The Canadian Valley News. (Jones City, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, September 7, 1906 Page: 2 of 8
The following text was automatically extracted from the image on this page using optical character recognition software:
! TAKES RELIGION FROM SCHOOLS.
British Court Decides People Need
Not Pay for Thia Instruction.
NEW STATE NEWS
The postofflce at
London.—A decision given by the
' court of appeals leaves the question
, of religious education in (Ireat Brit-
ain in a peculiar position The educa-
tion act of 1902 was intended to
compel local authorities to pay for
county seat aspire | religious Instruction in the voluntary
i schools, and led to the notorious
"passive resistance" movement under
Delia, I. T., has which numbers of nonconformists re-
fused to pay the rates levied to cover I
----------- this expenditure for church schools i
The first bale of cotton In Chandler j In the meantime the county council
last week sold for nlno and one-half ««f the west riding of Yorkshire re-
©•nta. fused to pay teachers ror the time
■ devoted by them to religious Instruc-
The territorial convention of Chris- i Gon. The hoard of education then
ttan churches Is In session at El Reno nought the assistance of the courts In
this week. the matter, with the result that the
- j court of appeals decided In favor of
John Garrett of Shawnee is investl- ^e Yorkshire council,
rating the death of his brother Robert 1 ,f lh,s decision should he upheld !
«t ICunsa.: City, who wus found dead b> th<! hol»,« Ht >«*rd**- whllhi-r the i
beneath a itreet car. He euspecta <a",‘ now wm *>« carried. It will prac- |
foul play. tically accomplish by a stroke what
. | the bill now In parliament of August-
Ine Hirrell. president of the board of j
education, aims at, and, furthermore, j
it possibly may enable a large num-
ber of "passive resisters” to bring ac-
tion for false imprisonment.
The entire trouble appears to be
due to the careless drafting of the
bill In 1902.
A FOOL FOR LOVE
By FRANCIS LYNDE
AUTHOR OF "THB GRAFTERS," ETC.
(Copyngbi, IMS, bj J. P. Lippi noon Co.)
Mrs. Carteret was propped among
the cushions of a divan with a book.
Her daughter occupied the undivided
half of a tete-a-tete chair with u blonde
athlete In a clerical coat and a re-
versed collar. Miss Virginia was sit-
ting alone at a window, but she rose
and came to greet the visitor.
a man -hard at work, Adams turned
back to the smoking compartment.
Now for Mr. Morton P. Adams the
salt of life was a Joke, harmless or
otherwise, as the tree might fall. So,
during the long afternoon which he
wore out in solitude there grew up in
him a keen desire to see what would
befall if these two whom he had
‘How good of you to take pity on j protesquely misrepresented each to the
J. H. Martin, a prominent Lawton
capitalist, has been asked to sell his
bits at Pawhuska to a real estate Arm,
•which is engineering a scheme for a
920,000 hotel In that city.
us," she said, giving him her hand.
Then she put him at one with the
others: "Aunt Martha you have met;
also Cousin Bessie. I^et me present
other should come together in
pathway ot acquaintanceship.
But how to bring them together was
problem which refused to be solved
you to Mr. Calvert, Cousin Billy, this I until chance pointed the way. Since
is Mr. Adams, who is responsible In j the "Limited” hud lost another hour
a way for many of my Boston-learned
during the duy, there was a rush for
I the dining car as soon as the announce-
Sapulpa has a pay roll of $138,000 a
•aonth, via the Frisco road. Sapulpa
Is a division point on the Denison and
Aunt Martha closed the book on her ment of lt3 taking on had gone through
1 finger. My dear Virginia!" she pro- *»»*» *»*•*—*• ——mi-*— ------
BU8INE8S WOMAN AT 70.
The ice and electric light plants at
Blackwell have been compelled to re-
turn to coal burning on account of the
failure of the big gassers which were
Mrs. Warren, of California, Takes
Little Run Down to Maine.
Norway. Me.—The sprlghtllncss of
70-year-old Mrs. Kebecca Warren, of
California, who is here on u visit to
the home of her childhood days, puts
i Norway’s old ladies to shame. Mrs
19 ,n ai? err tory conference of j warren has smassed a fortune and
both branches of the Methodist
Episcopal church will be held at
Tulsa beginning October 18. Bishop
Berry will preside.
