Mt. Pleasant Daily Times (Mount Pleasant, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 133, Ed. 1 Friday, August 21, 1925 Page: 2 of 4
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njT. ri.EASANT DULY TIME:* FRIDAY, AUGUST 21, 1925.
THE STORE WITH THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS HOUSEHOLD PAINTING GUIDE
Here it is—the exact thing for
that surface you want to finish
—the recommendation of Sher-
win-Williams as per the House-
hold Painting Guide. This store
brings you the Guide Service.
Take full advantage of it. WE
J. D. STROTHER
FOR MT. PLEASANT
Arrangements have now eben
perfected by Sherwin-Will-
iams whereby the painting
of residential property may
readily be arranged on f
convenient payment basis.
Recognized business practice
is now, therefore, made avail
able to the property ownet
without difficulty or red tape
The Sherwin-Williams 'Paint
Headquarters’ Dealer will
gladly give you full infor-
MT. PLEASANT DAILY TIMES
■ntered at the postoffice at Mt. Pleas-
ant, Texas, as second class mail
All obituaries, resolutions of respect,
Cards of thanks, etc., will be charged
for at regular rates.
G. W. CROSS. Editor
TALK OF ESTABLISHING
STAR MAIL ROUTE
Postmaster J. N. Coffman reports
J.0 The News that the Post Office
Department at Washington, D. is
seeking information from the differi
ent towns between Pittsburg and
Jefferson, as to the amount of mail
matter sent out from these towns,
with the view of restoring night
mail service between Pittsburg and
Jefferson with a star mail route,
provided the postal receipts at these
points are large enough to justify
the; government to put this service
into effect. ,
Night mail service was discontin-
ued between Pittsburg and Jeffer-
son on August 1, when the L. R. &
N. Ry., took off its night trains be-
tween these two points, and it is to
be hoped that the government will
devise some means by which it can
restore this service at the earliest
possible date.—Daingerfield News.
When the days are hot
Folks grouch a lot,
Such arid weather durning;
When days are cold
They fume and scold,
For torrid climates yearning.
When the days are wet
They wail and fret—
They go around complaining;
And when it’s dry
They moan and cry
Because it isn’t raining.
Thus men expose
Their foolish woes,
Their burdens, their distressings,
And with a croak
Their gods invoke,
Unthankful for their blessings.
In Beulah Land,
That distant strand
Where changeless suns are shining.
I’ll bet one bone
Some saints I’ve known
Around the Throne are whining.
f—Sarcoxie (Mo.) Record.
GOOD FELLOWSHIP CLASS
Sunday morning 10 o’clock.
Song by class.
Prayer by Bro. Hays.
Violin solo—Katherine Vaughan.
Vocal solo—Marjory England.
(©, UH6. WMl«r»NiWip>per Union.)
1—A frolicsome leap
6—Animal hides 9—Rainbow
11—To possess 12—Alligators
15—Commits to memory
17—To employ 18—Wealthy
15—I’rophet 21—Note of scale
22—Native metal 23—Nita
26— Religious song
27— A complete piece
28— To contend
20—Alleged force or natural power
(pi.) 32—Greek letter
28— Pedal digit
24—Husk of wheat
86—Head of Roman Catholic church
29— Lairs 4 2—To perform
43— Louisiana (abbr.)
44— Large wooden tub
>60—-Pertaining to the science of life
'M—One jftJted to ar.other by t.
$i—Covered with tiles
122-—An appointment to meet
1— To obliterate
2— Outdoor pleasure party with re-
8—Makes a mistake 4—A river
6— Companion 6—Always
7— An Injury
8— Small perfume bag
10— School (abbr.)
11— To hasten 13—Greasy
16—Ruler of a government In which
power la vested In a few
26— Pile 26—Short letter
31—Perform 34—Straw container
36—Kind of tabor used by Moor*
41— Soaked (slm. sp.)
44—Measure of length
47— To perform diligently
48— Extreme end
49— Beautiful 21—Aged
2el»tle* will appear la aeil I Mae.
47—Half a quart
Ti,'F PCMnil MAKCC
t UN B L.9VUUL. ttfli'L
hFARM PAY BETTER
Farm Accounting Reveals Losing
Methods and Points Way to
A farm cannot properly be called
successful unless it pays a fair rate
of interest ou the investment and re-
turns fair wages for the farmer’s la-
bor. Agriculture is considered by all
odds the most important industry in
the world, and yet In no other indus-
try is the business end so neglected.
It is common to And a farmer with
an Investment of tlfteen to twenty
thousand dollars, yet does he keep
books? Perhaps he may jot down a
note now and then of an important
deal, but this is of no value In an
analysis of his business as a whole.
