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Elephind.com contains 143 items from National Co-Operator, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 8 March 1905

4 □ Vol. I. MINEOLA, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY^ MARCH 8, 1905. No. 11 WHEAT'S HIGH PRICE. An Object Lesson on the Cotton Situation. v • \ \ Cotton growers should read this: "Wheat has never been so dull in this market as it is this year. Traders have all been able to do a little something after the turn of the year, but there is simply no demand and from all reports th«re will be none for a month to come. Millers appear to be looking ahead for a dull time and believe that they have enough wheat on hand to carry them through the winter. "No. 1 Northern Duluth has been at about $1.21 for four weeks and No. 2 red at §1.19."—Amer- ican Hay, Flour and Feed Jour- nal of New York. Here is the point: No. 2 wheat is selling at $1.19 per bushel and there is "simply no demand!" What's the matter? Wheat high and no demand? The secret of the situation is that wheat growers have fixed the price of American wheat. They ware-housed it last summer and fall, they kept it on the farms and they did not sell fre...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 8 March 1905

-r-—r- T mm UP-TO-l^ATi: f Home on tne Farm How TO KEEP 11 BRIGHT. HAPPY AND CHEERFUL We cannot change ye«terday—that I* dear, Or begin on tomorrow before It Ih here; So nil tluit lHleft fur you ami for me I* to make today an wwt an can he. —Kmma C. I>ow<l. The winter has grown old; there are spring breezes blow- ing. It should always be spring- time in the heart. There are bright and beautiful homes in the city, people expect them their, and their brightness and beauty are generally bought with money. But there are bright and beautiful homes in the coun- try, on the broad and fertile farms, and on the small and less pretentious places. Their bright- ness and beauty arc not bought. Care and industry made them— gave beauty to the surroundings, while loving hands planted the seeds, and God planted the flow- ers. The interior may be plain, but if love and refinement remain there it is beautiful. The country schools are now closing; the farmer boys and girls of America are passing...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 8 March 1905

Y Up-To-Date Field Crops. Upon the Held* have sifted down The beautiful Hake* of ituow. Each laden with h morsel rich, To make the Held crop* xrow, J K. Will spring iind the farm tools in bad order? Prepare to grow good crops, but, at the same time to get good prices. It is surprising that able pa- pers have so long trught farm- ers how to produce stuff without ever yet making suggestion as to get good prices for it. Decide right now to put no crop in ground that will not pro- duce it. If you have no good ground, make what you have better, and cultivate fewer acres. There ought not to be any non- productive ground where the legumes will grow—clover, peas, etc. These will make the soil productive, whether cut or taken off for feed, pastured down or turned under. Our plan of getting the most out of the legumes—the most of renovation and fertility—is to pasture them some, and then turn under. If you are in a grass country, a hay-making country, try a field this way, and see if it don't...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 8 March 1905

h r O. 1". PYLK, Editor, 1'ulillnlier ami llunlneioa Manager. iioahii ok ihi<b<toi<h. N>wt Gretilifini, J. D. Montgomery, N. C. Murray, 'no. T. Uurner, Jno. It. Hector. It. II. Heath. PubllHheil Once a Wwk nt Mlneola, Texu«. tekmh or hi'iim hll'1 ion. One Dollar a year. In advance. Entered at I'oxt offlee Mlneoln. Texan, an «econiJ-clitHH mall matter. Ad vertlNlng rate* will he furnUhed on ap- plication. M IN KOI,A, TKX.. WEDNESDAY, MCH. 8 General Headquarters, (jrpcnvlllc Tex N. C. Mi khav, I'reeldpnt, KluHiton. J. B. Mokhih, Vice- President, J'olni. McwtUbkwiam. Mecretitry-Treaournr, Point. C. M. Compton, Lecturer, IMtUburg. J. p. Montoomkkv, Orifaulfer, Gordon. J. M. Mam.ett, Chaplain, Cleburne. !•. W. DAvih, Cond.. <■ ii1iil>hyllle. Jt. L. ljeiup|eton, I). K., I'||irt I'ulpt, EXECI'TIVE COMMITTED. O. P. Pyi.k, Chairman, Mlneoln. A. M. Col.wick, Secretary, (ireenvllle. Jno. T. Oaknkm, Gray Hock. W. T. I.oi iiKitun.K, Downing. VHtlill. ItOIHiEltS, Heniler«un. Jno...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 8 March 1905