The headquarters of the Oklahoma
Central railroad company will be
moved in the near future from Lehigh
to Purcell. A number of the officers
have already removed to their new
M.. K. & T. officials figure that the
recent high water in Indian Territory
will cost them a cool quarter of a
Vinita Is building
•nd opera house In the heart of the
city. It is being erected on the right
of way of the Frisco railway.
C. W. Brown of Haskell has thirty
pench trees that yielded 1.000 biiBhels
of peaches, and they sold for one
dollar per bushel. The thirty trees
were on less than half an acre of
1* still In active business life.
! Mrs. Warren married in Chicago
and went with her husband to Call-
| fornia when two years later she be-
j came a widow She opened a lodging
house in San Francisco and ran it for
11 months, when the house waB de-
stroyed by fire, leaving her penniless,
for she had carried no Insurance.
8he borrowed money from friends,
! and opened another house for lodgers,
j and when It was running well, she
sold out her interests in It for $2,500.
This suggested a scheme to her. and
she entered regularly into the busi
ness of renting houses and filling them.
__ ! with roomers and then selling out.
i ... . I At the end of a few years she had
! H7.000 in bank. Her next success
ful venture was as a whole buyer
and shipper of fruits. It was Mrs.
Warren who sent to eastern markets
the first consignment of navel or
A number of Chicago capitalists are
In Ada, where they have closed a con-
tract with local parties to put in a big
cement plant. This will be the largest
factory of its kind in the Indian Ter-
WORLD'S DEEPEST SHAFTS.
The Christian churches of Indian
Territory will establish a big unlver-
•Ity at some point in that part of the
Muskogee business men will go to
Little Rock on the steamer Mary D.
the latter part of September to meet
the business men of that town for the
purpose of getting together on plans
for developing navigation on the Ar-
The salpon keepers and the local
Anti-Saloon league at Hobart have en
lered Into an agreement whereby re-
fnonstrances against the granting of
•aloon licenses were withdrawn upon
the saloon men agreeing not to violate
the law and to pay the costs of litiga
lion amounting to $800.
George R. 8mith, a prominent oil
operator, formerly of Muskogee, was
arrested at Fort Gibson charged with
the forgery of a deed. He was ar
raignod before Commissioner Hoyt
and released on $1,000 bond for ap
pearance September 10. Mr. Smith re
cently moved to Joplin, Mo.
When Oklahoma will be admitted
Into the union she will have six thous
and miles of railroad in operation.
The Creek Indian Baptist assocla
lion has just closed Its annual meeting
which was held three miles from We-
tumka. There were about two thous
and people in attendance at this meet
Ing. and It was the largest that the
Baptists have ever held. There were
a number of the most prominent In-
dians of the Creek nation present.
September 4 began the payment to
the Osages which has been looked for
ward to by the Indians and white set
tiers in that reservation for some time,
and $90,000 will be disbursed by the
Indian agent at Pawhuska.
A certificate has been Issued to the
First National bank at Granite to coni
inenoe business with a capital stock of
925.000. Geo. Briggs is the president
and J. Messmore the cashier. This is
the conversion of the Granite State
bank into a national Institution.
The Presbyterians of Bartlesville
have selected plans for a new church
edifice to cost $10,000. A church at
Denison, Texas, is the model from
which the plans will be made. Work
will begin as soon as the architect
has completed specifications.
Mrs. Josephine Prlngey has been ap-
pointed postmistress at Kendrick and
Rose C. Ingram at Zella. Mrs. Prin-
(gey’s husband resigned to become
chairman of the Lincoln county repub-
lican central committee.
There has been a big Increase In
corn acreage In the Indian Territory.
This is due to the fact that most of
new settlers are coming from the
■corn growing sections of the northern
ptatss. The acreage Is placed at twen-
ty per cent over last season.
Three of Them in the Copper Coun-
try of Michigan.
Marquette. Mich.—The Michigan
copper country possesses the world’s
three deepest vertical mining shafts.
The deepest of these is No. 3 at the
North Tamarack property, its ineas
urements being 5,200 feet. To the
south at a distance of 4,000 feet is tlie
No. 5 shaft of the rame company
This ranks as the second deepest ver-
tical Bhaft on the globe, its meusure
ments being 6,080 feet from the collar
to the bottom level.
