Newspaper Page Text
In Bad Fix
“I had a mishap at the age of 41, which left me in bad _ » wrjtes Mrs. Georgia Usher, of Conyers, Ga. IlX’ “I was unconscious for three days, and after that I mild have fainting spells, dizziness, nervousness, sick Sache heart palpitation and many strange feelings. ne “I suffered greatly with ailments due to the change of life and had 3 doctors, but they did no good, so I concluded t0 ^Stace taking Cardui, 1 am so much better and can do all my housework.” CARDUI J 41 The Woman’s Tonic Do not allow yourself to get into a bad fix. You might et in so bad you would find it hard to get out. k Better take Cardui while there is time, while you are still in moderately good health, just to conserve your strength and keep you in tip top condition. In this way your troubles, whatever they are, will grad ually grow smaller instead of larger—you will be on the un grade instead of the down—and by and bye you will arrive at the north pole of perfect health. Get a bottle at your druggists’ today. RING 192 when you want a nice Steak, Pork Sausage, Hot Barbecue meats, Baker’s Bread and Pick les. ARMISTEAD’S CASH MARKET DENTAL WORK Pure Gold Crown, $4.50. Full per and lower Sets of teeth, 0.00. All work guaranteed rough the Bankers. J. F. Hereford. Dentist, Hope, Ark. PRESCOTT CAMP NO 13707 , W. of A. meets the 2nd and 4th idav nights in each month at W. O. . Hall. K. Vautz, Consul. Thus. F. Dixon, Clerk Pity Con V / * I f fectionery l I / When you are hungry I eat with u s. Every * thing clean and fresh, j i One of the best places * * in town for cold drinks, i j cigars and tobacco. ‘ DOUGLAS BROOKS. I I | Next Door To Postoffice / TOM C LIM M 0 N S BARBER SHOP Every thing up-to-date,clean towels and sharp razors Hot and cold baths. FROM THE FARM TO THE TABLE An Address Delivered by B. F. Yoakum Before the National Convention Held at St. Louis. (Continued from last issue.) The Standard Oil is admittedly the best managed commercial organization of the world. Every economy is practiced, every unit of expense is at the minimum, every force works in harmony with every other force, every department is organized in a manner to assist every other department. Oil is the only commodity of common use in every family that has shown a decrease in cost to the consumer within the last ten years. This has not been brought around altogether from the fact that oil has been discovered in different sections. It has been through a splendidly equipped organization for doing business for the least possible cost to its owners. Coal is also being found in different localities, yet coal has advanced in the last ten years 40 per cent. New found iron ores are being brought into markets from vari ous places, yet nails, bar iron and everything we use on the farm and in construction have advanced 64 per cent. I use the Standard Oil to illustrate what business organization can do. If the same principal is ap plied to the farming interest, so that every saving is made from the farm to the consumer, start ing with good public roads and warehouses where products can be stored for the market, it would not be unreasonable to say that the increased profits on present production to the men who produce would be 25 per cent., which in revenue to the American farmer would mean an additional two billion dollars an nually. Not many of us understand or sympathize with the small farm er, which class of farmers will naturally be the last to under stand and appreciate the benefits of organization. The small grow er lives in the country, isolated and less in touch with every-day developments and commercial methods. It is that class of people whom the politicians continue to influence, whose minds they can more easily poison and to whom the dema gogue can preach false doctrines, continuing the breach between them and the railroads. It will require further honest educa tional work among that class of farmers before they will appre ciate that it is to their interest to become a pare of your organi zation. When they understand and realize that their interests are with your organization, and when that great unorganized force of small farmers becomes a part of your organization, they will become your loyal support ers.and nothing can change their views, or cause them to feel that the world i-; against them. That is what the Farmers’ organiza tions should have in mind and carry out through this work. The life of the small farmer is ditler ent from any other class of peo ple. He is encaged in cultivating and gathering his crops. His recreation for himself and his family is his home life, his church and an occasional barbe cue and politcal speeches. It does not make any differ ence how good the intentions of a man may be, when he gets a jolt in the ribs with a plow handle, it is human nature for him to allow the doctrine of the men who speak sympathetically with him, tell him of his hard ships and teach hatred against the men who do not follow his occupation. The amount cf money the small farmers receive, depending upon good rains or limited production through long droughts, determines whether they can educate their children and whether their vives and children shall have one suit of clothes, an extra dress, or a pair of winter shoes. If their condi tion is to be bettered, it is up to WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD To the sick and suffering. To those who have kidney trouble. To anyone who knows what it is to be unable to work PRICKLY ASH BITTERS Is a golden remedy. It cures kidney ailments, liver torpidity, indigestion and constipation. Puts the system in perfect order, restores strength, appetite and cheerful spirits. (let the (ienulne with the 1'tgiire ‘'3” In Ked on Profit I ahel. Sold by Druggists. Price $1.00 per bottle. Royal Seal Oats, 2 Cans For 25c The finest breakfast food on the market. J. M. DUKE. Every Package Guaranteed PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS. you to work it out. Are you go ing to undertake it through methods that have failed, or will you adopt (methods that have succeeded? Every member of the Executive Committee, and every state officer of your associ ation stands equally responsible with your President for the sue cess or failure in carrying out the work for which the Farm ers’ Union was created. (Continnued next issue.) In last issue we made the local read about Mrs. Kinsey being here on a visit to her brother Dr. J. S. Chastain, when it should have been Dr. J. B. Chastain For Sale—Cypress and Pine shingles, $1,50 to 3.50 per thou sand at the mill, 4 miles south east of Emmet on Route 2. Prescott and Lowry. Ed Caruthers nas moved to his home on East Main street. This is one of the prettiest little homes in town. Miss Bessie Cobb, who has been teaching in Fort Smith came in Saturday on a visit to her sister, Mrs. J. B. Jordan. Fred Murrah has put in a soda fountain in connection with his Box Ball alley. Miss Bessie Hawkins, of Gur don, was visiting friends in Prescott Sunday. Paints and Finishes for Your Home If there is a shabby surface in your home to be painted, enameled, stained, varnished or finished in any way, we have just what you need for producing the exact finish desired in the line of ACME QUALITY PAINTS AND FINISHES Let us show you colors for painting your house or barn, samples of finishes for floors, woodwork, walls, ceilings or furniture. Let us help you make shabby places look new and attractive. COME IN and ^et a cop> M THE ACME QUALITY PAINTING GUIDE BOOK. It tells what Acme Quality Paint, Enamel, Stain or Varnish to use, how much will be required and how it should he put on. It not only enables you to tell your painter or decorator exactly what you want, but it makes it easy for YOU to rehnish the many surfaces about the home that do not require the skill of the expert—the jobs that a painter would not bother with. Ask for a copy. IT’S FREE. McDANIEL HARDWARE COMPANY, Prescott, Ark.