Preparations For Setting Fruit Trees. In my last article I discussed varieties, and according1 to the ar- rangements of the articles, the selection of the ground and the setting of the trees, will be dis- cussed in this article. A great many people think that most any character of soil is all right for a peach orchard, and they are of the opinion that all that is neces- ary to do, with reference to pre- paring the land is simply to take a horse and a common scooter stock, with a small plow and lay the ground off something near 20 feet each way, setting the trees in the checks. They never consider that rows once improp- erly laid off and planted are per- manent, and any mistakes made in setting the trees will make trouble and extra expense the en- tire life of the orchard. KIND OK SOIL. I have experimented with peach trees on a great variety of soils, and have watched results very closely. I find that the red soil is the best adapted and suited to the peach. I prefer a high, well dra...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 8 March 1905

■ 'v- A Plea to Southern Larmers. Now, that the Cotton Growers' Convention at New Orleans has taet and decided upon the "modus operandi" of conquering the foes of the cotton industry of this country, and whose duly ap- pointed officers are now in the act of inaugurating the plan throughout the entire cotton belt in every county, in every state, and in every militia district of every county, let us rally to their cud and lend them every encour- agement possible in the prem- ises—not only by meeting to- gether at the designated places, bnt insisting on our neighbors doing so; and by so doing, and working hand in hand and shoul- der, we will place ourselves in the position of defying our ene- mies and holding our own against any and all comers. There never has been the time in our history when we were so well prepared to do battle with them as now, and the opportunity will never again, perhaps, be given us to throw off the galling yoke which we have chafed under for so many years. For ...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 8 March 1905

DIVERSIFICATION. 'SOMETHING TO SELL EVERY DAY." soil >ven fed; lontjj it] lve iuc /al- ter les ise ;he md ler >P NATIONAL COTTON ASS'N [Organized Under Resolutions of National Cotton Convention at Shreveport, La., Dec. 13-15, 1904. headquarters FORT WORTH, TEXAS. Ith the 3ar for •of of it} low lall fstO< :i |bhe jm is. ful jn- in ! is no or |ou, I to. )pe all. ied buttons. Orders for "Diversification Buttons" of the National Cotton Association are coming in with every mail from every state in the South. We have a large order from the Newton Cotton Mills, Newton, N. C. The Executive Committee of the Texas Bankers' Association, at Austin, February h, 1905, which represents all the banks of the state passed the following' resolution, and also instructed the secretary to write every banker in the state, asking them to subscribe for one hundred or more buttons. Whereas, The interest of the entire South demands that an organized, systematic effort be made to reduce the cotton acr...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 8 March 1905

K;7 Twelve Cents Another Year. Tell us, Southern people, tell us, You've a right to have a say, Why you labor till the night time Fades into another day- Why you hustle till the daytime Hazes darkly into night, Making cotton which another Prices anything but right; If you put your standard higher There'll be buyers, never fear, When grafters seek your cotton At 12 cents another year. Far away back in the distance. With your face aflame with joy, All alone you gathered cotton. Like a happy little boy. If a vandal seek to rob you, Stand ye there in fearless might To protect those bales of cotton, They are yours, defend the right. Hurrah for the sturdy farmer, Stand for justice, it is near, And the grafters glad will taiceit At 12 cents another year. According to the threadbare sys- tem, In your annual cotton deals. How you hurried to the market, How you dumped your cotton bales. ding ye still to that old system? Dump ye yet your cotton so? That is why, 'mid all the changes, Cotton pri...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 15 March 1905