Second only to these great openings
(s the Red Jacket shaft of the Calumet
& Hecla company, which is down
4,900 feet and in which the copper
lrue was not < icountered until a
depth of 3,300 feet had been attained
The deepest incline shaft in the world
is the No. 4 of the Calumet & Hecla
This shuft Itself from the collar to
the lowest level Is sunk on the plane
I of the lode for a distance of 8,100
, feet, while from a drift at the bottom
a wlnxe extends downward 190 feet
to the boundary of the property, glv
log a measurement of 8.290 feet from
j surface. No. 4 shaft passes by the
; Red Jacket shaft at the fifty sixth
Sheds Skrn Annually.
Helena. Mont—John H. Price, a
mine superintendent, is shedding his
skin, says a Phillpsburg special It
is a very peculiar piece of nature’s
work, the cause of which the medl
cal profession has so tar been unable
to explain. The shedding of the skin
of his entire body is complete, Includ
ing the nails on'his fingers and toes,
and the process of shedding covers
a period of from three to five days
This has occurred annually for 30
years. At the approach of the shed
ding period Mr. Price becomes quite
j 111, has high fever, and the skin over
■ his entire body apparently dries up
Had Only One Lung at Birth.
New York—Physicians are making
| an examination of the body of a man
I who was born and lived 45 years with
| on,-v one lung. This is the second
similar case on record. The man. un
known, died in Bellevue hospital. His
only lung was about one-half larger
than the normal lobe. The lung had
crowded the heart to such an extent
j that the latter organ had been moved
three Inches out of place. There was
only a cavity where the left lung
should have been.
EXIST8 ENTIRELY ON CRACKERS.
Vermont Woman Eats 325 Barrels of
Then in Sixty-Three Yeare.
Readsboro. Vt—Over 600.000 crack
era have kept life In the body of Mrs.
Cynthia C. Jllllson of Readsboro, Vt,
for more than 63 years.
She is now more than 73 years of
age. and has subsisted on a cracker
diet ever since she was ten years old
The unusual distinction of having
eaten more crackers than any person
who ever lived is hers.
Her body is built on crackers, her
youth and middle age nurtured
tested in mild deprecation^and Adams
laughed and shook hands with Rev.
Wlllium Calvert and made Virginia’s
peace all In the same breath.
"Don’t apologize for Miss Virginia.
Mrs. Curteret. We were very good
friends in Boston, chiefly, I think, be-
cause I never objected when she want-
ed to—er—to take a rise out of me."
Then to Virginia: ”1 hope I don’t in-
"Not in the least. Didn't I Just say
you were good to come? Uncle Somer-
ville tells us we are passing through
the famous Golden Belt, whatever that
may be—and recommends an easy-
chair and a window. But I haven’t
seen anything but stubble-fields—dis-
mally wet stubble-fields at that. Won’t
you sit down and help me watch them
Adams placed a chair for her, and
found one for himself. •
’“Uncle Somerville’—am I to have
the pleasure of meeting Mr. Somer-
Miss Virginia's look was non-com-
"Quien sabe?" she queried, airing her
one Westernism before she was fair-
ly in the longitude of It. “Uncle Som-
erville is a law unto himself. He had
a lot of telegrams and things at Kan-
sas City, and he is locked in his den
with Mr. Jastrow. dictating answers by
the dozen, 1 suppose."
”Oh, these industry colonels!” said
Adams. "Don’t their tolllngs make
you ache in sheer sympathy some-
"No, indeed,” was the prompt re-
joinder; "| envy them. It must be
fine to have large things to do, and
to be able to do them."
"Degenerate scion of a noble race!"
Jested Adams. "What ancient Carteret
of them all would have compromised
with the necessities by becoming a
captain of Industry?”
"It wasn’t their metier or the metier
of their times," said Miss Virginia
with conviction. "They were sword-
soldiers merely because that was the
only way a strong man could conquer
in those days. Now It is different, and
a strong man fights quite as nobly in
another field—and deserves quite as
"Think so? I don't agree with you
—as to the fighting, I mean. I like
to take things easy. A good club, a
choice of decent theaters, the society
of a few charming women like—"
She broke him with a mocking laugh.
\ ou were born a good many cen-
turies too late, Mr. Adams; you would
have fitted so beautifully Into de-
“No — thanks. Twentieth-century
America, with the commercial frenzy
taken out of it, is good enough
for me. I was telling Winton a little
"Your friend of the Kansas City sta-
tion platform?" she interrupted
"Mightn’t you introduce us a little less
"Beg pardon. I’m sure—yours and
Jack’s: Mr. John Winton, . o» New
York and the world at large, familiarly
known to his Intimates—and they
are precious few—as Jack W.’ As I
was about to say—"
But she seemed to find a malicious
satisfaction In breaking in upon him.
