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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 18, 1913)
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RED CLOUD, NEBRASKA, CHIEF
1SW ' I
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RECOMMENDED BY .THE RURAL
BILLIONS FOR GOOD ROADS
Many Good Read Bills Pending In
Congreit London Newspapers
Will Issue No Christmas
Washington Local interest bos
been inaiitroHtcd by members of the
Nebraska devgntlluii In the statement
that the president's rural credit com
mission Is to recommend the estab
lishment of (arm mortgage bankB un
der a federal charter, with the power
to make twenty-five year loans on
approved real estate securities. Sen
ator Norrln approved the principle of
the propohed plan, although he sold
be had not seen the report itself.
Will Issue No Christmas Editions.
London. The morning newspapers
have reached the unanimous agree
ment to suspend publication on Christ
mas day, uccordlng to announcement
in the Sheffield Telegraph. A major
ity of the papers tried the plan last
Christmas, hut this year all of the
papers, including tho London Times,
will close up shop entirely, giving
many thotiMind workers engnged In
the publication and distribution of
newspapers a real Christmas holiday.
Tho agreement applies to both morn
ing and afternoon papers.
GOOD ROADS SERIOUS PROBLEM.
Bills Aggregating $5,000,000,000 Pend
ing In Congress.
Washington. Rood roads hills in
volving nn untlmato expenditure of
five billion dollars, and yearly appro
priations rnnglng nnywhero from two
to one hundred millions, are pending
In congress. Tho problem of dealing
with the good roads movement is a
serious one with tho leaders In con
gress. At a timo when there is un
certainty as to tho vohimo of govern
ment revenues and tho coft of or
dinary government activities increas
ing thero comes a demand for good
roads Improvement that may prove ir
resistible. Congress Is deluged with
bills on tho subject, nnd the Idea Is
popular with tho folka back home.
Prize Winning Corn Raisers.
Washington. Secretary of Agricul
ture Houston Saturday presented
diplomas of merit to the eighty-two
prize winning boys and girls from nil
parts of tho United States who raised
bumper crops of corn and potatoes
and ennned tho largest quantity of to
matoes. Tho presentation took place
on a sunny knoll In tho spacious
grounds of tho department of agricul
ture. The group bearing flags of nu
merous states included the selected
few from nn army of more than 200,
000 boys nnd girls who had competed
In corn clubs, potato clubs, canning
clubs nnd poultry raising clubs.
Women Want Her Reinstated.
Chicago. Mrs. Kiln Flagg Young,
replaced as superintendent of public
schools by Assistant Superintendent
Shoop, may bo restored to her office
again on a wave of popular demand.
Mayor Harrison's office wns besieged
by representatives of womon's organi
sations, protesting against the loss of
Mrs. Young to Chicago's educationnl
ystem. Tho mayor promised to aid
their fight In every way possible.
Want Uniform Compensation Liws.
New York. A commission repre
senting national organizations of em
ployers and wage earners reported to
the National Civic Federation at Its
annual meeting tho results of six
months' investigation of workmen's
compensation laws In many stntes.
The federation is striving for tho
adoption of a uniform law throughout
Motives Not .Patriotic.
Paris. Detective Nlcausso has made
an Important discovery among tho ef
fects of Vlncenzo Perugia which seems
to throw fresh light on his theft of
"Mona Lisa." Tho discovery tends to
show that In taking the picture from
the Louvre, Perugia was not actuated
by patriotic motives, as ho pretended
was the case, but from purely merce
nary Incentives, and that tho theft
was long contemplated.
Women Ask to Appeal to Lopez.
Bingham, Utah. Two women, Mrs.
W. S. Coe and Mrs. A. Alvlda O. Cariz,
have sought permission at the Utah
Apex mine to enter the workings and
appeal to Ralph Lopez, slayer of six
men, to give himself up in order that
they might secure the $1,000 reward on
his head. Lopes took refuge on No
vember 27 In the mine, where he
killed two deputies In an underground
battle two days later, and all attempts
since to capture him dead or alive
Discover the Lost "Mona Lisa."
Floronco, Italy. Leonardo Da Vin
ci's masterpiece "Mona Lisa," the
. mysterious disappearance of which
'i frnm lllA T.nnvrn In Aliirimf 1011 th.nn.
the art world Into consternation, lins
been found In Florence. Tho man who
t itole It was arrested. He Is an Italian.
