Image provided by: Dallas Public Library; Dallas, OR
About Falls City news. (Falls City, Or.) 190?-19?? | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1915)
6 . 11*15
AND BIRDS TO TALK.
Se Say* Garnar, Who Hat 8p*«it Yaar*
Studying Monkey Language.
boa Angelo». Cal.- “ There wll! come
n day." H ) i U l. «¡arnor. who tutored
Maoterltiiyk In the tvaya of animals.
*'when all animal mid bird life will Iw
A divnm? Cannot
the bee teach us h higher communism
the quick, effective elimination of
the unfit and shirker? CaAnok the
hints tell us their secret o f tlylug?
Would we not iike to know why the
oriole, the oveu hlnl or castle building
ant are so much hotter engineers than
Garner savs he thinks the gorilla and
chimpanzee more civilised than nun
because they are more monogamous
Me spent twenty-live years studying
these auimals in the Kongo and after
a vacation will return there
from the gorillas and chimpanzees, he
s lys. that “ w ill eome the first twin
cables from which scientists will hang
a bridge on which man and his lesser
brothers o f the world will meet In
ffl'ietrating (he character of unneras-
eary expenses to which we refer
Union Opposes “ Full Crow" Bill.
WANTS NO “DEADHEADS" ON
LIST OF EMPLOYES.
A C A LL UPON THE LAW MAKERS^
TO PREVENT USELESS TAX
By Peter Radford
Lecturer Netlon»! Farmer*' Union
The farmer is the paymaster of
£t. Caroline’s Court Once Was Social Industry and as such he must meet
the nation's payroll.
When ludu tiv
Favorite In Chicago.
pays Its bill It must make a sight
Chicago.-St c'aroliues Court hotel
which forty years ago was the ceutei draft upon agriculture for the amuuul.
o f many o f Chicago's social functions, which the farmer 1» compelled to
This chet k
will become a shelter for unemployed honor without protest
drawn upon agriculture may travel to
and homeless men.
The famous hostelry is rlehly deco and fro over the highways of c o m
rated in marble tiling and art work tnerce; may build cities; girdle t.
globe with bauds of steel; uia> scan -
Imported from France
hidden treasures In the eaith to
cases, a rotunda with art glass win
dows. inlaid wood and art work in the traverse the skies, but In the eud It
ballroom still remain to recall the old will rest upon the soil. No dollar
will remain suspended tu midair, it is
time splendors o f the structure.
as certain to seek the earth s surface
The use o f the hotel has been grant
ed to the Christian Industrial league, as an apple that falls from a tree
When a farmer buys a plow lie pc,vs
which plans to provide free lodging to
«9 many men as safely can be accorn
the man who mined the uio’.ul, the
modated. Mattresses and blankets will woodman who felled the tree, the
be provided for 800
Shower baths manufacturer who assembled the raw
also will be Installed. Coffee and rolls material and shaped it into an ur
will be glveu the men every morning tid e of usetu'nese, the railroad th.it
transported It and the dealer v tio
The hotel will be maintained by sold him the goods
He pays t l '
funds given by charities.
wages of labor and capital eiuplc’.ed
in the transaction as well as p ivs
for the tools, machinery, build up >
etc., used in tbe construction of >hr
commodity and the same apple 3 to
all articles of use and diet of him
self and those engaged in the cub
stdiary lines of industry.
There Is no payroll In clvili. thm
that does not rest upon the back
of the farmer. He must pay the bills
—all of them.
The total value oY the uatiou a
annual agricultural products is around
$ 12,000.000,000, and It is safe to estl
mate that 95 cents on every dollar
Austin. Tex.—James E. Ferguson of goes to meeting the expenses of suo
Temple, banker and farmer. Inaugurat sldlary Industries
The fermet d
ed governor ou Jan. 19. is the first man not work more than thirty min os
to go direct from active business life per day for himself; the remaining
Into the cglice o f chief executive o f thirteen hours of the day's to:! he
Texas. All o f Ills predecessors had pre devotes to meeting the p a y o ll o! tl:--
viously held political office o f some hired hands of agriculture, such as
the manufacturer, railroad couuuer
Governor Ferguson Issued a state cial and other servants.
