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* PROFESSIONAL 4 * * 4 4 4 4 + 44 444 444444 4 PHYSICIANS J. W. RINGGOLD, M. D. Res pectfully tenders his Professional services to the people of Ashdown, Ashdown, Arkansas. DR. P. H. PHILLIPS, Physician and Surgeon. Office in Lott Build ing; phones, office 169-2 rings, resi dence 169-3 rings. Ashdown, Ark. DRS. MEEK & HARDING—Dr R. L. Meek, C. A. Harding; General Practice, Medicine and Surgery. Of Lce in Sanderson Bldg. Phones: Office 92, residence 92. Ashdown. S. C. MARR, M. D. Offlcelii Cook Building; office phone 204, residence 59, Ashdown, Ark. DENTISTS DR. C. E. MAY, Dentist. Office in Sanderson Building, Ashdown, Arkansas. DR. FRED W. THOMAS —Dentist Hours 8 to 12; 1 to 5; Office in San derson building, phone 90, Ashdown. NOTARY PUBLICS LON T. JONES, Notary Public. Office: Yeager & Jones, Ashdown. Arkansas. 11. K. LEWIS, Notary Public, Ash down, Arkansas. J. L. MARTIN—Notary Public, at Arkansas State Bank. C. M. SUTTON—Notary Public, at First National Bank. I>. H. TOMPKINS, Notary Public, office in First National Bank Bldg., Ashdown. Ark. ATTORNEYS A. I). DuLANEY, Lawyer. Office in Sanderson Building, Ashdown, Ark ansas. JUNE R. MORRELL, Attorney at Law, Ashdown, Little River Coun ty, Arkansf*" — - - | ( HAS. H. THOMPSON, Lawyer, P. 0. : 93, Wilthrop, Ark. Office in resi- j dence in country near Arkinda road.! Practice in all courts. JOHN J. DuLANEY —Attorney-at law—Ashdown, Ark. MISCELLANEOUS I. 0. O. F. LODGE No. Ill, Ashdown meets every first and third Friday nights All visitors cordially invit ed.—Ben Rowe, Secretary. (’ALL ON US—When in need of a Loan or any kind of Real Estate.—Yeage' & Junes, Ashdown, Ark. PLUMBING. I would like to figure on construction work. Repair work promptly done. Rowe & Moleney— Ashdown. Phone No. 77. ABSTRACTS IS YOUR TITLE GOOD? The only way to find out is to have an abstract made. We have the oldest and most complete set of records in the county. Why should wre not give the best service.—Me Ivor Abstract A Insurance ( o„ Office in Sanderson building, Ashdown, Ark. AMERICAN SHOES & HAR NESS HOSPITAL —Shoes and harness repaired right. All modern machinery.—Mose Attawny, Prop, Ashdown, Arkansas HIRERT SHILL— V K i L It I V ARIAV— day phone 140; night phone 1127, Texarkana. Richmond Chapter No. 87 Meets First Monday* Vigil I in Each Month J. L. Martin, Secty F. «. Mobley, II. P. asiiimhvv loim f vo. r.st f. a a. m. Meets Snd and 4th .. Wcdncs day night’s In Each Mouth. J. I, Martin, Secretary. W. W. BI STER, W, M. SQUEEZED TO DEATH When the body begins to stiffen end movement becomes painful it b usually an indication that the kidneys are out of order. Keep these organs healthy by taking GOLDMEDAL The world’s standard remedy for kidney^ liver, bladder and uric acid troubles. Famous since 1696. Take regularly and keep in good health. In three sizes, all druggists. Guaranteed as represented. Leak for the name Geld Medal on every be* mmI nirntpr op iiiittHw EDUCATION IS COMING TO THE FRONT RAPIDLY Interests of Arkansas Are Trending Upward ns Never Before. Will Soon be on the Top Hound. Little Rock, June 8.—(Special) — Educational interests of Arkansas are trending upward as never before. For several years it has been admitted that the school conditions of the state are not what they should be. No longer do we deceive ourselves with the idea that Arkansas schools are the best in the country. Statistics are against us, Figures prove that as a matter of fact, Arkansas is near the bottom of the list. This knowledge was necessary to spur the state on toward an im provement in its educational methods and policies. The improvement is found in in creased salaries for teachers, in better buildings and equipment, improved equipment, and a general higher ideal entertained not only by the educators themselves but by the parents. Many of the best citizens in rural communities have moved into the citi es to provide educational advantages for their children. Practically every city in the United States is crowded. The census returns indicate that the growth of the last decade has been very great, and the indications are that there is a corresponding decrease in the rural population. This condi tion must be overcome if the balance is to be restored between the producing and the consuming classes, Those who have gven the question the most careful study believe that it can be most effectively done through educa tional influences. Too- Many Leave Farms. Many houses on the farms are vacant and it is impossible for the agricultur al people to secure enough laborers to cultivate the crops. Today too many people are consumers and too few are producers. This is the report that -comes from all sections of Arkansas as well as the country ai large. It is the duty of the city and the business interests in tlie city to provide educa tional opportunities for the rural com munitie. The rural school teacher should be paid as much as. and in most ■ uses, more than the teacher in the city. These facts are also causing city boosters to resize that there is something more important than an in creased urban population. When the city grows at the expense of the coun try, both must suffer. Consequently it should not be deemed a source of re gret and, disappointment that the pop ulation of a city shows little or no in crease. When the people begin to re turn to the farms, then will come true prosperity for both the farm and city. The following suggestions were adopted as a means toward the re cruiting of teachers: Salaries must be raised to a reason able living wage. Better housing conditions for teach ers and social recognition of the ser vice. Make the profession attractive for more men teachers. Furnish employment for twelve months in the year. Qualifications of teachers raised and salar.es rated on training and exper ience. Tenure of service should be secure lor those who are qualified for their work. Support for schools should be equalized