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MHaVrtyiyiii n gr rt
IRKTORY OF F. H. AM)
C. U. OF A. OFFICIALS.
C. S. Barrett, Prcs., Union City, Ga.
J. E. Montgomery, Gleanson,
R. H. McCiru.ocil, Sec. and Treas.,
W. A. Morris, Chairman, Sulligxnt:
Ala; T. M. Jeffods, Sec., Elgin, Okla,
W. S. Miller, Lake Creek, Texas;
I. N. McColuster, Mnny, La. ; S. L.
WlLLSON, Eden, Mississippi.
R. L. Barnett, Sec., and Treas., and
State Organizer, Paducah, Ky.
Rev. RoheutJohnson, Pres.,Tulu, Ky
W. H. Brown. Salem, Ky.
Guv P. Gaillith, Sec. and Treas, Marion
R. F. D. No. 3.
County Executive Committee:
Chas. W. Fox. D. N. Riley. Ed.
Flanary, E. J. Travis and Jno.
County Business Ap't:
Eugene Guess, Tolu, Kentucky.
CHAS. 0. POGUE, Editor,
Marion, R. F. D. No. 2.
To-day Is your day and mine, the
only day in which to play our part.
Just what our lives may signify
to the great busy world we may not
understand, but we are here, let ua
ow the seed and leave the harvest
to time and to providence.
There Is some strength of character
to the man who can actually
forget the little things that disturb
the harmony of life.
If you are hunting for a rose don't
be all your time thinking of the
Those who lead quiet lives have
no cnuse n envy those who are In
the rush of thingi.
Rubbing asalnst the world Is frequently
an Irritating process, especially
If one Is sensitive and easily
hurt by Indifference and false assumption.
Manufacturers meet and determine
on prices even in the face of the
toasted law of supply and demand.
Have the producers not the samo
right to consult and agree on prices
of what they produce?
.The whole world has come to the
farmer for almost all It onts and
wears and yet the farmer allows himself
to bo Imposed upon.
If the managers of the great trusts
wore to run their business in as haphazard
a manner as the farmers do
they would all go broke in a few
months and the "trust buster" would
be out of a job.
When the farmers are educated
to know what they want, and will
hen go after it there will be
'. We are all familiar with the old
phase, "Eternal vigilance Is the price
of "liberty," but few appreciate the
After all. liberty depends on our
ability to do things.
It is much easier to tell one what
to do to be happy than for the unhappy
one to follow the directions.
Circumstances over which we bare
no control often cause us to fail
where we had hoped to succeed, but
nothing Is gained without trying, and
though we try ami fall, each trial
brings us one step nearer success.
Whether we are just of the common
people or whether we are some
one of renown, we all have our
griefs, disappointments and
do not live in them overmuch,
they soon belong to yesterday, and
yesterday is something that Is forever
"Were each one's own sorrow
Written on his brow
Many would raise our nity
Whom we envy now."
National Union Farmer.
A (iLIMPSU. OF LIVING.
Inat week, in the course of an article
on MiN iHg the following
laneuage v ,- used Man was not
mated to be a beast of burden, ft
THE CRITTENDEN RECORD.PRESS,
Subscription Blank for Special OScr for remainder of the yoar l!Mj-,
for Thirty 30 Cents per Subscriber.
0. 0. Pooue,
Marion, Kentucky, R. F. I). No. 2,
Kditor of Farmers I'nion I'ape.
Please tend tho Crittk.vi.ev far tho remainder of
fie v,.ar 1D0S, to the lolloping live f. or more subscribers add my nau.c
Name cf Colltetar
Tots I AwsbbI
Is not right that men real men
should continue to spend all the daylight
hours or even half of them
In drudging toll. That Is not life."
The question nrises, what Is lire:
Why Is it wrong for men to wear
their lives away In a stem battle
It Is perhaps worth while to recall
that It was not until Adam had
sinned that he was condemned to
eat bread In the sweat of his f. ce
Is that as much as to say that If
we were not sinners we would not
bo serfs? There Is reason to be
lieve so. (The rich are as truly
slaves, In a different way, ns are the
poor.) Then It Mould be good reasoning,
would It not, to say that If
mankind was bettor it would be less
enslaved? But goodness is grounded
on enlightenment. Sin and ignorance
are twin brothers. Enlightenment
is knowledge of truth. The
truth is universal, the same here as
there, the same yesterday, to-la
and to-morrow. If two men I.now
the truth .ibout n given matter they
know the same thing, they agree. If
they disagreed, the kuowledgo of
one or both would be error. Then
If all men were broadly enlightened.