’’ ‘Mr. John Winton;’ It’s a pretty
name, as names go. but it Isn’t us
strong as he Is. He is an industry
colonel.’ isn’t he? He looks It.”
The Bostonian avenged himself for
the Interruption at Wlnton’s expense.
"So much for your woman's intui-
tion.” he laughed. ’Speaking of idlers,
there is your man to the dotting of the
*1;' a dilettante raised to the nth
Miss Carteret’s short upper lip
curled In undisguised scorn.
"I like men who do things." she as-
serted. with pointed emphasiR; where-
upon the talk drifted eastward to Bos-
ton. and Winton was ignored until
Virginia, having exhausted the rem-
iniscent vein, said: "You are going on
through to Denver?”
"To Denver and beyond.” was the
reply. "Winton has a notion of hi-
bernating In the mountains—fancy It;
in the dead of winter!—and he has
persuaded me to go along. He sketches
a little, you know "
"Oh, so he is an artist?" said Vir-
ginia. with interest newly aroused.
"No." said Adams, gloomily, -he
isn’t au artist—Isn’t much of anything.
the train. Adams and Winton were
| of this rush, and so were the mem-
bers of Mr. Bomervilje Darrah’s party,
j In the seating the party was sepa-
rated. as room at the crowded tables
I could be found; and Miss Virginia's
fate gave her the unoccupied seat at
one of the duet tables, opposite a
young man with steadfast gray eyes
and a Van Dyck beard.
Winton was equal to the emergency,
or thought he was. Adams was
still within call, and he beckoned him,
meaning to propose an exchange of
seats. But the Bostonian misunder-
"Most happy, I’m sure,” he said,
coming instantly to the rescue. "Miss
Carteret, my friend signals his di-
lemma. May I present him?”
Virginia smiled und gave the re-
quired permission in a word. But for
Winton self-possession flew shrieking.
"Ah—er—I hope you know Mr.
Adams well enough to make allow-
ances for his—for his—” He broke
down piteously and she had to come to
"For his imagination?” she suggest-
ed. "I do, indeed; we are quite old
Here was "well enough,” but Wil-
ton was a man and could not let It
“I should be very sorry to have you
think for a moment that I would—er
"I—I beg your pardon,” he stam-
mered, with the inflection which takes
its pitch from blank bewilderment.
Miss Virginia was happy. Dilettante
he might be. and an unhumbled man
of the world as well; but, to use Rev-
erend Billy's phrase, she could make
him "sit up.”
"I beg yours. I’m sure," she said, de-
murely. "I didn’t know it was a craft
Winton looked across the aisle to
the table wheie the technologian was
sitting opposite a square-shouldered,
ruddy-faced gentleman with fiery eyes
and fierce white mustache, and shook
a figurative fist.
"I’d like to know what Adams has
been telling you," he said. "Sketch
Ing in the mountains in midwinter!
that would be decidedly original, to
say the least of It And 1 think I
have never done an original thing in
all my life."
For a single instant the brown eyes
looked their pity for him; generic pity
It was, of the kind that mounting
souls bestow upon the stagnant. But
the subconscious lover In Winton made
It personal to him, and it was the
lover who spoke when he went on.
"That Is a damaging admission, is
it not? I am sorry to have to make it
—to have to confirm your poor opinion
"Did I say anything like that?" she
"Not in words; but your eyes said
it, and I know you have been think-
ing it all along. Don’t ask me how I
know It; I couldn’t explain it if I
should try. But you have been pity-
ing me, in a way—you know you
The brown eyes were downcast,
i Frank and free-hearted after her kind
as she was, Virginia Carteret was
finding it a new and singular experi-
ence to have a man tell her baldly at
their first meeting that he had read her
inmost thought of him. Yet she would
! not flinch or go back.
! “There is so much to be done in the
world, and so few to do the work,"
! she pleaded in extenuation.
"And Adams has told you that I am
not one of.the few? It is true enough
' to hurt."
She looked him fairly In the eyes.
