ao,. and showed hmM.anxioua.breeders'iri.Uie other States are to incorporate- .-them in their flocks. Evidently; they have had enough of the excessively wrinkled sheep and the associated deterioration of constitution.' Their attendance .was .an .r admission that they want our big, robust specimens; which combine in a magnificent manner size of carcase and length of staple., .The Victo rian sheep are naturally small 'and 'of a fine fibre, but presumably the pastoi-alU'ts there too realize the necessity, of tne toftt! which the bolder wooled merino can import into the type. Tlie experience of Western Aus tralia in the. sheepbreeding. industry has been limited, and the fact that ^buyers came from that State is a futther compliment to South' Australia., ,Since\ the historic sale perhaps 25 -years' ago of stud sheep from the estate of Air. Pitt. of-The LeveU. when
some remarkable figures were. realized, no auction of equal importance .lias-, taken place, and when the ??veteran- salesman Mi*. Crispe began his. chntter there . were be lwe-?n 200 and 300 around tlie pens. —Pledging _an Honour.— ^ There were. unique 'features .about .the Mount Beevor' dispersion; and Mr. Wj Eey nell referred to. them, before the. buying be san. He congi-atiikted the tfalliering* on'its repre.=eutative character.;. He. said he bad been in the habit, of , attending saleii in all the States for the last 20 J'ears, and lie could candidly' sav ihat he hadrJievier .met an audience which embraced' so vizE\i pro minent sheep men;- Everytliiriff ivafffor al)-' solute sale, owing to the death of the proprietor arid the disposal of the estate. There was one point he desired ; to -em-- phasize. None of. the: Murray ?family.;- was competing for the peris. ' After the death of Mr. 'W. A? Murray one-third .of tile pap peedce special '.stud was removed to Mount Beevor, and-n«t one of theni had been sold, except as surplus sheep or to improve the. flocks by 'culling. .He wtis prepared to pledge ' tlie 'honour,- 'of tlie ' 'Murray ? fa mily, on that-,' and if theni. we,rc«thbise who Syoiild doubt. tliem— and 'he could iiofc be li'eve it— then he pledged the hofiour of his firm. Never;- before in the -history ..'of Aus tralia—and tlie Murrdy. sheet- Trait' back almost as far: as its ihcdptibh— had' a 'flock of ...the Murray blood licen offered fbt pub lic competition. '?: .;.?.:,;.? \ ^-South Australian Enterprise.^— Altogether, 2,229 stiid sheeit'werd -siibinit- tcd, - and every one * Was - sold. .;? 'The ' a'ni niajs were in good fettlf fsmdjipr the --jni«n- tr.v- pit which they liau been ''grown they Avere large framed and 'welt woo]!ed.: ? Tn yie^.'bf'. tlje- sliSrt time since shearing, ihe sheeii .'eai-ried a surprisingly gotfd length of staple of great character. ; 'Competition thoughout was remarkably keen. : TLi interstate contest was Btubbornly fo\ighf, and every part of -the Gomraonwealtlr se cured specimens. The largest- biiyers-Tve'rc Sir Samnol McGiughey and the Hon. J ,T. Duncan,..M:KC. ? Some idea obthe anxiety that existed may be gleaned^ from ,tbe fact that a big. line of 2-tooth flock rama brought j no lets than five guineas each. ? Th« studs sold eiceedirlgly .iyell.- Perhaps ithclFeature. 6f?ilie' auction ivais. the attention given, to' the ' ewes.; One . Competitor described ?? the bidding as fast and furious. 'It was.cer-' tajiily. brisk, :and. three -men;. had i to iteep. their eyes .'and 'ears open for, .to the lav roarij the complex signs of- experienced ri vals.; The gratifying. feature, from a South Australian, point of view was the enter prise of Mr. Duncan; who. has thus ? re tained for the State '.some, of great- spe-:i- mens of the famous pure. Merino. — Pedigrees _ofvSires.— ? Waiau, by Gromwell 222; by ? Gi:orhwell, a prize ram, by Sir John, a prize ram., by John I... a- champion ram; Maori.n by Waiaii; Porllight it.; by Portlidit, a chain- ' I-ion ram,- by Portsea, by The Peer,1 ii prize ram by Baronet, by The Baron,- a champion 1 am.- and winner of silver' cup,- presented,1 by Elder. Smith. & Co.. in- inen for rain .