If they knew the truth, they would
agree. We might say that they fulfilled
the Scriptural Injunction to
"have that mind In you which was
also In Christ Jesus. People would
then agree to co-operate In doing the
things that were best for all.
The trouble now Is that there are
too many warring minds. Some are
pulling In one direction, some In the
other so that we get nowhere. This
is due to lack of enlightenment.
If mankind could agreed to do the
necessary work of the world in the
best, most sensible, most equitable
uav. It could be done by the able-bodied
members of society performing
two or three hours work dally
Would It be well? Or is It better
as it Is- What would folks do with
the rest of their time? Ah' There's
The doing of what Is called the
work of the world Is not of Itself
living. The work of the world the
plowing and hammering and digging
is done preparatory to, in order
that men may In the true sense live.
Is It wise. Is it sane, is it right, that
the bulk of the human family should
be forever feverishly preparing to
!o the thing that they never In fact
If men who all their lives had been
used to long hours of toil, with no
should suddenly llnd themselves In a
position where they got a larger reward
for three hours' work than they
now do for twelve, they would be nt
a loss to know what to do with the
spare time. They would bo demoralized.
But the producing clauses
are not going to llnd themselves suddenly
In any such condition. Their
emancipation will be more or leas
gradual. The present generation
may not see greatly Improved conditions.
But as fast as the people acquire
more time to spend In accordance
with their Individual will, they
will learn profitable and pleasant
ways of occupying that time.
Let us Imagine that all men willing
to, work can gain an amplu livelihood
by the performance of three
hours' work dally. You are educated.
You have a comfortnble home
of your own. Your wife haa not
bon broken hard labor Your
children have aeon brought up In
healthful and beautiful surroundings.
They are strong tnaulv, educated:
all the powers of bixlv and
mind hnve been symmetrically developed.
They have never known
what it Is to want anything they
really needed. Are such surroundings
conductive to happiness, to living?
You enn enjoy the uplifting Influence
of music. You can Indulge in
exhilarating sport on your own lawn.
You can travel to the ends of the
earth, see Its Inspiring sights, bring
back helpful knowledge. You caii
sit In your own library In company
with the wise and the good of the
present and past ages. The lecture
hall and the music hall, the museum,
the art gallery and the church are
wide open to you with their uplifting
message. You keep in sympathetic
touch with the progress, the problems
and the interests of your fellow
man everywhere. You serv
God as vou please, mid bow the knee
to no other master You are
in the full stature of a man.
You are one of the kings of the
earth Th welfare the
rests on your Intelligence and
AbbKrss K. K. P. Am't.
Be sare to wVe .11 PWW. Monor OrrW. Ku..
fTihlr to ( O
J'orrno, Marion. Knlnnt;(7, II. V. J, o 2.
your Integrity yours equally with
every other man's.
Under such conditions, could you
put In your time to advantage?
Would that be more llko living than
what you are doing now? Is It too
good to strive for?
It is the mission of tho Farmers'
Union to win for the people their
rights a fuller and freer life. This
cannot be done without real and universal
enlightenment. Educntc. Agitate.
Co-operate. Let us "preach
a crusade on Ignorance." "Cilvo me
understanding" says the psalmist,
"and I shall live."
Who Says Hard Tlmsa?
Thief Si.ul. tlcJan Cloth of the
depariinei.t t i..utej that
the niii.li oun . ;.e t oii harves :.i
prat assured to the A vn
tarmei and that the crops oi ."TJd
will 1 1 worth noaily fi. '.uOO.
K billion dolh.rs . . ly th
net tearing v. ... .ne times
Or it would pay the national
and leave enough to buy nt par thu
Muck of all the rcHit d In the
It would nearly pay on utlre
bonded debt of every American railroad.
At assessed valuations It would buy
every acre of land In New York City
and replace eury building In ll with
a little remnant over equalling the
combined assessed valuations of Chicago,
New Orleans, St. LouK Seattle
and San Francisco, says the New
Corn does not travel far from the,
place where It is raised, which la
lucky, as there are not enough railroads
to CHrry It.
A ' crop of 2.700.000.000 bushols
would load 2,.".20.0OO thlrt ton carj.