No other industry, however small, is
carried on without books of some
Farming is a business and to be
successful must be conducted in a
businesslike way. The business man’s
mind should have indelibly printed
upon It two questions: What profit is
my business making? How can that
profit be increased? To know the lat-
ter, one must find out the former: and
to find out about profits requires the
keeping of books.
It is not necessary for a farmer to
have a course in bookkeeping. Al-
most every agricultural college in the
country has issued a simplified farm
accounting book which it sells at cost,
and only a few minutes are required
each day to jot down the day’s hap-
Accounts Increase Profits
Instances number a thousandfold
where farmers have profited by know-
ing their business. Accounts kept by
nineteen farmers in Illinois led them
to improve the organization and oper-
ation of their farms in ways that add-
ed approximately $650 to their aver-
age net income in 1922, the seventh
year they had kept accounts.
An Iowa farmer found at the end of
the first year he kept books that crops
fed to livestock brought more money
than when sold outright His figures
showed that his cows were poor;
compared with other farms in the
state, he found the number of acres
cultivated per man on hlii farm, as
well as the number of acres per horse,
Were below average.' He rented more
land and replanned his fields, so that
the crop areas per man and horse
were Increased. He sold som* of his
scrubs and bought good cows. The
second year hia income from the
With the Wonderful Motor
Ask the Man Who Owns One
A. H. O’TYSONS, DEALER
farm, after paying all expenses and
interest on the money invested, had
been increased over $350.
Costs Can Be Regulated
“I have discovered,” says one farm
bookkeeper, "that the kind of man
you have on a job, as well as the
particular team, often makes quite a
variation in the cost of performing
certain tasks. I have learned from
the pages of my book that if I could
have increased the yield of my wheat
field by two bushels and my corn by
five bushels I would have realized a
substantial profit from them.”
While the farmers may not be able
to fix prices on their products, they
do have a voice in determining the
costs of production. To reduce this
cost they must first know what the
The number of farmers who are
keeping books on their business has
increased remarkably in recent years,
but the number of businesslike farm-
ers Is woefully small when listed
alongside the sum total of the farm-
ers in the country.
Inventory Is Indispensable
The basis of any Bystem of farm ac-
counting iB the annual property list
or inventory. It is the starting point
of the farm records. One must take
into consideration decreases or in-
creases in the value of all property
owned to gauge the progress of the
business. Lacking facts as to the
value of his property, no business man
can form an accurate estimate of how
he stands financially. Increased cash
may be due to property which was
sold, or Increased debts may be due
to improvements made. If a farmer
is falling behind, the Inventory will
emphasize this fact. Often when a
man- la discouraged and thinks he is
making no progress, his Inventories
will tet! him that he is better off than
At the end of each year a financial
statement is drawn off. This is the
farmer's rating and no farmer with a
good financial statement need fear
walking into a bank and asking for a
Departments of Christion Endeav»
or 7:00 o’clock.
Song service 8 o’clock.
Note: The song service consists of
a specially preapred service with,
features which we believe will both’
please and uplift. All who chance to-
read this are most cordially invited
to these services.
Sam Hays returned Thursday
from a business trip to Dallas.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Dr. Mattingly, Pastor
Sabbath School 9:45 a. m.
A five minute sermon to children
at 10:55 o’clock, subject “Work.”
Morning worship, 11 o’clock.
Text John 12:21, “Sir, We would
Renew Your Health,
Any physician will tell you that;
“Perfect Purification of the Sys-
tem is Nature’s foundation of
Perfect Health.” Why not rid.
yourself of chronic ailments that-
are undermining your vitality f
Purify your entire system by tak-
ing a thorough course of Calotabs,,
—-once or twice a week for several,
weeks—and see how Nature re-
wards you with health.
Calotabs are the greatest of all.
system purifiers. Get a family
package, containing full direc-
tions, price 35 cts.; trial package,.
10 cts. At any drug store. (AdvJt
We do better job work. t
He Owes His 40 Years
of Constant Good Health
to Beecham’s Pills
“In 18841 started taking Beecham’s-
Pills two or three at
can now eat anything I like without
feeling distressed. I have not had a
sick day in all the 40 years.
“I have recommended Beecham’s
Pills to my friends and in almost alt
cases they have proved satisfactory.
“I was troubled with sleeplessness
and Beecham'shdped me very much.'1
F. LOUIS LOEFFLER
Rochester, N. Y.
tv* ailments, ba
FREE SAMPLE—Write todavforfrMMmpW
to B. F. Allen Co., 419 Canal St., New York
for Better Health, Take
r- "THAT LITTLE .CAIKIE”i«wf-»«t,ic»rt>02c<sN.T^By B. Link |
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Cross, G. W. Mt. Pleasant Daily Times (Mount Pleasant, Tex.), Vol. 7, No. 133, Ed. 1 Friday, August 21, 1925, newspaper, August 21, 1925; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth783634/m1/2/: accessed October 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Mount Pleasant Public Library.