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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1922)
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RED OLOUD. NEBRASKA, CHIEF
By BOOTH TARKINGTON
ffiiiiiiiiiiiintiftiiiiif iiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiritiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiifii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiitiiinir:
Synopsis. With his grandfather,
small Hatnsoy Milholland Is watch
ing tho "Decoration Day Parade"
In tli homo town. The old Ruiitle
man. a veteran of tho Civil war,
endeavors to Impress tho young
ster with tho significance of tho
great conlllct, and many years aft
erward the boy was to remombor
hfs words with startling vivldneBS.
In tho schoolroom, a few years
afterward, lUtnsey Is not distin
guished for remarknblo ability,
though his pronounced dislikes are
arlthmoUc, "nocltntlons" and Ger
man. In sharp contrast to Ham
say's backwardness Is tho precocity
of llulo Dora Yocum, a young lady
whom In his bitterness ho denomi
nates "Teacher's Pot" In high
school, whero ho und Dora are
classmates. Hamscy continues to
feel that tho girl delights to mani
fest her superiority, and the vln
dlctlveness ho genorates bscomos
alarming, culminating In the reso
lution that somo day he will
"show" her. At a class plcnlo Ilam
sey Is captured bag and baggage
by Mllla Kust, tho class beauty,
and endures tho agonies of his first
love. Hnmsoy's parents object to
Mllla and wish ho'd taken up with
Dora Yocum. riamsoy klssos Mllla.
Thon Mllla suddenly leaves town.
Bho marries. llamHcy enters tho
state university and thero Is Dora
Yocum again. Ilamsoy meets Dora
In a World Wnr debate and Is In
glorlously vanquished. Hamsey
gives Llnskl "a poach of a punch
on the snoot" Why
CHAPTER VIII. Continued.
"Well, I'm glad you gave thnt Llnskl
a lino little punch, Hrother Milhol
land," lie said nt the door. "It won't
do you nny linrni In the 'frat,' or with
tho Lumen, either. And don't be dis
couraged nbout your debating. You'll
learn. Anybody might have got rat
tled by having to nrguo against as
clover and good-looking a girl as that I"
The roommates gave each other a
look of serious puzzlement as the door
closed. "Well, Brother Colburn Is a
mighty nice' follow," Fred said, "lie's
kind of funny, though."
Ramsey assented, and then, as the
two prepared for bed, they entered In
to a further discussion of their senior
friend. They liked him "all right,"
they said, but ho certainly must be
kind of queer, and they couldn't Just
sco how ho had "evor managed to get
whoro be was" In tho "frat" und tho
Lumen and the university.
Ramsey passed tho slightly disfig
ured Llnskl on tho campus next day
without betraying any embarrassment
or making a sign of pucogriltlon. Fred
Mitchell told his roommate, chuckling,
that Llnskl had sworn to "get" him,
uud, not knowing Fred's adulations,
had mndo him the confidant of his
oath. Fred had given his blessing, he
Bald, upon tho enterprise, and advised
Llnskl to use a brick. "He'll bit you
on tho head with It," said tho light
hearted Fred, fulling back upon this
old Joke. "Then you can catch It as
It bounces off uud throw It back at
However, Llnskl proved to bo mere
ly un episode, not only so far as Ram
soy was concerned but In tho Lumen
and In the university us well. Ills sus
pension from tho Lumen was for a
year, and so cruel a punishment It
proved for this born debated that he
v noisily declared ho would found a de
bating society himself, and had a
poster printed uud distributed an
nouncing the first meeting of "Tho
Free Speech und Musses' Rights Coun
cil." Several town loafers attended
the meeting, but the only person con
nected with the university who cume
wus an orlcntul student, a Chinese
youth of almost Intrusive amiability.
Llnskl made n fiery address, tho towns
men loudly uppluudlng hid advocacy
of an embargo on munitions and tho
distribution of everybody's "property,"
but the Qhinnmnn, accustomed to see
students so madly in curncst only
when they were burlesquing, took the
whole affair to be Intended humor, and
tittered politely without cessation
except at such times us he thought It
proper to appear quite wrung with
laughter. Then ho would rock him
self, clnsp his mouth with both hands
and splutter through his fingers.