5-40 more freight csrs than thero are
in the country of every orL
The freight cars of all the world
would not carry out wheat and corn.
If there yvere oars enoiiRh and It
the wheat and corn were loaded in;j
thirty-ton cars, fort to a train, and
trains wore run at two-mile Interval,
at a speed Including stops of thirty
miles an hour, night and day, It
would take nearly six months for trie
procession to pass a reviewing stand
A bin built the site of a city block,
000x200, would njeed to be more than
six miles high to hold this wheat and
The hay and cotton crops and th
stupendous annual egg yield of the
American hen are In bulk and value
Alter the pilcrini father had landed
in 1020, the vry tlrst act of the
Kngllsh colonists whs to etabltsh t
high school, but thes were for ver
few people In 103C Harvard wa
founded, and eoou after that Yalo and
Princeton About 160 or 100 yoan
after that Thomas Jefferson. whowai
the father of the country school system:
Waxhiigton, the great promoter,
and Alexander Hamilton, the great
teat her. gne time and thought tg
(hit. cause, and mnde It possible rot
education to reach the masses ot lit
people Washington said. "Lay bioad
and deep. then, the foundation of tin
gi neral diffusion of knowledge." Tin
old method ot teaching ts pretty oesr
ly eliminated. The education of to
day has como to our homes thiougO
the rural school?. Very often lot
rural school children do not no tc
high school or to college, therefore
we must give our rural school
eery nd vantage.
Wo beliee that the country school!
a-e. doing a great work, but we must
add domestic science and agriculture
Good results will como then throuqL
the little school house In the country
and it will briug sunshine, prosperlt)
and good citizenship Into tho futur
homos of these children
This Is a very pretty story, vory la
tere8tlng this report of the govern
ment on the conditions of other peo
pies' trops and prognostication ol
good yields; but the bureau of thi
Department of Agriculture which gath
ers and issues the information Is t
large and expensive bureau, and som
may ask, 'what Is the real uto of ill
How does it help the farmer?' Well
we all know about the "pit" tho "tors
pit" and the "heat pit" in Uhicagc
and elsewhere, where they h ror
nnrs on grain srd other . ominod! iei
nnd maintain tl.u prices 10 the ueirl
ment of both the pro'! icer and thr
consumer. Wore It no' for rellabM
governmen statistics on nop produc
tlon, the manipulations would be fat
worse than they are, and at rcrtali
the big speculators would "gel
together" and : ically fix the
prices. The ollicl..! s Mstlcs keep there
largely In checl' I' there were no
stati t , tho speculators
would Mmpl ague on a policy and
then manufacture crop htatlstlcb tc.
enable the:n to carry out that polic)
t.:id thr .annei and the bread wU.nct
of the ountrj would suffer
Co'. '.on Industries in the South.
Tn the grt it cotton belt of flu
Soutlt are 8-' 3 mills engaged in
cotton sed for Its oil and othei
products. 1 1 these mills are 2,u0!
presses and 11. tonnectloa with them
2.T62 glnst nil .md 3.120 hn. rs. II
is uttlmatt J tl.ut lu tho production
of cotton st'td o 1 and by product!
more than Is invested.
The mills snauatly nse about 4,000,001
tuns of ssed, costing about $CO,000,000
When made In oil, cake, hulls au4
Uirtcrs and other products, its valuf
hi about IW.OCO.OOO. At the pretest
tlsM hut little snore than half t4
total rend protlnrt of the oouatry ts
tsM'i '(.ifii. r ,Vr.i"s.nt
- .. ,
Co -Operative Union
Farm.n& .- rami. ig.
Farming is (arming foi u. e year
Plowing and planting and working
Tending the nops ar.d heeding each
Buying and selling and planning foi
Hut the fullness of life conies wl.h
hearty good will
If you give good measure of labor an
This good work goes on 'neath th
Ivord's biessed sun
In the country 'a puro air each day"
course Is run;
And the man grows athletic and
brawny of arm,
Independent and strong when he lle
on a farm,
While siiccem. holds a prlre for the
Who plans ont his work and worxs
to his plan
And fanning Is farming all the year
When clear brains and mnsclfs bring
out of the ground
The food for all nation In various
A:. : the farmer Is "monarch of all he
Then aJt hall to trsr farmer! all hnll
to the farm:
The mainstay of nation., the conn
try's right arm.
Kugene Lyon l.ow
Story of a Rural Revolutionist.
