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Newspaper Archive of
The Saguache Crescent
Saguache , Colorado
Lyft
March 1, 1906     The Saguache Crescent
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March 1, 1906
 

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m i i . i i i u i i Si\gUACItL CRESCENL From Texas. ~()i~t Deoplo Itre gOl)|ett[ to l+~.",+ ,~,'[++.t'~ they e',+n (lo well iu a fimtneial ~+,.v. kii hay. individual pl'et~renees as D~ I!!!DHttO and soeialuurroundings. ()ur hih.Ji:~d tendot~cies have much to do whh ,mr likesand dislikes esl)oeially us to ch- nlate. Those who were born mid t..d north of tile Mason and Dixon line ).~- tar' the snn:v, the stimulating air, ~ ,.. frost freigh)ed breezes of the no."!.)), while those whose first impres,~i(ms ,,veto oP c )lion, low~ the south with its b(!au~y, it~ warmth, its delicious languor. N,) -thor a~ate has hadso t,)'oui)h+:i t.,t atronuma a career an that of '|'exam. iL,,, d ff~-,rent flags ]lave tt,)ated over it -:h,.: ()i: 8pahl, Mexic,),the Texas l{e))*~i~,', the Untied StaLes and theSouther (h,n- federaey. Texas organized, as early as 1832, a military body that has no(z~,u!'- terpart anywherem the ~.orld. 'l'h:,~ is the famous Ranger service which i~ti!l in employm(mt along the frontier, 'l'i..v are recruited from the most dat.il~g Spirits in the southwest--men who at* #it homo in the saddle, whoaru thoro!t~.dfiy famihur with the frontier, who are david shols with tim r,fle, and who wilt ,,,t hesitate to face tile I)uslv,.ss end of ~- six ah.).ter in tho hands of a dest,~v .l ,. Texas is, anti always will be, as,anti d,,>: a liv~stock state. By climate and pr,> (h)etmn it is adapted to the growth , f animal life. One-third of its aroais b.-t- ter ~(t~pte(t to pastoral persuits than t,) 12ur9 .grienltnre. Tile great e,lltlo ranches wilt disappear, but, in the/)' et~ad wili come hundreds of smaller ()t~e. '['tie v~due of cattle shipped out o17 'l',.x.s every year amounts to approxim~!eJy iiftv million dollars. The live st(mR s~a. tisties of 1904 show that Texas has one- sixth of all the cattle in the United States. Closely allied to the live stock inturests is that of dairying. But dairy- ing in Texas is only a name. From er,d to end of the state you.may travel with- out seeing a dozen creameries. Ou every hand are to be seat) herds of the finest dmry stock. Herefords, Durham, Sh')rt, h()rns and Jerseys. What bee,lines of the milk and cream that ought~ io COme fr(,m these herds isa mystery, it, is not fed to the hogs--there are )~om.. It is not made into nut(or and cheese, for the state imports 75 per cent of the butter consumed. Creamerieshavn been startedin various parts of the state, :~,tad failed for want of patronage. Thi~dai~y Condition is one of those industrial freaks found only in Texas, The naHve grasses are not so favorable to milk flow and the produchon of butter fat us t',)o~e of Minnesota, Wisconsin and Upper Michigan, but $he winter climate is more favorable. The autums and winters of Texa~ a~o delightful. They make up for thesh,,rt- Comings of thesummer. The inventhm of the barb wire fence did more to de- velop the agricultural and pastoral pur- suits of Texas than anything else, ~ve th(~ introduction of railroads. For the lash six years the cotton pro- duct of tim state has averaged 3,0(i0,()UH bales, ()r a bate for every man, wom.n and ehiht in the state. This at li~e average price of cotton amount.