It ' J ii K D D VOL. I. TOO MUCH, YET TOO LITTLE. MINEOLA, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY, MARCH IT., 1905. No. 12 Deadlock in Cotton Trade Declared Without Precedent in Com- modity Records. New York, March 12.—In the deadlock which exists today in the cotton trade there is pre- sented an anomalous condition without a precedent in the record of any staple commodity. With a yield of approximately liU milium bales practically assured, there is an apparent growth of spinning wants of, in round figures, two million bales. Such a relation of supply and demand never before occurred, and would in years past brought about a panic to all, and prob- ably made new low record val- ues, but the owner of the cotton today llatly states that a two million surplus bears no terrors for him. '"So firm is the farmer's deter- mination to hold until his idea of a fair price is met," said L. L. Fleming, a director of the New York Cotton Exchange, who has just returned from a trip through the South, "and so consistent i...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 15 March 1905

•> J n Li i PUL CLASS. I-ARMEKSTHE MOST POW ER- tion trust would look like 20cents | The Children of Israel Under Ph«-| stances we are compelled to give On® Thousand Bushels Seed Irish raohthe Type—the Laboring up the search and place it in the | potatoes. would in reality make a new | People the Antitype. unknown list. This incurs the Chatlield, Tex., March f , I'miS. world. . 'j When we look back and vi«v| di.ple. ure of the secretaries Tl'K KAHMKK TO HLAMK. ! the hardshios Pharaoh imposed who sometimes write to the state The fact make Need Only To Organize And Act No class of workers in the world today is so well situated to hold a vantage ground over all other workers as the farmer. He alone produces the things which all must have in order to live. In fact, it may be said the farmer holds the industrial power of life and death over every living crea- ture. Hut notwithstanding this re- markable situation the so-called great American farmer is living a pock-horse life more than...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 15 March 1905

FRUGALITY. Financial Thrift of Citizen!* of the United 5tates and Foreign Countries. Secretary Hanhart of the sav- ings bank section of the Amer- ican Hankers Association writes: "In the United stsites there is about *:•},000,000,000 deposited in the savings banks, but this amount, large as it is, by no means represents the total sav- ings of our people. For instance the accumulations of the life in- surance companies, at least to a large extent, may be properly considered savings, and such ac- cumulations now amount to more than £2,000,000,000. Again, the accummulations in the hands of the co-operative building and loan associations, amounting to some $600,000,000, may be termed sav- ings, representing as they do small sums paid in periodically with the object of capitalizing such savings by owning a home. The accumulations in the school savings banks can undoubtedly be recorded as savings, and they amount to no less than $ii00,000. The money invested in homes and homesteads by our...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 15 March 1905

I o r rvu:. l.dltor, I'iiIiIUImt ;iii«I |iu diic*«< Manager. hnAlll' M| MWM'lMK* \ 'w t firt'** till iii. .1 l montgomery, N. r Murrav. no. 1 liaruer, J no li. Hector, K. II. Heath. !'uhll*hed Once a W M-k at Mineola, Texas. tckmn iii hi iim kiptimn. One hollar a year, in ad vain*. Kntered at l'u t Office Mineola. Texas. ax second-clans mail matter Advertising rates will he (urnlulled on ap- plication. LABELS minkoi.a, n:\ \vi:iini:siiav. m' h. EXECUTIVECOMrilTTEE MEETS The Executive < '< mof the Fanners State Union of Texas met in Greenville on Fri- day March loth anil remained in session t\v< days. A lull com- mittee was present as follows: IS UP TO US. "One tiling is as sure as late. If the farmers continue to get to- gether and to stand their ground faithfully, it will be merely a question of time before they will he in position to demand a fair W. T. Loudennilkof Proctor, W. | price for their cotton. It rests A Shaw of Dallas, 0. P. Pyle of j with the holders of the...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 15 March 1905

:u. Ignorant >ellishness. So intimately blended and in- tricately interwoven are our so- cial interests, that it were not possible for a man to contribute to the welfare of society in gen- eral, without becoming the indi- rect beneficiary of his own munif- icence. And vet there are many among us, who are so niggardly selfish, that they actually refuse to advance their own interest, lest they might enhance the pros- pects of others. The old man's favorite invocation, "Lord bless me and my wife, my son John and his wife, us four and no more," seems to be entitled to respect, when viewed in the light of our present selfish age. An extremely selfish man is, moreover, very tenacious as to his views; these he could not be induced to exchange for those evenofthe president. He clings to the traditions of his daddy, and has not forgotten, even yet. how the old man was wont "to bring his pumpkins out of the field." He is strenuously op- posed toall innovations,and hence has nothing save ji...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 15 March 1905