and should assure a specific amount for each eh;:d. A subsidy should be arranged for teachers taking Normal training. Provisions should be made for tlie training of teachers in service. Compulsory school attendance laws should bo enforced. Teachers should be permitted to participate in the affairs of school ad ministration. GDI SAGE TEAlit FADED OR GRA1 BAIR If Mixed with Sulphur it Darkens so Naturally Nobody can Tell. Grandmother kept her hair- beauti fully darkened, glossy and attractive with a hrew of Sage Tea and Sulphur. Whenever her hair took on that, dull, faded or streaked appearance, this sim ple mixture was applied with wonder ful effect. By asking at any drug store for “Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound,” you will get a large bot tle of this old-time recipe, improved by the addition of other ingredients, all ready to use. at very little cost. This simple mixture can be depended upon to restore natural color and beauty to the hair. A well-known downtown druggist says everybody uses Wyeth’s Sago and Sulphur Compound now because it darkens so naturally and evenly that nobody can tell It has been applied— it’s so easy to use, too. You simply dampen a comb or soft brush and draw It through your hair, taking on, strand at a time. By morning the gray hair disappears; after ar.-j.hei application or two,, it is restored to it natural color ana looks glossy, sof' and beautiful This preparation is a delightful toilet requisite It is not In tended for the cute, mitigation or pi-j vention of disense ) - FOR THREE MONTHS HE COULDN’T WORK Hack on flic Job Making More Money Than Ever fn His Life, He Says, “For the first time in fifteen years r can sit down and eat a big beefsteak supper and go to bed afterwards and sleep like a log all night long,’’ said George Sanderson, a well known miner living at 1616 Smith, Peoria, 111. “This Tanlac has ovencome a mighty bad case of stomach trouble and rheu matism for me,” he continued. “My legs ached and pained so bad' I could n’t sleep at night and my hands were so drawn I couldn't use my pick half the time. Everything I ate bloated ifie with gas for hours afterwards and 1 would have the worst cramps in my stomach you ever heard of. Some times a cramping spell would hit me when I was in the mine at work and I would have to run out and lie dow-n until it passed off. I finally got in such bad shape I had to quit my job and for three months I was not able to hit a lick of work. “I saw' in the paper where Tanlac had relieved our State Mine Inspector of troubles just like mine, so I decided to try it, too, and sir, it was simply - » amazing the way Tanlic put me on my feet. I haven’t a trace of rheumatism or stomach trouble now and actually Le.'icve I am stronger than I ever was in my life. You would think so, too, if you could see the coal I pile up every day—'and I am making more money than I ever did. Tanlac is cer tainly a real medicine and I boast it every chance I have.” Tanlac is sold in Ashdown by all dealers.—adv, -o MUCH DRILLING ACTIVITY Location Established Near Stephens for 18 Wells. Stephens, June 6.—The derrick for the Hunter well No. 2, near Stephens, was completed today, and the machin ery will be hauled to the location to morrow. Drilling probably will be started within the next two weeks. The location is about a mile from the Hunter No. 1, which may be brought in within a few days. Locations for 17 other wells near Stephens have been made, and it is said all,the wells will be spudded in this month. The lease markt today was stronger than in four weeks. Few sales are being reported, however, as most of the land and lease owners re fuse to sell. LANDS FOR SALE. Monev to Loan on Improved Farms. 1,000 acres good upland far sale at $20 per acre, 1=8 or more cash, balance in 7 equal annual pay* ments at 6 per cent per annum. Also good improv* ed upland farms from $30 to $50 per acre on same terms. Will take Liberty Bonds in part payment or all payment and pay 105 cents on the dollar for them. See me if you want to buy land. H. C. HODGES, Notary Public. Ashdown, Arkansas. You Are Invited to Make Our Store Your Headquarters While in TEXARKANA. H. V. BEASLEY MUSIC CO. Ill East Broad Street. Pianos Player Pianos Victrolas Everything In Music Write for catalog * Whafs become of the prejudice against automobiles because — * theq frightened the horses ^ ( A* ■: V"i ■■ NOW cars are every where. The horses have gotten used to them— ^ and so has everybody else. Think of it! This year the American people will spend nearly a billion dollars on tires alone. Tires are one of the big . gest items on the car owner’s Select your tires ac- bills. cordinti to the roads thoy have to travel: In sandy or hilly coun- // try, wherever the going is apt to be heavy—The U. S. Nobby. Hardly a Saturday, when For ordinary country roads—The u. s. chain you motorists drop in to or Usco. For front wheels—The “tune up” for a Sunday trip, U. S. Plain. r j ft For best results — that one or more of you every w here — U. S. Royal Cords. doesn’t tell us something of -a first in figuring their motor ing expenditures. ; ^ /// Just because a man has a moderate - price car is no reason why he should get any less service out of his tires. We believe that the man with the sm2-l car is entitled to just as good tire service as the man with the big car —and both are entitled to the best tire service they can get. That’s why we represent U. S. Tires in this ccmmu- e nity. And why more car owners value to our business, Sooner . or lat<_r it comes back to you in Service. —large and small—arc corn ing to us- every day for U. S. Tires. kovalcxjsD-NOBSY-cHAiN-usco'Plain Service is what the car owners of this community are looking for nowadaj'S. And especially the small car owners, who put service IV Come in and talk to us about tires. We’re here to help you get the kind of tires you want. United States Tires HITE MOTOR CO. A. T. HEMPHILL Ashdown, Ark._ _Richmond, Ark.