with two ewes, also winner of. only diploma | for. ram given at Jubilee Exhibition: Head-i light, by Portlight ,11.; ^eaiidilight; . by Portlight II.; Tetaka, by Record, cut. 251 %] at H years old. 6y -J'oiisea's King, .- by Cromwell 222. out ot ewe by Portsea,.1 Cronnvell 222. by Cromwell, a prize ram., by Sir John, a prize ram, bv John I.; a ichain' l.ion rani; Y. P.'King If., .by Yoim'g Port-: sea's King, by Portsea*s King; Mitchell's Kins .11.. hy M^itchell's Kinit. by :Silver ; J'riiice. a prize ram. liv Silver lving, a prise nn-. by Uut'ierford II., from, a prijs ewe In- Rutherford, a prize ram, by Prince Irti ])erial. twice a champion ram, by Pake of Edinburgh, t\rice a champion, rain; Boyal ]-uke. four times a first prize ram, and !cut two ])iize fleeces, by Monarch, four.Jtiines a prize ram and cut four prize fleeces?. by' L'romwell II., a prize ram, byV-Gromwellj a pine ram, by Sir John, a prize raijij'; by; ?John I., a champion ram; G. King ]I.j.,by (loldon King, by Lustre r\;.,.a iwizelTam, by Lustre LL. by Lustre, by Prince'.! Im perial, twice champion ram, by, Duke .of Edinburgh, twice champion' rani; P:]j,C. fl., by P.L.C., by -Potnus', Cappeejlee, by Cappecdce, twice., champion riini; Waterloo, by Wellington, ? a . cham pion i'-iin, by Emperor, a; prize.- ram, j l-y Wool Prince, a champion rani] 'by] Prince Imperial, twice 'cbaCinp'ion.'ramijby ; J)uke of Edinburgh, twice. champion ? ntm; ^A'ellington III., a prize ram; and cui 'prize fleece, 27 Hi. G oz., by Wellington; 'ijion, t\rice- ciiamiiion ram. by YoUng Mo-nifrch, bv Monarch; famous, by Fame, twicie '' a jiiize ram, and sold for nTO gs., by-Eeho-RTi, a prize ram, by Peer's Son, by Peer. ;' — The Purchasers.-^ _? .''^ ,'?,V. Special Stud Rams. — Maori, year .dropped 3001. sire . Waiaii, 'J gs.. Mr. E. E. H: Hope; Headlight, l'J03, Portlight- 11;. cut:, prize ficeee, 205 gs.. Sir .Samuel JlcCaughey: ; Searchlight. 100.'!. Portlight 11.^ 75' gaifair. Trcueek; Y. P. King 11., 1903, Youn^ Port, : sea's King, :J0 as.. Mr. 'A. D. Hare: Y. 117: King, 1903. MiU-hcH's King II.. 30 gs;, i'Alr. ? S i;. Shippard; ltoyalty. lfl04,.Koyal Dulie, . second prize. Adelaide, under, lh yearn!, .and- nit prize fleece, 115 gs., Sir Samuel Me- ? Causliev; Maori Chief, 1904, MaorL i!5 g8., Mr.'. I.' F. T. Has,ell;C.' olden .Born, 1904, ' O. King II., third prize, Adelaide, under 1] years ,and cut prize fleece, fourth prize, Adelaide, under 2i years. 