Llnskl accused him of being in tho pay
Next day the orator wob unable to
show himself upon the campus with
out causing demonstrations; whenever
he wns seen a lUo of quickly gathering
students marched behind him chanting
repeatedly ami dcafcnlngly In chorus:
"Down with Wall Street! Hoch dor
Knlserl Who loves Llnskl? Who,
who, whoT IIoo Lunl Who loves
Llnskl? Who, who, who? HooLunl"
Llnskl wns disgusted, resigned from
the university, and disappeared.
"Well, here It Isn't mldycnr Exams
yet, nnd the good ole class of Nineteen
Elghteen's nlrendy lost a member,"
eald Fred Mitchell. "I guess we can
bear the break-up I"
'I guess so," Ramsey assented.
"That Llnskl might Just as well Btayed
"He couldn't do any harm here. He'll
prob'ly got moro people to listen to
Mm In cities where there's bo many
uuv luaalurants and all slick tluU.
don't know anything, comln' In all the
"Ob, well," said Fred. "What do
wo cure what happens to Chicago 1
Come on, let's behave real wild, and
go on over to the 'Terla and get us a
couple of egg sandwiches und suss
Ramsey was willing.
After the strain of tho "mid-year
Kxnms" In Februnry, tho chums lived
a free-hearted life. They bud settled
Into tho ways of their world; they hud
grown used to It, and It had grown
used to them; there was no longer any
Ignominy lu being n freshman. They
romped upon the campus und some
times rioted bunnlcssly about the
streets of tho town. In the evenings
they visited their fellows nnd brethren
und were visited In turn; horseplny
prevailed, but collegiate gossip had Its
turn, and sometimes they looked so
far ahead us to talk vngucly of their
plans for professions or business
though to n freshman this concerned
nn utmost unthlnkably distant pros
pect. "I guess I'll go In with my fa
ther, In the wholcsnle drug business,"
said Fred. "My married brother nl
rendy Is In tho Arm, und I suppose
they'll give mo u show send mo out
on the road o year or two first, maybe,
to try me. Then I'm going to mnrry
somo little cutlo nnd settle dowu.
What you goln' to do, Ramsey? Go to
law school, nnd then come buck nnd
go In your father's odlce?"
"I don't know. Guess so."
It wus nlways Fred who did most of
the tnlklng; Ramsey was quiet. Fred
told the "frat seniors" that Ramsey
wns "developing n whole lot these
days;" and ho told Hamsey himself
that bo could bco a "big chnngo" In
"Who Loves Llmkl7 Who, Who. Who?
him, uddlng that the Improvement was
probably duo to Ramsey's huvlng
passed through "terrlblo trials like
Rumscy kept to their rooms more
than bis comrade did, one reason for
this domesticity being thnt he "had
to study longer than Fred did, to keep
up;" und another reason mny huve
been a greater shyness than Fred pos
sessed If, Indeed, Fred possessed any
shyness nt nil. For Fred was a cheery
spirit difficult to nbnsh, and by tho
coming of sprlug know all of the best
looking girl students In the place
knew them well enough, It appeared,
to speak of them not merely by their
first names but by abbreviations of
these. Ho hud become fashion's sprig,
a "russer" nnd butterfly, und he re
pronched his roommate for shunning
"Well, tho truth Is, Fred," snld Ram
sey ono day, responding darkly "well,
you see thu truth Is, Fred, I've had n
a I've had' an experience "
So, only, did ho refer to Mllla.
Fred said no moro; and It was com
prehended between them thnt tho past
need never bo definitely referred to
uguln, but that It stood between Ram
soy and nny entertainment to bo ob
tallied of tho gentler but less trust
worthy sex. And when other brethren
of the "frnt" would have pressed Ram
sey to Join tliem In various frivolous
enterprises concerning "co-eds," or to
bo shared by "co-eds," Fred thought It
better to explain to them privately
(nil being sacred among brethren) bow
Ramsey's life, so fur us Girls went,
hud been toyed with by one now a
This crcuted u grent deal of respect
for Ramsey. It beenmo understood
everywhere thnt he wus a woman
hater. CHAPTER IX.
That enrly spring of 1015 the two
boya nnd their friends and brethren
talked moro of tho war thnn they hud
In tho autumn, though tho subject wns
not at all nn absorbing one; for tho
trenches of Plunders and Franco wero
still of tho Immense, remote distance.