Boston. "Two cent eggs" Is the
campaign cry of Boston women, led by
Mrs. Edward P. Barry, wife or the
lieutenant governor-elect, who has
,,: ?,ptarfd an "endless chain" Movement
WHAT LAWMAKERS AT WASHING
TON ARE DOING.
Result of Deliberations on Mora Im
portant Measures Given In
Tho Senate Met at 10 a. ui.
resumed currency bill debate.
Tho House not in session; meets
Steamship managers heard in oppo
sition to seamen's bill.
Committee chairmen conferred with
Speagcr Clark on cutting appropria
tions. Governor Major of Missouri urged
god roads committee to vote liberally
for federal aid to highways.
Immigration committee continued
consideration of the literacy test.
Representative Stone of Illinois an
nounced his willingness to make pub
lis his correspondence with Henry M,
PIndcll, nominated for ambassador tr
Russia, if Mr. Plndoll directs.
Tho Senate Deferred consideration
of legislation for machinery for direct
election of senators.
Resumed currency bill debate, with
Senator Newlands defending tho
Senator Lea Introduced n bill pro
posing expenditure of $20,000,000 in
federal aid for the maintenance of
Tho House Disposed of miscellane
ous buslnoss on the calendar.
Paymaster General Cowle told n
committee It would requlro $7,713,954
to feed tho enlisted men of tho navy
tho coming year.
Klnkcad of New Jersey Introduced
a bill to mnku mountain laurel the
Hearings on a law to require steel
cars on nil passenger trains set for
Chief Forester Graves asked for an
additional appropriation of $140,000 for
extra rangers for the summer months,
when forest fires are prevalent.
Omnibus pension bill, carrying in-"
creases of $20,000 in pensions of sol
diers nnd others on account of civil
war passed after an all-day debate.
Democratic Leader Underwood wns
cheered by entire hnuso when ho ns
stimcd the chair to preside tempo
rarily. Pnssod bill to appropriate one yenr's
salary of $14,000 to widow of Lieuten
ant Colonel David D. Ralllnrd,
Pnnnmn cannl commissioner.
Adjourned nt G:54 until noon Mon
Tho Senate Currency debate re
sumed, with Senator Burton urging
adoption of a central bank plan.
Resolution directing tho nttorney
general to report whether only white
slnvo cases of an international char
acter are being prosecuted under the
Tho House Vocational education
bill taken up.
National Reservation commission re
ported acquiring aggregnto of 713,415
acres for protection of water sheds
under Appalachian project.
Prohibitionists, before Judiciary
committee, urgod constitutional pro
Representative Steenerson of Min
nesota, beforo interstate commerce
committee, urgod legislation to pro
hibit postal transmission of news
papers and periodicals publishing nd
'vertlsements of falsely represented
Mrs. Johnson Found Guilty.
Wahoo, Neb. Mrs. Maggie Johnson,
charged with tho killing of her hus
band, "Dutch" John Johnson, at Ash
land, Neb., early this fall, was carried,
white and still, on n prison cot Into
tho court room hero Friday afternoon
to listen to the rending of tho verdict
of tho Jury which hnd heard tho llfo
story of tho woman, and which wns to
send hor to tho state penitentiary for
from ono to ten "years. "Guilty of man
slaughter," was the finding .of tho
twelve men who heard tho evidence In
Food Stuffs Coming In.
Washington. Food stuffs coming In
free of duty under tho new tariff bill
are swelling tho totol of Imports into
the United Stntes. Increase in exports
and decrease In Imports for tho first
four months of the present fiscal year
as compared with tho same period last
year was shown In statistics just made
public by tho department of com
merce. Exports this year nmounted
In value to $883,994,853, against $771.
041,792 for the first four months last
year. The Import figures were $G80,.
677,062, against $626,230,987.
Plu Coulee, Man. A lone masked
bandit held up the Bank of Montreal
branch here, stole probably $10,000 in
currency, shot nnd killed tho bank
jmanngor, If. M. Arnold, and escaped
in a stolen automobile.
Huerta Holds on for Year.