60 gs.. Mr. van Fe-mlrn (for Mr. J. Uydor); Gaslight. lflOy; I'ortlisht II.. ;-0- -;.«.; Mr. P.- Chirnside; i'.L.C. III.. lflOJ, P.L.C. If.. 81 gs.. Mr. O. Jeffrey (for Mr. C. II. Angas): Silver Kine, lflliu. (J. Kin2 11.. GO cs'.. Mr. 'W. W Killi-n. Corowa. N.S.W.; 100-1, stud ram, 20 js.. Sir Samuel MeCaughey; Briglitliyli:, lf»04. Portlight U.. first prize, Adelaide, un der !!? years. 8,') frs.. Mr. van 'fc'endeu I'for Mr. Rydor); Portli2ht II., lfiO-l. KO gs.. Mr. Trcweek; Twilichr. 10i)(i, licatllight. 255 cs., Hon. J. J. Duncan: Sunlight, 1JKK5. Ilc-ad- ' liglit. S:'i its.. Mr. j'. Chirnside: Electric Light. 1906, Headlidit. 170 ts.. lion. J. .!. Duncan; Daylight,. l!)(Xi, Searehlight, 100 gs., Hon. J. J. Duncan; Tetaka 11., 19(1(1. Tetal;a. CO ?s., Mr. Jeffrey (for Mr. C. 11. Ansras): M^ounf P.e.ivor. if)0(;, a ran by: Portiidit II.. 21 gs., Mr. McKenzie (in.nv. W.A.' Stud learns. — Sii\s=— Scarchlitrht. 10i)5. :H ps., Mr. i-L Hughes. Urokm IfiH: P.L.C. II., 1005, 15 rs..' Mr. S R. Skipard: Y.P. King II-., 1905. 15 gs.. Mr. van Senden, for Mr. Kydbr; Searchlight. 1905, 10 gs., Mr. IvJIIen; stud ram. 1905. 21 g.=., Mr. KDlen: stud ram. 1905. Zi es.. M.V. G. Lyons. Tar cowie; Mitchell's Kinc: H., 1003, 1! %*.. Mr. Killen; st^id ram.' 1005. 5] gs., Hi.np P-rothftrs; stnd ram, 1905, 5V cs. ? tai.no Brothers; stud ram, 1905, 5V ss.s Maiae
Brothers; Searbclight, 1905, 51 gs., Maino Brothers; .Portlight. IL. 1901 '3 gs., Mr. Treweel-; Maori,' 1304: 3 gs., Mr%Treweek Portlight II., 1904,'-3'-gs:. Mr. -Treweek: «tud ram, .1904J. 3 .gs.;. Mr. 'Treweek; G. King II., 1904; .3 gs.rMr. Treweek^ Mit ehell's King JI.., 1903. 11 es..-Mr. Ivillen; Maori, 1903f 7TBTMr. H. Huelies: AA'el linfiton ILL, 1903,l3 '&?? Mr. * Killdn;. P.L.C., lOOOj-7 gs., 'Mr. Trt-week; ''Waterloo, 1900, 7 gs., Mr. Treweek; stud- ram, 1900, 7 vs., Mr. Treweek.; Gromwll 222, .1900, 7 gs., Mr. Treweek:' stud'ram,'--190G, '42 £-:„' Mr. C. Connsell (Q.); stad-ram, 1906, 26 gs., Mr. A. P. Browm. Mintar^;. stud ram, 1906, 12-jrs, Mr. W/CiUbert/PeAV'sey Vale; Head light. 1S06, 45 gs.nMri HaRseU;''Iion, 1906, 30 gs.. Mr. Gilbert fa'' ram byP6M1ight'TI., 1906, 15 gs., .Mr.;GilbeTti-;Headlipht-ia03, 23 gs., Mr. J. ?Eydoi;;..I.ioni-.1900, 55-gs., Mr. van Senden,;, far^.JUr,. J,. . Ilyder; Selected Flock -Ilams.-T-Sirefr^Stud ram, 3906, 10 gs.. Mr. van; Senilen'1 (for Mr. Eydor; Headlight. -]906;' 211 gs.; Sir Samuel McCaughey; Portlight'Il.. 1906. 