By no stretch of Imagination could
these wet trenches be thought greatly
to concern the "frat," Uie Lumen, or
I iht t.uli orrJtir, T'nmUn, lnwirmUuif mxuu
Copyright by Doubloday, Pag & Company I S
tcrs were the doings of tho "Trucb
Tcnm," now training In tho "Gym"
und on tho 'Varsity field, nnd, mors;
vital still, tho prospects of tho Nine,
But In May there came a shock which
changed things for a time.
The Lusltanln brought to evcrj
American n revclntlon of what had
lain so deep In his own heart that
often ho had not realized It was there.
When the Germans hid In tho sen und
sent down tho grcut merchant ship,
with American bnblcs nnd their moth
ers, nnd gallantly dying American gen
tlemen, there came a chungc oven ta
girls nnd boys uud professors, until
then no preoccupied with their own
little nloof world thousands of miles
from the murder.
Fred Mitchell, evor volatile and gen.
e rolls, wns ono of those who wenl
quite wild. No orator, ho novcrthclcst
mudo a frantic speech nt tho wcok't
"frat meetings," cursing tho Germans
In the simple old English words thnt
their performance hud demonstrated to
be applicable, nnd going on to demand
that the fraternity prepare for Its
shnro In tho action of tho country. "1
don't cure how Insignificant wo few
follows here tonight may scorn," he
cried; "wo can do our little, nnd II
everybody In this country's rendy to do
their own little, why, that'll bo plenty!
Brothers, don't you renllzo that nil
over tho United Slates tonight tho peo
ple arc feeling Just tho wny wo are
hero? Millions nnd millions and mil
lions of them I Wherever there's un
American bo's with us and you bel
your bottom dollnr thero are Just n few
mure Americans In this country of ours
thnn there urc big-mouthed lobsters
like that fellow Llnskl 1 I toll you, If
congress only gives the word, there
could be un army of five million men
lu this country tomorrow, nnd those
dirty bnby-klllln' dnclishunds would
hear n word or two from your Uncle
Sumuel 1 Brothers, I demand that some
thing ho done right hero und now, und
by usl I move wo telegraph tho sec
rotary of war tonight and offer him a
regiment from this university to go
over and help hung their d n kulsor."
The motion wus hotly seconded und
Instantly curried. Then followed a
much flustered discussion of the form
and phrasing of the proposed tele
gram, but, uftor everything seemed to
havo been settled, some one ascer
tained by telephone thnt the telegraph
company would not accept messnges
containing words customarily defined
as profane; so the telegram hud to be
rewritten. This led to further amend
ment, nnd It wns finally decided to ad
dress tho senators from that state, In
stead of tho secretnry of wur, und
thus In n somewhat modified form the
messugo was finally dispatched.
Next day, news of what tho "frnt"
had done made a great stir In the uni
versity. Other "frats" sent telegrams,
so did the "Barbarians," haters of the
"frats" but Joining thorn In this; while
u small band of "German-American"
students found It their duty to go be
fore tho faculty and report these
"branches of neutrality." They pro
tested heavily, demanding the expul
sion of the "hrenchers" ns disloyal cit
izens, therefore unfit students, but Buf
fered a disappointment, for the faculty
Itself had been sending telegrams of
similar spirit, addressing not only tho
senators und congressmen of the stute,
but the President of the United Suites,
Flnbbergnsted, tho "Gormnn-Amerl
enns" retired ; they wero confused nnd
disgusted by this higher-up outbreak
of unneutrnllty It overwhelmed them
thnt citizens of the United States
should not remain neutral In the dis
pute between the United States nnd
Germuny. All dny the campus wns In
At twilight, Rnmsey wns walking
meditatively on his way to dinner nt
tho "frnt bouse," ncross tho campus
from his apartment at Mrs. Meigs'.
Everything wns quiet now, both town
and gown; the students wore nt their
dinners and so wero tho burghers.
Rnmsey wus lute, but did not quicken
his thoughtful Bteps, which wore thoso
of ono lost In reverie. Ho had forgot
ten thnt springtime wns nil nbout him
und, with his bend down, wnlked un
regnrdful of tho now gayetles Hung
forth upon tho nlr by great clusters of
(lowering shrubs, Just come Into whlto
blossom nnd lavender.
Ho wus unconscious thnt somebody
behind him, going tho snmo way, came
hastening to overtake him und culled
his name, "Rnmsey! Rnmsey Mllhol
lund!" Not until he hud been called
three times did ho realize thnt he wus
being hulled nnd In n girl's voice!