DIVERSIFICATION. •something to sell every DAY." NATIONAL COTTON ASS'N Organized Under Resolutions of National Cotton Convention at Shrevep(>rt, La., Dec. 12-15, n>o.|. Headquarters FORI WORTH, TEXAS. SOU'I IIWI.SI I I'.XAS. What does sou th west Texas of- fer fur diversified farming? It is rich in undeveloped opportuni- ties lor diversified l'arininy great- er than any state. C.KA I'l s. Some day, in the near future, the country between San Anto- nio and the Rio (irande, from Del Rio to the (lull, will he the vineyard of America. Nature has yiven a ^oil and climate supe- rior tn the threat counties of Kir rope or ('alifornia. The richest of wines will flow from the hills and valleys of southwest 1 exas when diversified. TltrC K I \ K MINI ■. Under irrigation thereare liun- •dreds of thousands of acres in southwest Texas, where, if di- versified trucking is followed, will pay $250 per acre annually. You are further south than Florida or California, with a rich- er soil and more...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 15 March 1905

is * i The Judge and the Jack Tar. HY IIKNKY II. COKNIS1I. Jt'k Iil •• IIiIn lii'if, Vour Honor, nee? An Hour UK I rail It'll, A >ft>utli'tiutii Itlroil in.v boat, iiiul In' Wn <i ii 11 e ii |iro|it'i' mvfll. lie liroiitflit a linly down with liitu l°o make a loiiiflnh trip Ami no w i' Ncruliht'il her thoroughly— ,1 inliff—The laily'.' Tur—\'o-o! Tilt'nil I p. Well—ctittinir off my «tory Hliort To eonif to what befell We Htitrteil, but put liui'k to port Will, h niut'li iiniioyeil thenwell She fell between two waterway* Ami i!ot a uiiHty ulp, So we rliiifeil heroin with branil-new M*.vh— .1 mint'—The laily ? Till'—No-o! The Ship. At hint we put to feu iikiiIii Anil Ntnrteil for the went. All Hplek ami h| in ii without a main When all at once, I'm blent, Her bloouiliiir 11 in I htm jfot mUpluceil, WliIt'll ijulte upm't the trip, They washed urouml her wulnt — .luilire—The lailyV? Tar iiioiiilliiK)—Ami thexhlp'ii. That'M all, 1 think. Your Honor, now, I'll Htnte to you my eln...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 15 March 1905

The Situation. To TIn* Co < >|M*rntor: In the ranks of our pretended friends there are bulls, bears, spotters, squatters, or what you oome out in a few days or, weeks at most. We are now Hearing tne time to plant cotton seed, and those enemies of ours will run cotton fifteen From Hebron Union. Kriltor <'o-<)|icrator: My DkauSikanu Bhotheu:— As I have novoi- seen anything from Old Hebron Union, I will paid from 0 to loi cents for and three dollars a bale to get it snip- ped to these ports. While this is the case they are not trying to sell this cotton, because it be- twenty dollars a | try to give you a few in dots. He- longs to the speculators and is may choose to call them, they are Up evidently our worst enemies. No; bale, with the sole object in view i bron is the oldest Union in the too low for them to sell, but they doubt the largest number ot the 0j .retting you to violate a sacred parish this I suppose you know, are very anxious for the farmer members ot the New (...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 5 July 1905

r D □ Vol. I. MINEOLA, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1905. No. 27 Brother Woodman Is With Us- Fort Worth, Tex., June 23. Editor Co-Operator. In your last issue I read sever- al communications sounding a note of warning to the members of the Farmers Union about ''pol- itics" and affiliation with the La- bor Unions. This is very encouraging to one who has devoted the best years of his life to the labor problem, for it shows that the members of the Farmers Union are alert to their own interests and have found that the Farmers Union as it has stared, along strictly business lines, is a valuable in- stitution, so valuable that its members cannot afford to exper- iment, as did the Grange and Al- liance, with outside issues. I am a member of both the la- bor union and the Farmers Un- ion, and since the Farmers Union came into existence, have devo- ted about as much of my time to one as to the other.—and being actively in the field and no theo- rist, it may not be amiss to dis- cuss the two mov...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 5 July 1905