Mexico City. The Mexican congress
has nullified tho presidential elections,
iNow elections are cnlled for next July,
jCongress, according to this action, ex
pectB General Huerta to romaln In tho
ipresldoncy for at least seven months
,more nnd If tho time necessary for
;the selection and installation of his
'successor Is taken into consideration
lit will bo well toward l ho end of Sep
tember next year before he yield tola
IS NOT NATION-WIDE TRUST
ADMIRAL FLETCHER GIVES MEXI
CAN8 GRIM WARNING.
Cold Storage Men In Only an Occa
sional Combine Nebracka Is
Doubly Victorious In De
Mexico City. Hear Admiral Flet
cher, commander of the American
naval forces In Mexican waters, has
ordered the rebels and federals fight
ing at Tamplco to cease firing, threat
ening to open upon them with tho
guns of the gunboat Wheeling, If his
order was not obeyed. Both sides
complied with the order. This infor
mation Is contained in n dispatch re
ceived by the British ambassador from
Hear Admiral Sir Christopher Crad
dock of the British cruiser Berwick,
which Is lying off Tamplco. Tho fed
erals hold the center of the town of
Tamplco and the water front. Roar
Admiral Fletcher has ordered foreign
ers to take refuge on board ships or to
congregate on the water front, where
they will bo under the protection of
Nebraska Doubly Victorious.
Lincoln. Nebraska university was
doubly victorious in debate Friday
evening. In Lincoln tho Cornhusker
debating sqund defeated Minnesota on
the affirmative and nt Iowa City de
foatcd Iowa university on the negative
The victory hero was by a score of two
'votes to one; tho victory nt Iowa was
an unanimous decision of the judges.
Tho question discussed at both places
was "Resolved, that Immigration Into
tho United States should bo further
restricted by means of a literacy test."
NO NATION-WIDE TRU8T.
Cold Storage Men Only In an Occa
Washington. After several weeks
of Investigation over the entire United
States, officials of the department of
justice have reached the conclusion
that there Is little ground for the be
lief that a natlon-wldo cold storage
trust exists. Every United States at
torney In the country was pressed Into
service for a quick survey of tho cold
storage field, and tfielr reports to
Washington Indicate that while com
bines hnvo been formed in a few of
the lnrger cities, there is no reason to
believe there is a cold storage trust
controlling tho price of eggs and other
products In all parts of tho country.
Nebraska Boys at Washington.
Washington. Huldah Peterson of
Lincoln, Jess Correll of Cnmbrldgo
and Wnltor Pllug of Papilllon, prize
winners In the various crop growing
nnd preserving contests conducted by
tho department of agriculture, arrived
In Washington Thursday in company
with eighty other boys and girls from
other states to receive prize certifi
cates from Secretary of Agriculture
Mrs. Johnson Attempts Suicide.
Wnhoo, Nob. Mrs. Maggie Johnson,
on trlnl hore for the murder of her
luiBband at Ashland, swallowed car
ibollc acid In her coll at the county Jail
'and Is not expected to.llve.
Land Suitable for Entry.
Washington. Secretary Lane has
designated 1,750,000 acres of dry lands
In wostern states as suitable for entry
(under tho enlarged homestead act.
The largest area designated Is In Mon
tana, where more than 1,600,000 acres
'were included In a single order. Other
(states benefited are North Dakota, In
which 80,000 ncres have been deslg-,
nnted; Arizona, with 35,000 acres;'
'Now Mexico with about 4,500 acres,
;und Idaho with a little less than 1,000
Lima, O, A boost for William Jen
nings Brynn for president In 1916 was
started at tho mcotlng of tho Ohio
state grange and endorsed by tho six
hundred delegates present. A sensa.
.tlon was sprung when Socretnry Free
man of tho stato grnngo offered reso
lutions condemning Secretary of Agri
culture Houston for his recent failure
to recolvo and address tho Ohio corn
boys. Tho resolution read that "the
Ohio stato grange feels It was a shook
to the national cranae when PruiMent
Wilson appointed Houston to his pre
INCOME TAX TO BE TESTED AT
Society Will Have Magnificent Head.
quarters Mr. Taft Upholds
President In Mexican
Chicago. The declination of Judge
LundlB to accept Jurisdiction in the
suit of Elsie Do Wolf, designed to test
the constitutionality of the Income tax
law, Is regarded by the attorneys con
cerned as tending to expedito a de
cision by the supreme court of the
United States. W. IJurke Cochran, of
counsel for the plaintiff, will file an
appeal ut Washington three weeks
hence upon his return from a vaca
Hon In Europe.