~ to 81;G.- 00t,000. Add to this the value (if thi~ by-product estimated at 820,000,0U0 iihii we have a total of $155,000,000 from I[.3 cottoa or.it alone. The cotton seed cake or meal, brings 822 per tou at the rail!, the oil 30 cents a galloP, the hl)~i~ ~:5 a tog and the lint 2~ eel,is per p,)uhd. 'l't>~ oil is used in c)mbinatiou with beef fat for making olemargarin~ and m com- binatitm with olive oit rot pa(!k;~:g .~>:~r dines. Notwithstamling this b!'.v,, showing, cotton is the most unsatisfac tory crop produced in Texas. '17i.3 trouble is, cotton has been king. And /lniversal expermnce has demons!rated that a:grieultural monarchs are failures. While corn was king in Illinois, hraa and Nebraska, the people had to pay tri!.atetootherstates. While the north- west was under the rule of King Wheat dest)itethe show of broad fields tirol glittering ststistics of "average yielJs" ttud "total profits," the mortgages ,~,..t unpaid. King rule is an exploded .(:,~, crow(beery. It is only under the d.- m(~cracyof the farm--the diveluity ,2 erol)s, that the tiller of the soil will h: able to reap the greatest reward foi' his labors. There are notadozen canning fact,. iesin the state. There in room for hun drtdsin the fruit zone. There isnv~:~T as well an starch in potatoes. The >ied is small, but that is offset by the fact that two crops can be grown on the same la.,)d each season The first cr-p is planted in February and matures m May The second crop if pl~anted in Juty matures m November. The, l)each seems to take the lea(t, murked success having been achieved in its cuitu)% and now hundreds of acre. of )dUng orchards are seen on every hand. The blackberry can be placed on the northern market in May and be kept there until the northern varieties c.nm il~. Texas is not,, strictly speaki.g, a wheat state. Its northwestern part ah)ne is adapted to ttlegrowth of this northern c~real. Ti~e seasons are Stleh that for 10 and some(trace 12 months of tile year the soil may be kept busy bearing small '[i,e ~'~(.'(* i~l~s:~y is .ver Bdvertised. ,u ~ , .~,q,. .' ~,~,,,(i~ ):,m,, The quea- ; ,,t (:ht**p t*, a)l(l ~ ith it the ques- : ~ (4 i),)a,.r a .s()Ix(~,i ~hen the first ;: (--it 'r x~a~ ,!!s', ~,)vd at, l.lesnnlont. 'F {l:k ,f .)1 ,>;i ,v.t! flowing seventy i ,: .,:,1 ba r is ,~e,"> twenty.four [ ~,: Theofl(',)~ i,olaid down in St. !. :[> for 15 cents I'r barrel. Three t- re ~-itld t,) it ton of coal. Iu- ! :,i of payill!~ ,23.7)() for coat, oil costs : :~ -,, \,HiO;l [ th- chief l~Ollrt'es Of raw mater- i,: .r. lhe fu)'e-t:~. Th%v lie mostly in !',:. ,.stern I,a) ,)I tile stale b(,tween the >, hh)e an i 'l.'r..l< rh':.rs llnd cover an a, .:~ ,,f about :;~;,(!(!0 square miles--an :~: : i :M to th(, stateof In(liana.' 'l'i~ ruth, an ', lt(~ no, re are insepara. it', ~,1 ,.,m~ ,, un,l~rstand each other i1:~i b'i;;* ;t *el!It ltt~ ~,attle Views Of life. 'l 4i !.', w~)rk wh(q~ ilmy }!a.V~ t,), but would In )'i r;tLher (] ~z~ in the 811n. :,i>' flog,,) a~ a I)roUlem, is certainly it ,..,V,}I~ -llC~OSS }its SIuIIIS, social and [,..:i~,:~, :na.),~:. t,) keep him before {:V) !.U IFy ;.i iii, whatever views we may ],/,i. w( must ;.Im~t that the negro ae a i.,~ I,,q~ i;~ Lw vquals. However, il o.r (>)nsti~ut o ~ and flag mean anythin~ a !h 9 me~;n-give every man a c ~,,,- 'l".er~ i~ no use trying to dis- gul. h.