ment In which he said be hoped to see
more miles of railroad built In Texas The Farmer's Payroll and How He
In 1915 than in any previous year; the
number o f silos Increased at least ten
payroll of agriyultuie
fold: more permanent highways built;
a new record in the matter of immigra
lion to the state: more hogs and cattle tlon of tbe amount is shifted to for
raised than ever before and a greatly eign countries in exports, but tbe
total payroll of indr.stries w orkin; for
increased'yield o f corn and other grain
There was not a hint o f politics any the farmer divides substantial
where in the message
Those Ultimately acquainted with the manufacturers, $4,305,000,000. nr ling,
governor say bis administration will be $655,000,000;
free from that species o f politics which mercantile $3,500,000,000, and a heavy
stirs up class antagonism, there will lie miscellaneous payroll constitutes the
no pitting o f the farmers against the remainder.
corporations. Having been a farmer all
It takes the corn crop, the most
his life and a banker for many years, valuable in agriculture, which sold
he wants these two Interests to be last year for $1,692,000,000, to pay o'?
friendly and co-operate. In his younger the employes of tbe railroad:-, the
days he was a railroad laborer, und he money derived from our auuual sab-
helped to build many miles o f track.
of livestock of approximately $ 2 . "
During bis campaign for governor be 000,000, the yearly cotton crop, valu
promised that he would not permit at $920,000,000; the wheat cr tip.
any liquor legislation, either pro or con. which Is worth $610 000,000, and the
on that subject if he could prevent it. oat crop, that Is worth $440.0' 1
Since the election the higher courts are required to meet the annual pay
hare nullified the liquor laws In some roll of tbe manufacturers.
essential particulars, and It Is known money derived from the remaining
that bills will he Introduced dealing staple crops is used in meeting tin-
with the provisions thus voided, and payroll of the bankers, merchant
the Prohibitionists claim a working mu etc. After these obligations are paid,
Jorlt.v In both houses.
th9 farmer has only a few bunchc of
Lieutenant Governor VS*, t*. Hobb y of .•egetables. some fruit and poultry
Beaumont, like Mr Ferguson, never which he can sell and call the pro
held public offi. e and belongs to the ceeds his own.
conservative business element, tie Is
When the farmer pays off his help
owner anrl editor of the Beaumont En
he has very little left and to meet
these tremendous payrolls h<i ha;
been forced to mortgage homes, work
women In the field and increase the
Oregon Fruit eannerv owners hours of his labor. We are, there
win out against W elfare Commis fore, compelled to call upon all in
dustries dependent upon the farmers
sion in amending law to allow for subsistence to retrench in their
women and girls to work more expenditures and to rut off all ut:
than eight hours when perisha necessary expenses. This course in
absolutely necessary in order to avoid
ble fruit is to be saved.
a reduction In wages, and we want,
if possible, to retain the present wage
Pendleton ¡--Farm ers are ask scale paid railroad and all other in
ing for hard surface on 18 miles
W e will devote .hie ar'lcle to a
o f road from German Hall to discussion of unnecessary ex pen.-, •
Cold Springs on the Columbia and whether required jy law or per
mitted by the managements of the
River, to cost $15,000 a mile.
concerns, is wholly Immaterial
want all waste labor and extrava
Cloverdale ha3 erected the lar gance, of whatever character, cut out
W e will mention the full crew bill aa
OLD HOTEL FOR HOMELESS.
NOT A POLITICIAN
Farmer-Banker Ferguson Prom
ises a New Regime.
gest cheese factory in Oregon.
The Texas Farmers’ Union regia
tered Its opposition to llila character
of legislation at the lust annua) meet
ing held lu Fort Worth, Tex., August
4. 1914, by resolution, which we quote,
"T h e matter of prime Importance
j to the farmers of this state Is an ud»
1 quate and efficient marketing system;
and we recognise that such a system
la Impossible without adequate rail
road facilities, embracing the greatest
amount of service at the leant pos-
dble cost. Wo further recognize that
the fartnera and produccra In the end
pay approximately 95 per ceut of the
| expcnaca of operating the railroads.
and It Is therefore to tho Interest of
! the producers that tho expenses of
I tbe common earlier« be as small as
, Is possible, consistent with good ser-
1 vice and safety. We. therefore, call
upon our lawmakers, courts and
| Juries to bear the foregoing la d s in
tnlud when dealing with the common
| carriers of this state, aud we do egpe
! d ally reaffirm the declarations of
| the last annual convention of our
State Union, opposlug the passage of
the so called ‘ full crew’ bill before
! the thirty-third legislature of Texas.'
The farmers of Missouri lu tho last
election, by an overwhelming iua-
j Jorlty, swept this law off the statute
book of that state, aud It should
Cm 11 I O - ili ul« wanted in every
come off of all statute books where
; It aopaars and no legislature of this in k ' ' 1 ih tl h llitü s ' vi imi ni (le
uation should pass such a Is't or
similar legislation which requires uu country.
j necessary expenditure».