Monroe Doctrine a Good One.
New York. "We are trustees of the
prosperity we have and the power we
enjoy nnd we are In duty bound to use
them when it Is both convenient and
proper to help our neighbors." de
clared former President William H.
Taft In a lecture before the New York
Peace society on the Monroe doctrine,
which he held should be continued in
full force, desplto the hostility to it
expressed in some quarters. "We can
not be too careful to avoid forcing our
own Ideas of government on people,
who, though favoring popular govern
ment, have such different Ideas as to
what constitutes It," continued Mr.
PRAISE FOR THE RED CROS8.
President Wilson Declares Himself
Convinced of Its Efficacy.
Washington. Reviews of the relief
work In the Ohio flood zones, the Om
aha tornado, the Voltumo disaster and
in other emergencies were presented
In annual reports here to the yearly
meeting of tho American National
Red Cross society. President Wilson
presided at the afternoon session,
when it was announced that Mrs.
Russell Sage, John D. Rockefellor,
Mrs. E. H. Harrlman and James A.
Serymser had pledged a $300,000 fund
upon which congress has made a con
ditional $400,000 appropriation for a
building in Washington In memory of
women of tho civil war. It will be
used as a headquarters for the Amer
ican Red Cross,
Final Vote on Currency Bill.
Washington. A final vote on the
currency bill In the senate next
Wednesday. December 17, was the
goal toward which democratic leaders
have bent their efforts. It was be
lieved all speeches could be conclud
ed early next week nnd that within a
few days an agreement can bo made
for a vote. Tho success of this plan
would make It posstblo for 'congress
to adjourn for the holidays. Partisan
squabbles and sharp passages be
tweon republlcnn nnd democratic
loaders marked the resumption of the
currency debate In tho senate.
Death for Liquor Violations.
Juarez, Mox. The military con,
mandor at Juarez has Issued an order
imposing n penalty of death before n
firing squad on nnyono who violated
or attempted to violate the prohibition
law. Tho penalty applies as well to
those who attempt to purchase liquor
as thoso who sell it.
Nebraska Farmers Organizing.
Fremont, Neb. Five hundred farm
era were present at the sessions Tues
day of the farmers of Nebraska, whe
are members of tho organization
known as the Educational and Co-op
eratlve Farmers' union. They con
vened in Fremont for the purpose ol
perfecting a stato organization. Na
tional Secretary A. C. Davis of lilt
nols outlined the plans nnd objects of
the farmers In a speech in which he
said: "The age is one of organization
and the farmer Is the last to take hit
place in the advance movement."
Ex-Nebraskan Arrested for Bigamy,
Milwaukee, Wis. Because hie
mother of Detroit wants to separate
him from his second wife, Albert
Lukoy, now living in Chicago, hat
been arrested for bigamy In his mar
riage to Claro Koonlg of this city,
while still undlvorced from his formei
wife, Edna B. Llvlngstono of Lincoln.
Tho bigamy charge Is technical as his
former wife secured a divorce three
months after Lukey's second marriage
to her, and Lukey supposed the decree
had already 'been secured whea hs
BRIEF NEWS OF NEBRASKA
The home rule charter for Lincoln
Stockpile suffered a disastrous fire
Fire destroyed the Mrtharg hotel and
adjoining buildings at Ashland.
Tho old Union Stato Bank building
at Beatrice Is being converted into an
The body of a newly born baby was
found by a watchman on the bank of
the Missouri river.
Over 1,000 birds were entered for
tho annual show of the Dodge County
Long Pine will hold a special elec
tion to vote bonds for extending hei
Beatrice had an "everybody go to
church" day last Sunday, and the re
sults were very gratifying.
Tho city council of Albion has au
thorized tho Installation of a street
number system for that place.
A compressed air tank exploded nt
Omahn, killing Frank Krltz and seri
ously injuring several others.
The Superior Baseball association
closed up Its season's business with
a small surplus in its treasury.
Farmers around Toblns have organ
ized a Society of Equity, with n mem
bership of forty on tho charter.
A merchant nt Newman Grove has
fitted up a rest room In his store for
the convenlcncofof his customers.