"What is lacking, Mr. Winton—the
"Possibly,” he rejoined. "There is no
one near enough to care, or to say:
"How can you tell?” she questioned,
musingly. "It Is not always permitted
to us to hear ‘the plaudits *or the
hisses—happily, I think. Yet there are
always those standing by who . are
ready to cry ‘lo triumphe!' and mean
it, when one approves himself a good
| Farmers Co-operative |
| Union of America< jj
Reports come from the corn dis-
tricts that the crop of this year will
break all records. This Immense
crop is going to be sacrificed, as ail
bumper crops have been, if some
thing novel in the way of handling
and dipoeing of it is not done
once. Here is where the Farmers-
Union should get awful busy. There
is a way to prevent the selling of corn
at a trifling price his fall, only to be
repurchased in the spring at the or-
dinary spring price of feed.
Will the bankers come to the res-
cue of the cotton warehouse? Such a
silly question. Will a duck swim?
is a question that there is more room
to debate. Wha£ Id the thunder is
the bank going to do with it’s money
If It does not go into the cotton crop’
Do you think that the bankers have
little enough common sense to throw
away round American dollars that are
waiting for them to be gathered up?
Sonny, don't ask such silly questions,
leave that silliness to your three-
Those who are advocating the ereo-
tion and operation of huge central oil
mills are making a mistake. It is the
sort of centralizing that we have been
fighting all ourlives. The seed would
have to be carried Tong distances to
the central mill, and then the meal,
cake and other products would have
to be reshlpped long distances tor
use. Put odl mills all over he coun-
try, let the farmers own them, and
let them co-operate, and not cut each
other’s throats by silly business meth-
Go into this warehouse business
Just as you would if you were going
to run It exclusively for j ourself.
Don’t be misled Into an essential,
but the mistake of supposing that
a warehouse is all you want. It Is an | the land a«a,n-
its sensible management is also ,i
prime essential. It will tase money,
and a whole lot. of It to handle the
cotton crop. But don't be fool enough
to think that it will take any more
to handle a farmer’s bale of cotton
that It will take to handle a specula-
tor’s bale. It will take no more mon
>ey to handle the crop on the ware-
house plan than It will titke on the
old plan of farming it out to the spec-
ulators. Indeed, it will not take as
much, because farmers will be their
own capitalists, and will leave even
more money in the banks for the cot-
ton than usual. There will be no
scarcity of money to handle the crop.
There are oodles of money lying idle
in the banks that would like to get
itself wrapped up In nice new cotton
graded about two or three grades be-
low what It ought to be.
You have noticed that the cotton
bears are getting In some fine work
in the early reducion of the price of
the staple. They have sent reports
all over the world that there is one
of the largest crops ever raised now-
growing, and that the outlook for a
great surplus Is certain. Under these
reports, cotton has gone to the lowesr
price it has reached in a year. They
forgot to say that next year the de-
mand for the staple will be the larg-
est ever known, but it will. The de-
mand Is growing day by day, and all
the experiments that have been made
all over the world to raise cotton by
nearly every government have prov-
en failures. Put ’er in the warehouse
until the manufacturer wants it, and
let the speculator get In to some oth-
er line of business. It won’t spoil in
the warehouse. Ten million bales of
cotton sold at 12 cents beats thirteen
million bales sold at seven cents. It
does not take a man with much sense
to figure out what to do under these
circumstances, and it will take only
the effort to make the conditions. Co-
opeiate, boys, for God’s sake, co-op-
j I’m sorry to say. Worse than a!!, he I ,hey *ot on better. Winton knew
doesn't know his grandfather's middle
name. ToJd me so himself."
"That is Inexcusable—in a dllet
them, and now in her declining years i tante," said Miss Virginia, mockingly.
the grim reaper
she still wards off
with a cracker.
| During her lifetime she has eaten as
many as 325 barrels of crackers.
"Crackers for breakfast, crackers
for dinner and crackers for supper—
and my friends have long called me
’Polly,’” is her own comment on her
A Daily Thought.
We judge ourselves by what we feel
capable of doing, while others judge
us by what we have already done.—
Don’t you think
"It is inexcusable In anyone," said
the technologian, rising to take his
leave. Then, aR a parting word: "Does
the Rosemary set its own table? or do
you dine In the dining car?”
"In the dining car, if we have one
Uncle Somerville lets us dodge the
Rosemary's cook^whenever we can,"
wus the answer; and with this bit of
information Adams went his way to
the Denver sleeper.
Finding Winton in his section, por-
ing over a blue-print map and mak-
ing notes thereon after the manner of
HOLDING HIS OVERCOAT.