By thnt tlmo tho girl herhelf was be
side him, und Rnmsey halted, quite
taken nliuck.' Tho girl wns Dora Yo
cum. Sho wus pale, a little breathless,
nnd her eyes were bright and severe.
"I wunt to spenk to you," she snld,
quickly. "I want to ask you about
something. Mr. Colburn nnd Fred
Mitchell are tho only people I know In
your 'frnt' except you, und I hnven't
seen cither of them today, or I'd have
asked ono of them."
Dora tries to Imprest Ramsey
with her pacifist view.
ito ms coimttuurj.
BEST SEED PEAS
Introduction of Undesirable Prod
uct Might Ruin Entire Out
put of Factory.
ALASKA VARIETY VERY RISKY
All Plants Must Ripen Uniformly and
All Pods Must Bo In Usable Con
dition at One Time Other
(Prepared by the United BUtes Department
Mixed or Impure btock, under mod
ern methods of harvesting und bun
dling the pea crop for cunning may
result In tho Introduction of undesir
able seed which muy ruin tho entire
output of n cunning factory, says the
United States Department of Agricul
ture. The ennner should buy direct
from the seed-growing seedsnutn rath
er than from a Jobber. Particularly
In the ense of smooth Alnskn pens,
which furnish 55 per cent of the
canned peas on tho market, there Is
risk taken If a canner buys seed the
history of which cannot be traced.
Tho ennner Is In n much safer position
If he buys only from seed growers
who control their own stocks.
Must Be Productive.
To be n good canning pea, a variety
must, first of till, bo productive; nil
plants must ripen uniformly; nil pods
on Individual plants must bo In usable
condition nt ono tlmo that Is, none
must be too rlpo or too Immature; the
pens must remain green after process
ing. The introduction of the vlner,
which eliminates hand-picking of the
pods, has had n decided Inlluenco on
the varieties of peas used for cun
ning. v The return on a pluntlng of peas
for seed Is far less than that on either
corn or tomatoes, two other Impor
tant canning crops, and tho utmost
enro Is necessary throughout tho
growth of tho seed crop to discover
nnd weed out undesirable types of vol
unteer plnnts or tliose duo to ware
house mixture, so ns to keep tho stock
uniform. The seedsman sows nbout
three bushels of peus per ucre, getting
n return nf 15 bushels. Three of these
View of Pea Field In Blossom.
must bo kept for stock seed, leaving
12 bushels to sell. The eastern grow
er for the cunnery plants four or five
bushels to the ucre, so thnt tho aver
ago seedsman's ncro of pens supplies
about three acres for the cunnery.
An ucro of corn yielding 40 bwsh
els would provide seed for 100 ucres
of cunning crops, nnd nn ncro of toma
toes yielding 100 pounds of seed would
plant 1,000 acres in canned crops.
With this small relative return per
acre, tho seedsman must take every
precaution to maintain the purity of
his stock, or he mny run the risk of
very heavy losses If he loses his repu
tation for good seed. It Is safest for
tho seed-growing seedsman not to pur
chase seed, espoclully of the Alaska
variety, In which Impurities ennnot be
detected In tho samples, unless he con
trols tho original stock.
A now farmers' bulletin, No. 1253,
"Seed Pens for tho Cnnner," by D. N.
Shoemaker, horticulturist, has been ls
sued by the United Stutes Department
oj" Agriculture, und mny bo obtained
upon application to the department at
Washington, D. C.
PUT TREES ON WASTE SPOTS
Conditions Demand That All Land
Should Produce Something
Trees Are Favored.
Modern conditions demand that nil
the wastes and lenks bo eliminated,
nnd this means that nil the land
should produce something. It Is not
nlways possible to mnke every portion
of the farm area yield annunl crops,
but In such cases one may wisely and
profitably try tre.es. If one-twentieth
of ouch fnrm tract were set nsldo for
forestry, In time there would bu tim
ber to spnrc.
A great ninny cliffs nnd hillsides
along our many rivers nnd streams
are lit for little else, und hill lnnd
that Is very stony may bo planted to
post-timber trees with much prollt.
lllnck locust and catulpa nre the most
profitable for posts, the locust being
given tho preference 911 account of
Its manner of growth being smoother
nnd thu quality of timber the very
l aa i as- a m nan "
TURKEYS YIELD GOOD
PROFIT IN OKLAHOMA
for Scrub Stock, v
Despite Heavy Losses to Flock, Out
to Conditions That Mlnht Not Oc
cur Elsewhere, Return of
$1,525 Is Made.