The same rule applies to all regu
latory measures which Increase the
SCIENTIST WHIPS POLECAT.
expenses of Industry without giving
: corresponding benefits to the public
There Is ofttlmes s body of men as Then Un-v«r?»»ty Gives Prof«»*or Two
W eeks»* L o fiV ».
sembled at legislatures— and they
tleft.Hr« i '. i I T ' Hltie. |imfi-»sor
have a right to be there— who, lu
i ii 111i i t r \ il i i-tment o f t he
their xeal for reudertng their fellow - • if tl
associates a service, sometimes favor t in« cm!iv nf i ’ h IK iii ulii fun) lit a hard
i it, tho .tliniry o f
au increase In the expenses of In
dustry without due regard for the meu the i ih i TKln ro '“ utl)
l n i t | i tu»l mi tin- i row it o f the
! who bow their backs to the summer s
! sun to meet the payroll, but these snetht ufter In- li.i I l"itiiluirdi’<l hi*
committees, while making a record a lit :t ,'"i ■ t i "H li -i.iiii- of thr rhol'-e-enl
for themselves, rub the skin off the • itui-i .if lit" itnlvcrxlt« library's tno«l
rn llternture »m l t'"llo«vi*«t ut. his
shoulders of the farmer by urging the
legislature to lay another burden -trim ut .»1 tuuve I i « tos Ina it hut box
upon his heavy load and under the "«•cr tin- Invmlet
A quantity of t til.iniforin t>ouri-<)
lash of “ be It enacted" goad him on
to pull and surge at the traces of civil through » tiny Imle In Mil* tut* »topi'i-d
ization, no matter how he may sweat, tbe |>olei at's ai'tlvltle*.
The I'tnfi . "I In: - If en given a two
roam aud gall at the task. When
legislatures “ cut a melon“ for labor I weeks' leave of nil cnee
they hand the farmer a lemon.
The farmers of the United States
Objected to Cn„'..«h Language.
are not financially able to carry “ dead
Brussel» - Germ.in ntth «-ra dining In
heads" on their puyrolls.
Our own a restaurant -liov'otl «$!• |'len*uro when
! hired hands are not paid unless we two men near Hu m ' niivotwert In Eng
have something for them to do aud l Is It. and finally ..... officer announced
we are not willing to carry the hired the Ml'itugi-r- «« ut I oblige If they
help of dependent Industries unless wouldn't tit Ik In l.n .i'-h » » It annoyed
(here Is woik for them.
W e must him Hue o f the Engllxli jqmAklug nteo
therefore insist upon the most rigid liandvd tlm Gennitti Id* card. It bore
the ii'iiui' o f Urn ml Whitlock, minister
• if the United States in Belgium Tbe
Legislative House-Cleaning Needed.
German viluted and apdogtred.
While tbe war Is ou and there Is a
lull in business, we want ail leglsla
th e bodies to take an Inventory aof
i the statute books and wipe off all
extravagant und useless laws. A good
house-cleaning is needed and econo-
| mles can be instituted here and there
that will patch (be clotheB of indigent
children, rest tired mothers and lift
mortgages from despondent homes
Unnecessary workmen taken off and
useless expenses chopped down all
along tbe line will add to the pros
perity of the farmer and encourage
him in his mighty effort to feed and
cloym the world
If any of these Industries have sur
plus employes we can use them on
We have no regular
I B I R T H , hr was pro
schedule of wages, but we pay good
claimed a "Future Great."
farm hands on au average of $1 50
Hi- grew up a m o d e l
per day of thirteen hours when they
board themselves; work usually runs
To hi« parents’ rntrrstirs that
about nine months of the year and the
hr stay in the home town and
three months dead time, they can do
I k *, omr Lined,Mskcpcacr turned
a dent ear. It offered no oppor
tbe choreg for their board.
tunity oi advancement. It was
prefer to farm on their own account,
prohibition ridden— its inade
there are more than 14,000,000,000
quate taxes |H-rmitlrd o f no
acres of Idle land on the ear'h's sur
improvements, no e x p a n s i o n ,
face awaiting the magic touch of the
lliu in ru was stagnant, the town
plow. The compensation Is easily ob
was no-lnenne — dead. Make
tainable from Fed«ral Agricultural
peace made the mi-take o f quit-
bug one''dry” town for another.
lie Inid mi ii|.petite for strong
average annual sales of a farm in
stimulant*, but iie chafed under
the continental United ^States amounts
a law th:.t denied his right to
*o $5>6.00; the cost of operation is
drink hnalthl'ul, nutritious beer,
*340.00; leaving the farm r »176 per
even temperately. Hi* right* a*
anium to lWe on and educate his
ii in cf.orn citizen could not be
challenged by sva h «hallow law*.