The coffee had been served, and
Winton sat thoughtfully stirring the
lump of sugar in his cup. Miss Car-
teret was not having a monopoly of
the new experiences. For instance,
it had never before happened to John
Winton to have a woman, young,
charming, and altogether lovable, read
him a lesson out of the book of the
He smiled Inwardly -and wondered
what she would say If she could know
to what battle-field the drumming
wheels of the "Limited" were speeding
him. Would she be loyal to her men-
torship and tell him he must win, at
whatever the cost to Mr. Somerville
Darrah and his business associates?
Or would she, woman-like, be her
uncle’s partisan and write one John
Winton down in her blackest book for
daring to oppose the Rajah?
He assured himself It would make
no jot of difference if he knew. He
had a thing to do, and he was pur-
posed to do it strenuously, Inflexibly.
Yet in the inmost chamber of his
heart, where the barbarous ego stands
unabashed and Isolate and recklessly
contemptuous of ♦he moralities minor
and major he saw the birth of an In-
fluence which must henceforth be des-
perately reckoned with.
Given a name, this new-born factor
was love; love barely awakened, and
yet no more than a masterful desire
to stund well in the eye of one worn- i
an. None the less, he saw the possi-
bilities; that a time might come when
this woman would have the power to
Intervene; would make him hold his I
hand In the business affair at the
very moment, mayhap, when he should 1
strike the hardest.
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
Deaf Mute Nun.
The first deaf mute in this country
to become a nun is Miss Etta Mae 1
Holman, who was recently received
Winton aured-open mouthed, it Is | into the Dominican order at HunU
—so far forget myself,” he went on.
fatuously. "What I had In mind was
an exchange of seats with him. 1
thought It would be pleasanter for
you; that is, I mean, pleasanter for—”
He stopped short, seeing nothing but
a more hopeless involvement ahead;
also because he saw signs of distress
or of mirth flying in the brown eyes.
"Oh, please! ’ she protested, In mock
humility. "Do leave my vanity Just
the tiniest little cranny to creep out
of, Mr. Winton. I’ll promise to be
good and not bore you.too desperately."
At this, as you would imagine, the
pit of utter self-abasement yawned for
Winton, and he plunged headlong,
holding the bill-of-fare wrong side up
when the waiter asked for his dinner
order, and otherwise demeaning him-
self like a man taken at a hopeless dis-
advantage. But she had pity on him.
"But let’s ignore Mr. Adams," she
went on, sweetly. "1 am much more
interested in this," touching the bill-
of-fare. "Will you order for me, please?
When she had finished the list or
her likings. Winton was able to smile
at his lapse into the primitive, and
gave the dinner order lor two with a
fair degree of coherence. After that
That the preachers and professional
moralists make a huge lot of fuss over
petty vices, and are dumb as oysters
about the heinous crime of the age—
child labor—while an army of over a
million children, all under fifteen, and
many under ten or twelve years,
march day by day, not to school and
playground, but to the factories,
| mines and workshops of these free
! and independent United States of
I>*t It be mo more mortgages for-
Be brave and steadfast, nothing
Yes, they are gambling on our intel-
ligence. Will they win?
Scientific farming without scientific
marketing is a fuilure.
Of course, you are going to stick.
Whnr e^ut the other fellow?
Get down to business and be a build-
er. Any old tiling can be a kicker.
That perfect understanding will set-
tle the matter with the sjieculator.
Let us stay by our declaration of
purposes and we can not go very much
The Doubting Thomas is abroad 4n
Be careful. Do not
let him get you.
Brother, are you a builder or are
you a puller back? Blessed be the
name of a builder.
It does not pay to hold cotton if
left In the weather. The country dam-
age Is too great. Keep it dry.
Now, that the crops are finished*
of course, the plows are all safely
housed. * They are not in the weather
Gambling in futures will be stopped
only by the producers themselves. *
Nothing but a producers’ combine can
Only one kind of ambition is justi-
fiable in this great organization; and-
that is the ambition to do all for its
success we can.
State Organizer, R. L. Barnett, is
lucky. He is a hard worker and can
lucky. eH is a hard worker and can
The pricing of tfie products of the
farm, by the producers themselves. Is
the next great step forward to be ta-
ken by the race.
Are^you roady to hold your cotton
if the price does not suit to sell. Is
your warehouses completed? Let us
be at all times ready.