(Prepared by the Unltil States Department
A return of $1,525 from turkeys In
two (seasons wan obtained by nn Ok
lahoma woman lu splto of heavy losses
In her Hock, duo to conditions that
might not occur elsewhere. The
Greer county extension agent con
vinced her that It would pay
to follow the ndvlce of tbo United
States Department of Agriculture
und tho state agricultural college
und substitute purebreds for her scrub
stock, lie ulso gave her Information
on the management of her flock.
She started with 10 hens und 1
torn of the Mummoth Bronr.o variety.
From" the?o she raised 12'J voting tur-
Rounding Up the Turkeys at Feeding
keys, but lost 50 of them In n sudden
hull storm, Tho rest sho sold ns
breeders, advertising them in n farm
Journiil. They netted her $900, or nn
average of $12.50 each.
Tills year sho started with tho samo
number of breeders and obtained 143
young poults. Unfortunately one of
the fnrm hogs wns fond of turkey,
nnd destroyed all but 51 of tho flock
before the depredations wero traced to
him. At nbout $12 apiece, however,
the remnlnlng 51 brought $025.
Other Instances of successful turkey
raising reported by the extension ugent
of Greer county show n totnl profit of
$2,418.00 on the snle of 210 turkeys
and 12 dozen eggs out of 220 turkeys
In different Hocks.
GET BETTER SIRE EMBLEMS
Oldham County, Kentucky, Live Stock
Owners Given 4G Certificates
In One Day.
In one day recently tho United
States Department of Agriculture Is
uued 40 emblems of recognition to live
stock owners In Oldham county, Ky.,
who nre now using purebred sires ex
clusively for all clnsses of live stock
This county has eradicated scrub
aires from about half of the territory
In tho county, according to a report re
ceived from Wuylnnd Ithonds, exten
sion speclnllst of tho Kentucky Agri
Wayne county, Ky., likewise Is nc
tlvo In replacing scrub sires with good
purebreds. The department recently
Issued "better-sires" emblems to 44
Wayne county Htock owners. Bull
sales ure being held by locnl breeders
In both counties to bring about a wider
distribution of good purebred bulls.
INITIAL SEASON OF CLOVER
May Bo Pastured From Middle to
Close, but Not Too Close Cure
Hay In Shock.
The growth produced tho first sea
son by sweet clover Is slmllnr In
quality to alfnlfu. It mny be pastured
from the mlddlo of the senson to the
close, but should not be pastured so
close ns to Injure the plants. Tho
growth the second senson Is much
courser und If used for hny should be
cut before It reaches a height of 30
Inches. A high stubble should bo left
us the second growth stnrts from buds
on the cut-over stems. If cut too
close to the ground, no second growth
will be produced. Tho buy should b&
cured In the windrow or shock to pre
vent the loss of leaves nnd too rapid
SHEEP DESTROY MANY WEEDS
Anlmala Devour Noxious Plants In
Pastures, Grain Fields and
Clear Fence Rows.
Sheep eat more weeds than any
other class of live stock, except gonts.
Sheep will eat ninety per cent of till
troublesome weeds. They will destroy
weeds in pastures, In grain Holds and
corn fields after lumvestlng, and clear
tho fenco rows. However, sheep are
not such scavengers that they can
thrive on refuse nnd weeds nlone. In
order to get sheep to ent leaves on
shrubs, tho tenderer griscs must bo
scarce, floats uro bettiV ndnpted to
clearing brush lnnd thnn nro sheep.
Somo fanners consider sheep neces
sary Just as a means of controlling
-needs. . '
Etw ra && L S?'
(M;nu.-.;iiv.t7y,y)'i ?t ,' y
Stop That Backache!
Thoeo ngomVing twinges, that dull
throbbing backache, may be warning
of berious kidney weakness. Fcrloua
If neglected, for It might caiily letd to
Grnvul. Dropsy cr Unght's diso.tio. If
you are suffenng with a bad back Icolt
tor other proof of kidney trouble. If
there are dizzy spells, lieailftcliM, a
tired feeling nnd disordered kidney
action, get after tho cause. Help your
weakened kidneys with Doan's Kidney
Pills. Doan's have helped thousands
and should help you. Ask your neigh'
A Nebraska Case
Mrs. C. Strndter,
Bays: "My back
wno bo lume I
could hardly bond.