The World's Work It Is nurd to
"bring home" to the readers of print
ed pages the extent nnd full mean
lug of the work that is gouif on In
the United States to build up rural
life to make fanning pay. for this
Is ft kind of work a man' must
see to understand It. to measure Iti
full value, and to know mhat It will
mean to the near future to the neo
pie Here, tor example. Is a HtUe
story from life:
The best small farmer in in
neighborhood sent his only son to an
agricultural college When the bo
had finished his studies be had a plan
to co aw y and to begin life for a la
self, but hi was to koef
him at home He would atny ool
if his father would give him rompIeK
control ol 1 he farm Since the old
man himself waa the boat farmer Id
bis part of the world. 1m yteMed tt
the boy's wish, with reluctance. btH
' New whnt do you suppose Jobt
did?" he asked, an be told the story
"He hitched all three of the mules
to one plow. I had never done that.
but I pretty soon saw that he was
right Then he spent a lot ot llm
and care In selecting seeds I bad
never done that so tboiougbly. but I
soou saw that be waa right." and sc
ou. Hutu alter item
The result was thai, although lh
farm had for years made a Inrgei
yield 'ban any other In the neighbor
hood, the )ild rbe Orel yeai of th
young man's management was 30 pet
cent larger than it had ever been
and the second year R0 per cent
larger Within a few years the meth
od of fartniug III the neighborhood
bad so much better that th
farmers now receive if0.000 more a
year in cah than they received be
fore John took his father's farm Ir
SlmlHr changes are taking placr
in mnny pins of the couutiy The
difference is the duforunce betwetjti
a life of hard struggle and a life ol
independence. bttweTi good ronds and
bad. bulwfwn good schools nnd bad
between hard lives for women ano
comfortable an4 rlrrud lives, the dif
fetence between stolidity and a glac
A Great Help.
"That old how Is not a purty bird."
said the farmer, but she's dont
more'n her share t'ward supporlln
my fam'ly Raised two litters lat
year, lb pigs. Made our meal from
her ptgs, kept foui of the best onoa
tor breeders nn' old t other ten for
nough to clothe an' shoe th' children
Over an' above all feeds 1 reckon thr
profit on her pigs last eut wj
.nore 11 $100 n'goth' that s no twl
for an' ob mw wuth my be $20 -an' I
got my 'principal et.' - Kuallst.
Dlflnlty in All Work.
A great many hired men refuse to
milk cow. Tbey soum to think It Is
.t u oman's: job and beneath their dig-:ii'
That's foolUihness iheies no
vkurk of an kind 011 tin .'arm th it
the dignity r any man.
Ignorance is mistaken for
Do not frighten your hci.s Os
: L out the rfards and houses wh. rt
ney are, cjiji"ly and gently, and your
hens will toun learn to know you
nnd no' scamper away In a great
frllght ns we have often seen them
do on many farms, when the chick
ons were considered a kind of notes
siiry nuisance that had to be toler
ated, and ft often becomes nccewsary
to eet, the dogs on them from being
too familiar. With such treatuuin
yon will' not get the eggs that would
come to you if you treltd yoar lowh L
V, ,tl. c.t .l,i. t. iTiZitVll.
The Function ef Wareheussa.
I nm glad to see the boy presenting
the proposition to More cotton at
home and market through tho warehouses
1 hope some good Ideas will
be lorthcomlng. This Is a very doiip
subject, my brothers, and you will do
well : give It )our best thought and
not Jump at some hastily concocted
tlteoiy Two things you must bear In
muni Shylork will always be well
plen.d If uu will so arrange your
prod that will enable him to levy
o t " '.-! :h ni ' 'v 0 I .
...! I 1 ' Iu U. Il l Ok i
' t I..U. t)l. ..0H I til I .. O'
i, j. ion ceiilticates Is )., , ,m ..d, in.
.: U ; Just a now method of !
o Lei fellow out 0,ir ee wh.lt
:oti liVd It.