The body of Otto Guss, a German
farm hnnd 60 years old, was found
floating In the Blue river nt Seward.
Berg Durlnsky, a Russian, was elec
trocuted when he went to turn on an
electrlcjlght at his home nt Norfolk.
The Fremont Gun club has reorgan
ized and lenscd acreage adjoining the
Country club grounds, south of the
J. E. Dennlson, a Lyons plumber
was seriously burned by tho"exploslon
of a gasoline soldering pot which he
J. W. Bryant, president of nn
Omaha Implement company, suicided
by-drowning In a cistern In the rear of
Clyde Rolston sold ten ncres of land
adjoining Ainsworth for $200 per acre.
This Is the highest price ever paid fo:
The Seward tornado relief commit
teo has tendered n report showing thnt
$9,450 had been collected and dis
bursed, with the exception of about
The ladles of tho Altar society of
tho Catholic church at York have Just
closed a very successful bazaar for
tho benefit of the Ursuline Sisters
s'chool at that place.
Stephen Kcgley. who cut his throat
at Lincoln and who has made several
efforts while In a hospltnl to reopen
tho wounds, is still alive, with favora
ble prospects of recovery.
Wlllard Butler, the 30-year-old son
of the old soldier. James Butler, whose
body was found burled In tho cellar of
his home nt Fremont, has been form
nlly charged with murder In tho first
The five-year-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Merrton Groff, at Lincoln,
was so severely burned by fire started
from matches with which she was
playing that she died at a hospital a
few hours later from her injuries.
Dr. I. W. McEachron of Geneva was
elected president: Dr. S. I. Alford of
Lincoln, vice-president, and Dr. Carl
Norden of Nebraska City, secretary
treasurer, of the veterinary associa
tion at Its session just closed at Lin
coln. Little Mario Murkadron, soven
years old. and Jole Barnardl, the same
age, were run down by an Omaha
police department automobile. The
boy escaped with a few cuts and
bruises, but It Is expected tho girl will
Soventy-eight boys In convention in
Fremont Saturday and Sunday took
tho initial steps looking to the forma
tion of n permanent association of
high school students, to hold annual
conferences. The sessions closed with
a meeting at the Y. M. C. A. Sunday
An epidemic of scarlet fever and
diphtheria Is raging at the town of
Endicott. and Principal Lloyd Meyers
has closed the schools for several
Tho special meetings which have
been in progress tho past five weeks
at tho M. E. church at Chappoll have
closed. Thero wero In the neighbor
hood of sixty converts.
George S. Burtch, one of the first
men to come to Nebraska to live, for
sixty years a resident of the state,
moBt of tho time at or near Bellevue,
Is dead at the homo of his daughter,
Dr. C. G. Ernest, at St. Paul.
Dr. J. W. E. K. Davis, aged 64, died
suddenly on n street car while on his
way home at Omaha. Death was
caused by heart trouble.
Forty-six years ago Joseph Minor
came to Saline county and located on
a homestead. Today he is living Jn a
house constructed of lumber obtained
from walnut trees which he planted
on his claim.
Jesse Con-ell of Frontier county is
tho champion boy corn grower In Ne
braska, according to the decision of
the Judges In the contest at the agrl
cultural farm at Lincoln. Ho harvest
od eighty-eight bushels from one acre.
Clifford Goff, a 16-year-old Gage
county boy, raised 140 bushels of corn
on flvo acre? of ground, and won a
hnndBomo gold watch thereby.
Miss Edith Llston of Fremont came
near losing her llfo when sho took a
spoonrui or Iodine Instead of the
liquid sho had been using to relieve a
I Appearance of a case of smnllpox at
the Lincoln city Jail caused three
doctors to get busy at once and begin
a vaccination crusade. Beforo it was
concluded twenty of the twenty-nine
tprisoners were given the virus and re-
esea rrom confinement.
WAS WORTH WHILE
PROGRAM ARRANGED FOR FAIR
GOSSIP FROM STATE CAPITAL
Items of Interest Gathered from Re
liable Sources and Presented in
Condensed Form to Our
Consolidation of several stato de
partments, a move calculated to make
for more efficiency in state govern
ment than tho primitive methods
which have prevailed for many years,
has been shown to bo worth while to
the taxpayers. In the past year the
associated departments of food, drug,,
dairy, oil and weights and measures.