~m,' ' ~he negro Isbor in the so l't~ u~ lq' t!>~ present conditions) and ~1'~ ~(l~ i~ 11o .x,,~q)ti.n~ is inefficient and (; ,reilaUle. \Vha) is h'ft of the old slave K:':ie?r.tti,)cls IU)) be dep.nded upon. But, : th(~ .~,*aer:~ti,on , ).v .a deck will work (>.~ , i)eu it i~ forced to do so. In tim s)~! h wcst.ern p ~r). of the state where 3J~ Xi,~:al ]d) ): < l:~ b3 s~.c,lrod the situs- tie: in li(e adrwultural ~liuos is some= what bu~!er, i',o Mexican is steady, f. !hi'ul l)nL ~-tul)id But to even up ~hi).g:~ ti~a '.',u.k~ for little and boards hb~s.if. "t't~e c,.mst country is the nat- u ~ i~ome of i'i(:e and sugar ease. In t ~ central praimo zone, while nearly ever) th;ngknown lomix~d farming will L,) :,~.,, "rtoa and corn are at present tile :-,tal)]O I)r,)dl ',Ls. The western plain ,,vt:ib, )nait)ly gwen to cattle ranges are )>:i./~r.,luaily thrown open for farm- ing tmrposo~, Where sugar cane and rice ~re It(st adapted to the conditione, l:m em )~ had from ~/6 to $30 per acre ~c~ ,r ii~ ;, to l()~: ~tioa in reference to wat- er ~,: i ti'in~i)ort~tlon In the eastern i>~! ,17 ti:e sta:e -that part which hae b~ ~ ~.i.)le(I f,)r more than a century the nil .t pic)tlr( sq)le and pertmps the most fe. ia parL of |he state, land can be h.~i f.:. fr,m $3 to,~20 per acre accord- i~. ~) imi~r,)vem(*nts. Here the cotton )i, ,l~,vtu,lded with dead tress which tha ow~eri~)oo"busy" to remove, is neigh t),r t,) ( peach farm newly cat out of th, h.rd,iarch 1st, 1845, of the a(q. th)! m;id,~ Texts a part .f the Amer- ica, l;ni~m. !ex;,s ~.sadmitt(,(lto alt the rights of au A)n~ricm .omm()nwea]th and re- s~!rv,.,d iJ~e privih,ge of i)eing subdiwded lilt) !i\'e >tat(,. ,,~ ;my liuls at her own re ',ie;t This r::h; ll.s never been ex- e)'~ ,.,d m.I p;,i,.bty never will be, th,,u~'h it has ~:~,'. r I)e(.n revoked. The 'J~,,S,),h Hf t~IH~:+;, H+q';dttre, the swagger- b.f ,,):(i,+~" ruili~., 'aHh pistol and bowie k' i~,' iS ".,H}~[,~("~ }tlS by hisabsen~e. Ha ' , ~ [ ;,I ;t l)lalol'ia[ (+xi~Le)|C% b~;t !mi)a~" h).;..~ ~,ve retired over the b ,'.,h".' (~I' Pe:,:au ~ vtho',,)gv. A majority (! !,.:;,()~>~'.():)i) >++,>l,I,+ in Texss came from the soq!)+,))) states, or at least t,,il i"')"' +sdi,!. A great many came w~t after the war. Springingfromsuch a ,~.i, w+. lin(i what we would expect to lid a iw,q)le courteous, gemal, cultured lth,t h()~+pltablt,. There IS a charm, a si!)t!e, ;-.,d~.dve iMtuenco about the tlt;t+it ers (d' t!'e s()tlLherr! people that is Irr),>>ib!e C.me from wh~re you may. *,,;ii S )(m +'omt~ under its dominion. 'I .x;t~isc,)rnt.~t to beastatoof many Ci~i~'-~ The htl'~est, San Antonio, is also th-,,!,le~t, t)ailas is the hesdquartors ,K ~l s~!,,+s farming interests, and Fort \V ::h ts ~;,~ (,+~,~ter .f the caltle indus- t >, th+u~!m is an important railway l'(' t ;i!l:i (,on)man led this remedy and it (: ml~ie:ely cured me." There is hOUSe of .+ ~or.