A country is great only when the
people own their homes. Let’s build
homes, beautiful homes. Let’s make
conditions such that all can own
homes and be happy.
The way to succeed is to be pre-
pared for any emergency. Let’s not
be dumpers this time.
The producers must not compete
with each other. They must have an
"Get yourselves in shape" say the
spinners Will we be too indolent to
Boston, and next to the weather Bos-
| ton was the safest and most fruitful
| of the commonplaces. Nevertheless.
! it was not Immortal; and Winton was
Just beginning to cast about for some
other safe riding road for the shallop
i of small talk when Miss Carteret %sent
j It adrift with malice aforethought
j It wus somewhere between the en-
I trees and the fruit, and the point of
departure was Boston art.
"Speaking of art, Mr. Winton, will
j you tell me how you came to think of
sketching in the mountains of Colo-
| rado at this time of year? I should
think the cold would be positively pro-
hibitive of anything like that.”
to be feared.
i Point, N. Y.
That the farmer who persistently re-
fuses to# help, now that his Union
neighbors are building warehouses for
the mutual protection of all, is not
anywise overburdened with public
spirit and the sense of fairness.
The Union farmer is striving for
better agricultureal conditions. He is
working, not for self alone, but for the
elevation of the entire farming class,
realizing that the broader, deeper in-
terests of all producers are insepara-
That the reason some men are so
loud-mouthed and noisy at a State
Convention is that their home people
won’t listen to them, so they simply
must work off extra steam when they
get away from home, or "bust."
That the delegate who is always on
the floor or struggling to get recogni
tion, ought to be brained with a corn
stalk or a rotten banana.
That the delegate who expects to
have everything fixed jus; percisely as
he w’ould like it will return home a
sadder and wiser ipan.
That it’s time to be getting ready
for the cotton patch.
That you ought to quit growling like
a cross old bear when in the company
of your wife and children.
State and National Governments
spend millions in the useful work of
promoting the science of agriculture,
but not one red cent in promoting sci-
entific marketing of farm products,
which is of even greater importance.
The farmers must do this themselves.
Union farmers are building for the
future. They seek to improve the so-
cial features of rural life, and they
aim to adopt the best business meth-
ods for elevating their calling and
making it the most desirable, ns well
as the most useful of vocations.
FARMERS' UNION FOOD.
Fron Farmers’ Union Magazine. „
Don’t forget that the women ar©
very essential to the permanent activ-
ity and success of the local union. En-
list the women without fail.
Speed the day when the farmer, like
the manufacturer, will fix the price
on his product, and no more put it
on the auction block.
Mutual self-interest is the tie which
will continue to hold together the or-
The manufacturer doesn’t ask er-
ery fellow he sees to price his prod-
uct. But the farmer—alas! the shame
State Organizer Butler is preparing
for a vigorous Farmers’ Union Cam-
paign during September.
That the man who plays the petty
tyrant at home just because he can t
impose on any one else but his own
family is "a mighty poor sort of a
.Thai the Farmers' Union is getting
down on a firm, permanent business
basis, which promises greater results
In the future.
County Efter county and State ^fte:
State are falling Into line. The
farmers must take charge of their
Worry Is a habit—an unprofitable
habit, which takes ttte real satisfac-
tion out of life, nd which remedies,
nothing. Cultivate a cheerful, philo-
Almost kny cotton buyer, if you can
get his confidence, and are not direct-
l;r concerned in cotton in his locality,
will acknowledge the fact that it is a
general practice for the cotton buyers
to "work the rabbit’s foot” on the
farmers in grading their cotton. The
rule is to degrade it—pardon the ex-
pression—that is, grade it from half
a point to two points too low.
The trouble with a rolling stone Is
I not exactly that it does not gather
Yes, they must and J yy*Vnoss, but tint it never climtffe uny
’ y l
Here’s what’s next.
This issue can be searched. Note: Results may vary based on the legibility of text within the document.
Tools / Downloads
Get a copy of this page or view the extracted text.
Citing and Sharing
Basic information for referencing this web page. We also provide extended guidance on usage rights, references, copying or embedding.
Reference the current page of this Newspaper.
Keyes, Chester A. The Canadian Valley News. (Jones City, Okla.), Vol. 6, No. 16, Ed. 1 Friday, September 7, 1906, newspaper, September 7, 1906; Jones, Oklahoma Territory. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc859583/m1/2/: accessed September 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.