Hi* di*reg»rd o f prohibitory
There Is no occasion for the legis
law bci a me Ii ihitual and he fre-
latures making a position for eurplus
quented blind pig« at fir«t, in
employes of Industry. Let hem come
independent ind filiation —later,
"back to the soil" and share with us
because he wanted to. Hi* appe
the prosperity of the farm
tite (or strong slimiilar.tt devel
oped. Makepeace J one «.the "Fu
ture Great," became u drunkard.
When honesty Is merely a good
Had he been privileged *o
! policy It Is a poor virtue.
enter liren,» d saloon«, hr wo-U.l
have enter 'd them only era anion
ally. Bra in-and-body fag de
Lazy farmers arc Just ua useless as
manded if rm'd si. nnlant — a
dead ones and take up more room.
onee in-aw! H j gla** o f good, re-
frevhing beer. Denied the na-
^ "iial beverage, the drink o f
When the soul communta with the
rue Temperance, Makepeace
spirit of nature tho back to the farm
Jones became a social outcast.
— A d i p i i . r m t 'n l .
The Story of
There are two kinds of farmers.
One tries to take all the advice he
lo are and tho other won't take any
Notice to Eletric Light Users
All persona owing iln* Kali» City
Electric Light Co. for service prior
to A pi il 1, 1014, Will please p»>
the amount to D. L. Wood at The
Good farm for sale, einjuir« at
Walter L. Tooic, Jr., Lawyer,
Extra copies of Thu New» are
printed each week, and will be sent
to any address desired, postpaid,
for 5 cents per copy.
Glenada is building a jail.
Ashland is building a scenic
Portland's new directory claims
N ew port:—Grange is pushing
for a co oporative creamery.
$100 Reward. $100
T h s readers o f this paper
pleased to Itarn that there f* St least ens
dreaded illasose that science has been
able to cur* In s ll Its stagvs. and that la
c'aWlrrh. H a ll’s Catarrh Cura la lha o n lr
positive curs now known to th * medical
fratern ity. C atarrh being a constitutional
disc I*», requires a constitutional treat
H all a C atarrh Cure Is taken In
ternally, actlnt, d irectly upon the blood
and mucoua surfaces o f the system, there
by destroying tha foundation o f the dis
ease and giv in g the patient strength by
building up the ronsttfutlon and assisting
nature In doing Its work. T h e proprietors
have ao much faith In Ita curative pow
ers that they offer One Hundred Dollars
fo r any rase that It falls to curs. Send
for Mat o f testim onial*.
Address r J r llK N F Y A CO . Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by all Druggists, TBs.
Taka liall'a Family Pitta for eooall patios.
Woman Finally Recovers
From Nervous Breakdown
Impoverished narve* destroy many
people before Ikclr time. Often be
fore a sufferer realize* what the
trouble is, he it on the verge of a
complete nervoui breakdown. It
is o f the utmost importance to keep
your nervous systtm in good con
dition, as the nerves are the source
of all bodily power.
Bonner, 8 jj N. i8th St , Birming
ham, Ala., says:
" I have been suffering with nerv
ous prostration for nine or ten
years. Have tried many of the best
doctors in Birmingham, but they all
failed to reach ftiy case. I would
feel as if I was smothering; finally
I went into convulsions. My little
Dr. Miles' Nervine
advertised in the papers and I-a t
once began to take It. I continued
to take it for some time and now I
If you are troubled with loss of
appetite, poor digestion, weakness,
inability to sleep; if you are in a
general run down condition and
unable to bear your part of the
daily grind of life, you need some
thing to strengthen your nerves.
You may not realize what is the mat
ter with you, but that is no reason
why you should delay treatment.
Dr. Miles’ Nervine
has proven its value in nervous dis
order* for thirty years, and merits
a trial, no matter how many other
rem:dies have failed to help you.
Sold by all drugglata.
If first bottls
falls to benefit your money l* rsturnod.
E. D. Ulrich, Chamber o f Com
merce. Portland, Oregon.
R A D IC A L CO., Slkhart,