(+ entt'erh;g from that painful aihmut when ~his liniment can be ob- lai~:ed f(~r a ~malt sum, One appilioa- fruits and vegetables for northern mar- lio): gives prompt relief and its contin- kets. Forty years ago people did n(,t ex- n,.d use- for a short time will produce, a pert tog.t vegetables and frui+s out , f l.'rmm+'nl cure. For sale by all drug- season -they hnd not acquired thetast', gists, Wat~on'e Magazina. Febrt, ary Number Enlara~l to 160 Pne~ trod Greatly lmproved--Nnw Ftmtur~-- Price Innrvatmd. Tom Warden's Msgazine celabrIted the completion of tts first year by mak- mg a number of improvements and changes. A year ago ths first (Maroh 1905) number wss i~ued; it had 128 pagae, no illustrations or cartoonth and was in a way a disappointment both to i its friends and ira editor~. But w~th each succ~ling number it grew tmttsr. Cartoons and illustrattona warn added in[ July. And now the cur~nt (l~eb. 1906) number haa so many improvements that tt is really a new aud far cup.riot pub- lice) ion. One radical change is the lopping off o~ the word, "Tom" from the tttle. From this time on it Is plain Watson)a Maca- zine, a shorter and coma think, a mote dignified title. The cover daelgn is new, although slmtlar to the old. Thirty-two pag~ of reading matter have been add ed, making the pr~aut number an 160 )age book, not counting the advertising. A Home Department has b~on addad, under the direction of M~ Louisa MS ler, a writer who will Ix) b~ttar known to tha women rea,lars of We(con's Msga. zinc a year h~noa. The circulatton man- ager eontribut,~ a page or two of chatty goestp, under tha caption, "Along tha Firing Lina." Mr. Wateon himself ia doing a prodi- gious amonut of work. His brilliant ed itorials fill about 32 psg~ in front of tha book, while hia Educational Dapartment and Book l~viaws contain mote genuina educational matter than can b~ found in any similar publination. The fletion m Watlmn's Maffazine ie equal in merit to that app+aring in tha 25 cen~ and 35 cant publinationa~of)en better, and the aditora ate atriving hard to be excelled by nona. Sp~iai artiol~ along eceflomic and political lin~ make up tha remaining page. Theto ia not a frivolous lina in the magazine) if wa el. cap( p+rhalm an ocotaional jokn uRd a| a fitlarl but nven th~ teach valuable lessons. Some ot the artiol~ may prove too dry for sores of the r~adera,but thato ia an abundance for all the family in ite 160 page. Members of the Farmer's Union will rand J. A. F~garton's articin , . )) on "Farmers Organizations with much intereet; and evarybody who is watching the antic, of the National Banker~ in (herr efforta ta~ ~outo an "alas(in" cur. reuoy will find Altmrt Grifltn'a article, "Elastic Currancy D~lusion" of abaorb. ing interest, With the February number Wnt~on'a Msgazine is 15 o~nts at nawntands and the aubscription price gcea up to $1.50 a )'oar. All preen( sub~oribors, however) are permitted to renew at $I a ylmr, the old price, until Maroh 31. Readers of this pap+r, whether prmmnt suhscr,bars or not, may teka advantaga of the dollar rate, provided they cut out the bottom part of this adverti~ment 'and enclose with order. Or they tony snhacribe through this paper. Sample copy for the taking. Mention this paper. Addr~s, Wa~on'e Magazine 121 West 42nd st. New York, N. Y. or C~SCZNT, Saguaoh~, Colo. A Chle~go Aidermltn Owe| HII Elitism To Clmmberllln's Cough llem~ly, "I can heartily and conacientiously recommend Chamtmrlain's Cough R~m~. dy for affactione of the throat and lung#~ says Hen. John 8heniok, 220 So. P~ori& atreet,, Chicago. "Two y~art afro durlnl a political campmgn, I caught cold after being