Inspections have collected $15,000
more fees than under the old system
nnd nt the snme time have operated at
a less outlay than under the scheme
of diffusing activities. Food and oil
inspections for the year of 1912, un
der separate departments, brought in
fees to the amount of $69,100 while
for the present year the total has run
up to $84,230. The November report
of the department shows that of the
$8,771 fees received, the oil division
contributed $7,816. Inspections made
included 161 cream stations, 203
hotels and restaurants, 177 meat mar
kets, 377 grocery stores, thirty milk
wagons and dairies, most of them in
Omaha, fourteen saloons, fifty-eight
bakeries and forty-four confection
eries. During the month Just past
there were 260 sanitary orders writ
ten and 117 chemlcnl analyses made
by the state chemist. A totnl of 1,994
weights and measures inspections
were made, which brought in a total
of $391 In fees.
Fair Managers to Meet.
The program outlined by W. H.
Smith of Seward, secretary and
treasurer of the Nebraska Association
of Fair Managers, has been an
nounced. The gathering will be held
during the week of Organized Agricul
ture. January 19 to 23. II. Mulenburg
of Geneva will speak on the "Relation,
of Fair Officers to Horsemen." Henry
Pickett of Wahoo will discuss "A Well
Balanced Program." L. H. Cheney of"
Stockvllle will give a paper on
"Awarding Premiums." "State Farm
Exhibits at Fairs" will be the theme
of Prof. C. W. Pugslcy's address.
General discussions will follow thoso
addresses and papers. For several
ears gambling devices nnd all ques
tionable amusements have been "cut
out" by the Nebraska state and county
fairs, and a sharp lookout has been
kept for progressive features.
Nebraska's Beet 8ugar Production.
Nebraskans will likely have an op
portunity during tho Christmav season
of enjoying the taste of real Nebraska
made sugar. More than 50,000
sacks of the product are com
puted in tho 1913 output of the
Scotts Bluff 'Biigar beet factory, and
the total production at Grand Island
will amount to 75,000 sacks, accord
ing to statements made by Dr. G. E.
Condra at the meeting of the state
conservation and public welfare com
mission. State officials, university
professors and good roads boosters
wero in attendance, this being Ne
braska's first elaborate portrayal in
the movies. The sugar beet and apple
raising industries, the production of
beef cattle, scenes at the state farm
and the "hotter babies" films, which
attracted such wide attention at the
natlonal conservation gatherings at
Washington a couple of weeks age
were shown tho visitors. All-of theer
were arranged in snappy style.
Wins Trip to Washington.
Eighty-eight bushels of corn per
acre, grown entirely by a boy, is not
such a bad record for the dry season
Just passed. Master Josb J. Correll
of Cambridge, ago sixteen, is the boy,,
and ho lives in a western county, too.
-Ho left for Washington, December 8th.
Twenty other boyB in the corn-growing:
contest grow over fifty bushels per
ncre, and these boys were from four
teen different counties. Jess has won
a total of $160 In prizes with his aero
of corn this year. He won first in the
Western district last year with a yield
,of 109 bushels. Walter Pfiug, age
seventeen, of Sarpy county, has won
first in the Eastern district with a
Yield of eighty-four bushels,
According to information received
oy the state board of Agriculture,
farmers In Arthur county are prepar
ing to prevent waste on the farms in'
that region by utilizing potatoes that
cannot be marketed. Many of the
producers of Arthur county are far re
moved from a suitable -aarkat. For.
this reason thousands of bushels or
potatoes are wasted each year. The
.farmers have conceived the Idea of.
'manufacturing denatured alcohol from
tho waste. Twenty-five farmers have
banded themselves together to erect
denatured alcohol factory.
All Indications point to an increased
attendance In tho winter course of the.
unlvorslty school or agriculture. This
course Is six weeks in length, begin
ning January 6 and closing February
17. Many men of nil ages take advan
tage of this short courso every winter
to gain new knowlodgo along agricul
tural linos. Tho school of agriculture
will offor lectures and demonstration
work In soils, crops, farm machinery,
farm motors, animal and dairy hus
bandry, animal pathology, farm for
estry, entomology, plant physiology.
horticulture and fares ssaaaceiMat-
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