\V ( y I "S "COIN MONEY, TRUSTS and IMPERIALISM." aS new and wonderful work, by W. H. Harvey, author of "Coin's Financial School," and other great works. _ The new book has high Democratic endorsement. Read what Willis J. Abbott, Chief of the Demo- cratic National Committee's Literary Bureau, says of it: ention of meeting in the where, far tr< strength of th- trayed a do" tionai powf civilization to see the. America' voked, ' ination O not to^" y* ansa? v /. pop £ * r About four years ago a little book issued modestly without any great her- alding or any of the puffery through the literary press which is enjoyed by writers of romantic Action or doubtful verse, so seized upon the minds of the American people that it became perhaps the most widely known book of the decade and unquestionably the one which more than all others influenced men in their politi- cal action. "Coin's Financial School" was the outgrowth of a series of articles written by Mr. W. H. Harvey for his little pape...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 5 July 1905

fctftW 5 T1 An.-—\ - 1. . . J. inarxjr m — i4f*v: Jan. i- "i*:r L pMMlMBM '•jr* a H wfc c 1! -i.~ • 1«4aw * ■ «■- *.—■ -tUk ftKMWML >*bh r pisnur. --z. <J*C7% J&EL^ 15 * JLl ne i mrttmm* T— 2*r h ao. - Hit 7i_~nH * Turn i j* i 7 r.«m Tit-■* • —ik«a i : - uj—•~—i sljc * a i -i.-' - 11 C H~ 1 - bar ia- l.a nr> —ri '— •: - til: an - 1: «■.-£ "Z jTim " :_r "*rn - jlJ. Ms-i-rarv- nacraai'iiS' lt- r;m :• —1 - t - :.;• T : : - arc *~i ~ r iCi cix-r Tn* o.r, .- a -•-"lE*er ^f-r.n~ kt. - 1 1 La It- r-te*- use- J«- Ii 1:-- ms** ; 1 *"— •* - - \;i-. •• m :i 1"*~- Hi- V Ci a lilt >±gz~ _t -—an. 1 :r- f-n- Tiw" "Her -* i _■? _ I '1 T i£7' 11 — H:iT XI" s*T*— ~ |-T~. la-' 1 a- il.r 11c MT!i>- • c : innr tr iarmtr v-ierrt :e l..."" ...a * 1 bl-1 1 .-t ~ :!TJ le-i i_a * .3 3JQ± Zr- vz iill 1 '• f 3a xr-" D*nrr 1 v r* 1 v 1*# ~ :c las- *ifL hit ■ItyuTEEa- mtk'f - antra ii-memzsam. UL: c^er- mranrr. "Tr* mr. 4H : nr. ne aizzmc*. Tie^ et* mt «n+- ^ ; ol xie rr.L.:: '•TT> mi Hit a...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The National Co-Operator — 5 July 1905

'of 2ts at :.a li^e re- ps kne l^d op* tier Irin. the ■sre I ~ cS :en. jht, you are de* our the our ;i;ow I men pre Ic.ear jic i ;ed? That Constitution Controversy. It seems we have got into a sort of muddle about the Consti- tution. VVell it's right to contend earnestly for principle, but let us not deal in ambiguity or innuedoes, but if Jones or Smith is guilty of something bad let us first get the indubitable proof of it and then talk right out in meeting. Why boys we may muddle and muddle over our differences till dooms- day but that wont settle it. Be- sides we be brethren. We can't afford to bite and scratch like dogs and cats. Nor have we time to turn aside into channels of vit- uperation. We are working for the uplifting of the overborne, overworked and underpaid stoop- ing formed, furrowed faced, care worn mothers, wives, sisters and poor little pale faced children— among them are our own little Johnies, Billies, Marys and Sus- ies. To work as well as walk to- gether we mus...

Publication Title: National Co-Operator, The
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
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