o~Pr heated, which irri~ted my throat and I was finally comI~lled to atop, ,s I could not speak aloud. In my extremity a friend advised me to t311 Chamberlain's Cough P~m~dy. I took two doses that afternoon and could not believe my ~nset ~hen I found the nazt morning tha inflamation had iargaly Iub- sided. I took saveral doa~ that day kept right on talking through tha cam- paign and 1 thank this m~iicine that I won my scat, In the counoil." This tom. edy is aold b~ all druggista. Refusing a Transfer of Wata r.~Judge Barley sitting in Chaff~ county ha= turned down thn petition of the Ot~ro irrigation district for a draft of water from Chaffee and Laka counti~m as it flows rote tha Arkauaas. Tha deciaion[ holds that tbe transfar or changa would materially injure tha v~)od rights of jumor appropriators of water rights of the Arkansas rivar and its trtbutaritm aud that ~t would be impoeaible undnr tha testimony adduoad to arriva with any degree of acouraoy at the amount of damages that would accrue. Nor did the court believe it pouibla to bring testi- mony that wonM materially aid in arriv- ing at a fair and juat tatimate of the ex- tent of suoh injury. It |ays further: "From p+reonal experience and from the temtimony adduced the court flnda that the usa of water up, m the lands at and near the ~ourca of the Arkantaa us here. tel.to used for irrigation purpoa~ ia of material lmneflt to all other appropria- tors and uurs of water on the atr~tm both above and I~low, and this too with- out regard to the qu~tion as to whether the priority ~o" ,if+,tad wato ~nior or junior to those ~ought to im transferred." The suit wu brought by the ,tern irri. gation din(riot to s~o,to the diversion of ninety-two cubio f~t of water from din. triot No. 11 to the mmtarn part of the state to district No, 17.--Fmld and Fsrm WANTED--Man in each state tn tray- el, post signs, sdvertln and leave sam- ples of our goods. Salary $75 per month $3 per day for axpansu Kuhlman Oo., dept S Atlas Block. Chicago. Gflord Pklure Fr~. Splendid raproduotion in sixt4mn tin(a, of a celebrated painting. Every p~rson who ~nda one dollar to pay for a year'a aulmmription to the twi0* a week Republic of St. I~uitb Me. and Farm Progrmm, will r~iva, tlltolutely fr~a a beautiful eel,rod pictunh 24xlgl iuehea in dimensions, entitled "The Do- partnto of the Bride from the Home of Waahington." Thin piotuto is a ditoot toproduction from the ~labrated pgiut- ing by Ferria. 8ixt~u color~ weto am- ploy~d in the proc~. It is mada on g fin., heavy pap+r, and will make when framed and hung, a magnificent orng- mant for the home. Aaida from ite gin- uina artistic merits, it pOellMIll in un- common inttr~t to every American, tm th(* olntral flguto iu it isOaorg, Watdl. i,~gt(,n, Itanding at th~ portal of his Vtr- ginm homo bidding adieu to the bride and bridegroom. The color work ia highly ornate and correct in every detail u are the character rel)re~entations, tum~, ate. The Twio~ I Week R*publio is the old~t and b, st ~emi-weekly family pn- i ~.r in tha country, and Farm Progr~, ! whioh is ahm pul)hah~l by the Republith ia the ftalamt growing farm monthly io Amerioa. Remember that you get both of th~ splendid journals an entire year, !and the btaut/f.I big ooh,r~d piotuto all for only One Dollar. Pr~eat sutamrtb~r~ may take advert. taga of this offer by ~nding a dollar and having thair lima marked up a year. Tha P~pubho hereby giv~ notion'that thia !