I often had nharp,
cutting pains In
tho nmall of my
1) a c k. Morning
my baeit bottioreu ,
ma tho most. I had
dizzy spells with
dnrlc specks before I
my eyea that jjavol
mo headaches. Il
used Doan's Kid1
ney Pill and they gavo mo roller.'
Cat Don' at Any Slot e, 60c a Dos
FOSTER.M1LQURN CO.. DUFFALO, N. Y.
Great Variety of Bananas.
Thero uro over 00 varieties of tho
banana, with ns great, or greater, va
riations In character as to the differ
ent kinds of apples. Hawaii Is said
to linve something over 40 distinct vu
rletles of the fruit, most of which huve
been Introduced by the whites. Some
of those nre extremely delicious in
llavor, while other kinds are used, If
at nil, only when cooked In various
ways. There Is scarcely a city house
lot or country homestead which does
not have n clump or two of bananas,
which grow with practically no care,
new plants or suckers shooting up to
replace the ones which hnvu fruited
and been removed.
"We need laws with teeth."
"Let's send a few dentists to con
gress." Louisville Courler-Journul.
Don't undertake to make the other
fellow sorry unless you nro willing
to bo sorry yourself.
of 100 Pure
Martin' 10055 Pura
Varnlihea bring out
and add to beauty of
natural grain, are
tough and wear-resisting,
hold their lustre
during life of the var
nish, and do not dark
en wood. All these
advantages ante from
absolute purity pure
gums, oils and turpen
tine. No cheap sub
stitutes hkc rosin and
Ufo Martin's 1W. Poro
Varnmhea for better and
more luting rwulta t or
noon, interior wood
work, chair, tables, eto.
Cost no more than adul
If too do net know a
Martin Vamiah dealer
write for name of one.
MARTIN VARNISH CO.
The AnUsepUc Powder to Shake Into Your Shots
And sprlnklo In tho Foot
Bath. It takes tho sting
out ot Corns, Bunions,
Tlllatni-a nml flnllnuans.
and gives rest and com
fort to not, urea, Bmari
Inn. ownllon flpfc-
Mnrn thnn 1.GOO.O00
pounds ot Powder for
mo jjcet wero useu uy
fiav our Army and Navy
z!9 during tho war.
.-3lJV Illla T7aaI-
-11 &. TCnsn. tho now-
rciy"w rtur fnr tho fceL
takes tho friction from tho shoo, fresh
ens tho feet nnd gives new vigor.
J Nothing reiioves mo pnui 01 uriii or
cneWBiioes soqmcmy. ouiuuvujvvvuuro.
I la a Pinch, Ue MAEs foot-ease
Offers Health and Wealth
and has brought contentment and happiness
to thousands of home seekers and their fami
lies who have started on herFREE homesteads
or bought land at attractive prices. They have
established their own homes and secured pros
perity and independence. In the great grain
f rowing sections of the prairie provinces there
3 still to bo had on easy terms
Fertile Land at $15 to $30 an Acre
land similar to that which through many
years has yielded from 20 to 43 bushels
of wheat to the acre oats, barley and flax
also in great abundance, while mlalnij
hones, cattle, sheep and nous Is equally
profitable. Hundreds ot farmers in Western
Canada have raised crops in a single season
worth more than the whole cost of their land.
Healthful climate, good neighbors, churches,
schools, rural telephone, excellent markets
and shipping facilities. The climate nnd soil
offer inducements for almost every branch of
agriculture. The advantages for
Dairying, Mixed Farming
and Stock Ralslrlg
make a tremendous uppcal to industrious
settlers wishing to Improve their circum
stances. For certificate cntliliutf yoti
to reduced railway rates, illustrated
literature, maps, description 01 lana
opportunities in Manitoba, Sas
katchewan. Alberta and un
tish Columbia, etc., write
Room 4, BesOulldlno
AatlfM4 Swat PtV mlmHm
a4 GlMlull. UIMI1 at Ca
W. N. U., LINCOLN, NO. 22-1922.
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M Mln., AdrUn, Mich. ft R AIM