The paramount quest. an wl'.h !r
Ihii... i i.t. "How Ua'i I Avoid lutere
ml ..t.ii?" and U.i Unlock, "How
Oan I In erest and l nt? Wi en
the farmei tulks o . o .
prodLCs In any . ojitnerclal center
dei "dnt en oth'.s limit himself ft
.note, "on as to Its safety, this ad.u
an opening for taxation by the oihe;
on don't expect to market all
your cotton In one. two. three or four
mouths, nothing can be gained b
storing It In either your local or rn
trul warehouse We need a wan
house, however. In eery rallrsil tovui
or central shipping station Your
warehouse should he large enough to
hold sa from one-tenth to one hsl'
totton iributars lo such a shipping
If you don't expert to ent a whole
year's rations at one meal why cook
It all at once? Do )ou want a bieaJ
pan litrge enough for titty when then
nre only two In jour family?
How many farmers do ou think
woidd market throiiKh a wurehoui
sysfTm If u could cut out from twe
to wight, months' ktoiugw aud luitur
ance? I know a few
I admire an all- wool aiida yard wide
Fanners' Union man that says he will
hold until i he bagging rots We
you tery much I was sbsenl from in
local three ttmrs In four years, and
won Hick twice Never missed a count)'
meeting I know nil the bos Uui
brethren, we must U practical II
you enn't carry ine log roll It If we
have a method the hoys won't ro
operate under, fix one they will;
la more than one way to get a boy tc
work Look and see hat you bat
butted your head against He ure vou
know I am look' and nl
ways r sternal.. J J Dervcajlc
Another Letaan for the Parmer.
The Intei national Cotton FVdera
,o. conptfoed of mnnularturera oi
cotin gnoda lu ISurope and America
held t's fifth annual congress at I'arti
In July Although this orgaalxalloc
was begun In ISIS t and at Hrst pro
ressed to be for the purpose of on
coin alng the production of raw cot
ton In Kurope and Africa. It was cer
tala thai tt would not slop at that
The mam purpose of the federal toa
Is now made clear In the follow lar
roeolutlon. wbkh was adopted last
"keruHed. Thai whenever there t
a lack 01 is.v material, or a hen th
manufactured articles eceed the de
mand of any country, thu odoptloL
of abort time running mills la the
only real and that all nano
rlationa be requested to per fen tbeli
local organltAtiono 111 order to ihii
mhort Uiuh into whenevei
it may he considered neressary."
Here Is a f:ch objeit lesson foi
the cotton farmer While he talk
sentimentally a tout his duty to groa
alt he sn sr.d 'ipply the world with
clothes, the manufacturer guts dowc
to business and resolve that "when
.1." .Lore la a by k of raw mateiUi
or when the wnufnrtured article ex
iettd he ('"Riand" be villi run his mill
on stirt uiue No sunliment In th
pioj.tNtitlon to him No matt"! that
fair '.ik or food have made the poo
lle 00 po i 'o Lu all the doth hr
an msnutacture -rather than supply
:i at a lover prlco he will run hlr
mill on half tlm.
Thl N the system by which nil In
dust rial trusts control prices Tho)
cut tail the ou'i 11 at the first Intlma
tion th 1 ! nuuid for tholr goods
is 1101 ' 11. Thi labor organlzatloru
arc i' 'ed along the same lines
N'obaay. thee fla;. s, but the cotton
iMsmur, ir; - to produce all hu can ftr
rjffrnt A 11I th- farr.er ould he the
fVMl in 1I1 p 1 dt nl of all. If I." would
fears tl. of keopitig .he world
hungi. for s produc s by limiting
he hs. 'o sell aiwl raising a full
s. pply of t':ose he 'tinnumi j nt home
Tl en a bet'er s'ttm of markotliiK
.1 supplement 'his snd lrlng the
li.osperl'.y the farr.ei deserveB.
Fined the 3esd Dea'or.
A farmer !n V ,ronr b.ought suit
h 111st a set a .uaJer btsruuse ho sold
. 1111 bird rn e set I In lead of tho
avarf Kt.x 'f.. . and th crop
developed a lot o no ,uus weeds that
tr.ently 1. image . .hi arni. The court
,ae the inn- . ,0 damages
It Is wot !. 1 how Important 'he
farmer ! :w along nboii
time. '1 1. ' .ir he tins even cu led
foi 1 h th bo.icitudu of the
who has appointed a committee
of college presidents with on
ec.itor to (iiiiven things-thin com-in,
it.a to Inquire Into tho conditions
ot jigrlculturtt The ehutlou will bo
over wtien the roramttti reperts.
What are the raflroadn deltig to
prepare' for a car shortage, which Is
sure to come whon thu -crops begin to
move thU fhU?
Co -Operative Union
Our Mainstay, he Farmer.