10 gs., Sir Samuel McCaugheyj-Portlight U.,-1906, 10 'gs., Sir- Samuel-, Mc^Gaughey: ? stud . ram,: 1906, '11 gs., Sir, SainuH.McXfaughc.v;. stud ram, 1908, 10 ge.; Mr. Van Senden; stud ram, 1906, 1Q gs., Mr..yan Senden; stud ram, 1906, 10 gs;,' Mi% van Senden; stud rani^ 1906,'10t gsj,;'31)?j Tan ;Se}i'd.en;. stud ram, 1906, 10'gs., Mr. van Senden; stutl ram, i906, 10 gs.,- Brook Brothers; stud ram, 1900, 10 gs., Brook Brothers; stud lam,. 1906, 10 gs^ Brook Brothers; stud rami 1906, 10 gs., Brook-Brothers: a ram by. Young Cromwell, lOOp.'lOgs.j'Brook Brothers'; Headlight, 1906, Hefidlight, 1906, Headlight, 1906, ? Headlight, 19DC, and -stud ram, 1906— 34 ps., tlie lot, Sir Samuel' McCiiughey; 10 telecled flock rftms, 1906, 11 gs. each, Maine Brothers, N.S.W. ' ' '' : ' ?'. . ' Ewes.— 209 selected 'breeding ewes,- rising three years arid older, served by stud rams . —100 to Mr. Treweekj. at 3 ?s.;'50, Murray Brothers. Nor.'-West (W4.), 3 gs.; 59. Mr. MtKenzie Grant, -.?3,gB.l. .312 breeding ewes, rising four 'years and oMer, served by stud rams^-IflOTfo' Glen Tufrelt. Estate, Truro. 2 gs.; 50 Mfl'C.ileyndl; 2-gs.; 50, Mr. Treweek, 1J gs.; 50. Mr. R. Heard, 1J gs.; 50, Mr. W. G. Mills, 1J gs.; 12, Mr. Hughes. 215 breeding ewes,- 'risinjr. three years, served by stud jams, Sir Samuel Mc Caughey, .2} .gs. ^l|5«a^ed breedinc ewes, servefi-by studrain'Sr^OT.to Mr. G.. Lyons, 27/;. 5tf, Mr.: J.'^: jaarvCy. Onetree Hill, 27/r 45, Mr.'P; fl: Taylor.' 27/;' 93 breedina ewes, variouS'^gef^iseri^ed'bv' stud Tams — Smart Brothers,' JJedhili;'20/::.-l228:.: ewes, , 1905 dro'— Sir Ss|mn.d;-' McCaughey, 30/. 293 ewes. 1906 'droi^SO to Murray Bro thers, 37/; 243 fdWiIr.: McKenzie Grant,'
Flock Rams?=ra~flBc1r rams?,--1906, Sir Samuel .McGaughwft 6: gs. ',?? 20 ^otk ? Tarns, - 1906, Maine -Brothers.' fed/. ''?'' ' :- -'-- ' ' ' Special Stud Bives^ires— Portlight II., 1904, third prize, Adelaide, under 1J years, and cut prize'-flweejr87-'ja.v-'JIr:-H:/ Dut ton: Maori, 1904; 371 ra.,,.TlIr: H. Duttdn ; '' l'amous, 1904, 35.i:s.uJ-omous, 1904, 35 gs., Mr. H. Dutton ;'-!?- King II., 1904, 35 gs.; Mr H. Dutton-THrabrtM904,'35 gs., Mr] H. Button ^Searchlight,- 1905, 30'.gs.,.Mr.-T. Sandlahd; stud, rilmf .KCo, ,30 gs^.Mr. T. Sandland; Searchbght, 1905;. 30 ^ .Mr. T. Sandland; . stud iam;'; J£Do.' 3D' is.,. Mr. T. Sandlahd; stuct'itfto; 'IpOo;' 16* gs., Mr;': J. C. Sandlaitd;' Y;P. : ' Ivirig '? - II , 1905, 16 gs.. 