~ffer may be withdrawn at any tima and thrum who wish tha pictura should ~nd in aubacriptmn~ at once. Remit by po~t office or expr~ monay ordar, ragistered letter or bank draft. Do not ~nd imr~onal checka. Write nam~ and addr~m~m plainly and addr~a, Sutmor,ption Department,, Tha P~- public) St. Louis, Me. BOOaTI Help us on our cempaign to toll 200,000 people of the anst about lhe gtollt r~-i aour~ and opportunitit~ of the w~t.I 8end your etatern frmnds a sub~mriptionI to the W~ldy Peel. 10 weeks . 10 cents I I~ months - 25 cents 12 moltths . ff~O cents LET US WRITE LETTER TO TOM, DICK AND HARRY telhng I hem of tha opportunitiN existing m the ahadows of lha Rookilm. THE WEEKhY POST, the W~t- arn Boceter, tolli tha story every work, in picture, in vanm, in akatoh. It gl~ana tha aunahina from tha columns of avary w~tern publioatton and plac~ it in a great compoaite word picture of light, that weekly go~ before the people of other states illuminating thn opportuni. ti~ of your goldnn west. Join ua by aendin~t in your subacrtp- tions at once. Box 1577 Denver, gel.. WE SHIP. CUT FLOWERS i+ To all ~intt m Colorado, Texas, ~. rNew Mexi~0 Utah and Kansas. ~ J, B, BRMBW00B, HORiaT[ I ~ Out Flowem for all oooimiomh Wedding Decorations, Bride and OO I ~) Maid Boquet~h Funeral l~adgna, Lodge Designs and Funerat q~ It( Palms and Ferns. it I t:) w,mo, t~phorm },our order to THE CRESCENT Office$$ I g',L. me, ob, . o,,eSag.a0h. 4. =: ................... , ....... i~~,+,**** L O W R ARE YOU .01NO If so ONE TRIP via EAST? P R Will convince you of the SUPERIORITY OF ITS T ERV,OE. I THROUGH Standard Pullman Steepers w " Tourist Pullman Sleepers E " Fr~ Reclining .hair Cars " High Back Seat Conches To Kan~ City and St. Louis Missouri. I S THROUGH Tourilt Pullman Sleepers Io Ohicago, Boston ~. and points East. ELEGANT DINING CARS, Meals a la carte, i~ rate equiplmd with Electric Lights and Fans. Every CONVENIENCE, COMFORT and LUXURY. For further information call on or address J. H. GINE Traveling P a~s, Act. Den~er+ Cote Jacksonville FLORIDA *48 90 Rund'trip fro" Denver' CIradc Springs r Pueblo. Similar cut to other Florida points. The route "as the crow fl~" to the Southeast is Eock Island- Frisoo and oonn~otiona. Fast daily trains to K~m|u Oity and St. Louis, making connec- tion in Union Station~ at both Citiu. N. L. DRZW, General A~ont, 800 17th St. NEW YORK CLIPPR II THI IRIATI]T THEATRICAL I SHOW PAPER IN THI WORLD. 14.00 hr Y.r, SI,~ C0pT, I0 ~I. 18SUED WEEKLY. 8AMPLE OOPY ~'RI|. FRANK QUEEN I'US. e0. (u~, aLB~R~ J. aoRlE, I'UBLISHERe) COLONIST RATE5 T O CALIFORNIA and lhe NORTIt EST Very low rates will be in effect to all Pacific Coast Points, February 15th to April 7th. Deatv~ to San F~anchw.o ................................... $25.00 D~v~ to Los Ant'ties ............ . ......................... $25.00 Denver to P~rtlaad ........................................ $25.00 l)env~ to ,Spokane ......................................... $22.50 A Daffy IAn o[ Pullman Tourist Cars is operated between Denver and San FranCe. D~vtt and Los Angdts Denver and Portland Liberal stopovers on Colonist tickets. Fo, hdl in{~rmation r~at~ing train servitt., Pullman Restrva- ration.% ~ etc., call on TH[ RI0 fiRe,DE GENT