Let truxts and tornorti'loiis burst
Like bubble i'i ne air.
And eery Hull in Wall t reel's longlh
lie swallowed h a Hear.
The land Is safe, while rising up
At cockcrow In the morn
The farmer drives his furrow straight
And plnnts his coldeu corn
I't hanks dose up their Iron doors.
And bank otllclals tlee
With all the truiuliiK public's cash
To lands serous the sea.
Theie's nothing In 'lie world to fesr.
We'll hare enough to eat.
While In his broad mid feitile Ileitis
The fanner hows his wheat.
Though railroads should forget to par
Their dividends when due.
And men promoting wildcat srhetihM
UHik ery glum and blue
There tit no need to feel alarmed
t Ketneinber what I say)
Unless the farmer should forgut
To Mther In his hay.
- Ieslle's Weekly
Figures Show Farmers' Prosperity.
The remarkable progress In powr
of production In the agricultural
world wits uniquely uuiunsl up b
the president of the Nntioual 1-Vrin
ers' UongreK, Mr John Stahl. In
opening his address nt the lut annual
contention at Hock island, when h
"I congratulate you. as
ot the United States, on mi
terlul prosperlt) To the nation's
product ion the farmers of the United
Slntus this .year contributed six bit
"We hear murb ot the Standard
Oil Company, and its wealth, but our
annual vxputs not p: jdurtlon. but
of uxton alone has a vain
four times as great as ail the netiw
leum produced In the United States
m a ear
"From the attention give dlatutb
turfs In coal mining one might tmm
sid r that osl tn a rery Important
in this country
"But year after year the farm prod
of the United States have on
the farm a value more than etitaw
times the tmlae at the mine of all the
tool dug In the Uniiotf Stales
"We have become the greatest pic
Iron producing country In the world,
yet eaah year the grain of one crop-corn
-baa a value Ive times greater
(ban all the pig Iron produced In this
-Why. the corn grown each or
by the farmers ot Illinois alone, bj
a value about equal to oar entire, production
or pig iron.
"Kveijr time our miners d.g a doilar
from our iold mines, wo farmers dig
J7' dollars from the ground, and
every time our miners dig a dollar of
nlher from our mines, we dlt; l
from the ground
"Tho farm prtxhtoOi of the Untied
States bare a value more than trrclre
tlni greater than all the gold and
liver mined In all the wot id.
"With their products of one yoar
only, the farmers of this country
could buy at par all the stork of all
the national banks of the entire
not once or twice, hut eight
times oter. and ihey could pay all
the and salaries in onr grant
lruu aud steel Industrie thirty htHr
times and have money left
"Durtus the past sixteen yearn our
export' of all article have exceeded
our Imports by f5.O92.oO0.0A0 In the
same peiiod our exports of farm
itiodiicts exceed' t out lmKHta of
farm products b .- i3r,.000,000
"Tb f'TtiMT (n renrrtlble for our
enormous tavorsble bslsuce In
"la ..I th- void no other cl.ias In
any cur try protlnces as much wealth
a the farmers of the United .Stales.""
Learn How to Sell.
Alone the farmer has no more
chance .vlth the market combine than
a rabbit has with a hungry bulldog
Collectively he may hold his own and
Set n fair price for his ptoducl.
Pff.ure a hit Five cunts a himh'jl
added to the price of wheat mean
a gt!ii of tl to (1 50 per acre. One-half
a cent pur pound means a gain of G
lit eei) 1.000 pounds of beef or pork
or mutton Cooporatlou In soiling
will brlnt these advances nud morn
Twenty fhe cents a bushel added
to the sweet potnto crop lu four years
has raised the growers of Tldo water
c.unty Virgin.'', from poverty to
vtei.llh. Southern cotton
growers have made J3.000.000 a year
clcur profit above the average by
silt-king togethur Organization Is the
"Mg stick" of commerce and ll Is
time foi formers to learn to use It.
If the fanners undertake to finance
their otion through a certificate
plan their grentcst opposition may
be expected from the bankars, who
cir. IsHiie bank scrip bnsed on tholr
promlsu to pay. or banknote curroncy
based on watered railroad stocks aud
bonds. Iiut the merchant who
bank scrip last year will Qui
a I at lull hard pronsod to gJve any good
reasoB for not accepting cotton sorts
It duusu't pay to cut burdeck wltJi
a hoe. tUo u npndo and cut deap.