'Mr. J. C.' Sandland; Y.P. Kins-mvUmr 16-Esr, Mr. ;T. C. Sandland; stud. ram,- 1905, 16.gs.j Mr, J; C. Sandland; . Y-P. . King. II.,, 1905, ,16 gs.. Mr. J. C. Sandland; Searchlight. 190fi, 37 gs.; Sir Samiiel'''M(:Ciiu2li'ey;.' Headlight,' ' 1906, 37 gs.. Sir Samuel' MeCiiufhev;- Head light. 1906/37 gsl, Sir SaniUel McCangbey; ' Portlight II., J906, 37 :es.. Ski Samuel, Mft'.. Caughev; stud ram, 1906,- 37 gs.. Sir Samuel McCaughey; P.L.C. II.. 1906, '26 gs., Mr. McKenzie G rant f -HeadligUt; 1906, 26 gs., Mr. McKenzie Grant;': stud ranu 1906, 20 Es.,'Mr. McKenzie 'Grant; Feadliglit, 1D06, 26 i?s., Mr. McKenzie Grant; Portlight II., 1P06, 26 rs.; Mr. McKenzie Grant. Stud .Ewes.— Sire, .'stud ram. 1906, 10i gs., Mr. McKenzie ^Grnht^&bfd ranvlOOe, lbi rs., Mr. MeKeriidto .Grant; Portland If, 19C8^ lores./ Mr. McKenzie Grant;' Head light; 1906. 10J gsii-'Mn 'McKenzie 'Grant; G. King n.;19q6i«ICft:gs:;Mfi McKenzie Grant; '.stud ram, 19j#;-'10Vvgs.i'Mr. M-- Kenzie Grant; .stud , ram, ,1900.405 gs., Mr. . McKenzie;,Grant; ; fitnd, iam,A90S, 10^ gs., Mr. MeKfirtzle. GriMt:' stiid' i-ami 1906, 10} rs., Mr. MeKenzil~(JfantnO rsfud ewes, 1906, 2 gs. each.-%Mr. JJiig^eg, /BrpkenHill. Selected Ewes.^S}, i9QS.'6J^/each— Mr. C. Gonnsell (Q.). 40,- 1806, 6 cs. eacli— Mr. C. Counsel! (Q.). ;: 20/1905, 61 ,gs. each Mr. Gilbert. 40,- ';l905/ -gV; Ss.' each— Mr. CounselL- 10 ewes,.5]| ^.-j-ilr. Pj D. Tay lor: ?- ? ? '-'? ..?-.' ' j*r' '.'. '.. ? ''--;l'!^-j J.'-'. . .
Stud Ewes.~ap,srising ,3;y,eara,-an^, older, seiTedrby ffleadligK-i-ot gs^Hon.v J.- J, Buncan ? , 10- riisjhg: '3' ?? yeaia a'ndi ?' older, served by Headliiiiit^rM 8S..^Hon.-J. J» Duncan ; : 10.. *? -rising .( 3 .r^ears,; &)d , old.er, served . by .Heaaiight— 4i gs^Hon. J.. J., Duncan. \' 1.0,,.rJsinii 3,years.:,Dldfana;oliier,i served by Golden '?: Horn— 30 gs.* Hon. J:',T. Diincau; 10, .rising'.-* -years and older, served by..GQldm'j^onw^'.g&;,Honi- J. J. can; 20, rising 3' j-ears* an'3 older, ' served . ? by. stud rams— 171 gs..^ir §amoel Mcdang hey.: -.'.^6. rifdnir^'Tears arid '--ld£r, served by Headlight-4-31 'gB., ,5ir. SaninclVMcGaugh hev; 35. -rising 3: Sy ears and older, served by'Eoyalty— 8 gs., SIr-'G'.Maslin;-35, rising 3 years and older, iierveS''by Golden Horn— 7 gs., Mr, -GJlber|i;.2(J,. rising.. 3 years 'and' older, sen-ed fey ^Brigbtlight— 6i gs., Mr, . Treweek; 20. risinjf 3 years and olden serv e« by Searchlight— 7 gs... Mr. T. Sandland.