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Ceredo advance. [volume] (Ceredo, W. Va.) 1885-1939, February 20, 1907, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86092392/1907-02-20/ed-1/seq-2/

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OVER $100,000,000
SENT FROM THIS COUNTRY IN
1906 TO EUROPE.
Immense Sums of Money 5,wen by
Foreign Born Work People in the
United States Remitted Every Yea'
to Their Needy Relatives in the
Old World.
American labor, every man jvho
works for wages, every labor organi mi
♦ion. every trades union, will be ii
(crested in the following official slab
mont showing (ho number and amount
of poslal money orders Issued in tin
Uuiled Stales for payment abroad
duiing each of the fiscal years ending
June 30. from IK92 to if>0G. inclusive:
Vesr ending
June 30. No issued * i ,r>«uO.
. . 983.479 JI6.120.fT2
1 . ■ . . 1.066,999 ! •. ■".-,
•<*4 . 917.823 13.792,4,.
1*1. . 909.278 12.99C. ik.;
•■<96 . 98,..7!M 1.1.S5c.6iP
••97 . 911.1ST* l.t.;»8fc.:.T9
• <96 . 9!.:.. 311 1 :.219.7C9
•W9 968.MM I'.,744.770
fW . 1.102.057 1C.749.01K
• W1 .1.247.6S1- 20.072.CI1
•908 . 1,311,111 28.1r’4,47.
Ih|t . i. •
• *•►» . 2.21K.3H 12.' 'ai.l'.l
1*05 .2.600.394 47.0bi.O28
••*06 .3,036,608 G3.047.8C7
In the eight years, 1K03 lo 1839. in
clusive—two of (hose years being pro
tective tariff years, and six. years cov
ering (lie free trade (arifi period and
(he recovery from (he off cels of (bat
tariff American money orders sent
abroad amounted (o $112,580.585, bi
ing an average of $11,073,018 per > ar
In Uie next ensuing seven years of
(lie full boneDls of liinglcy (arifi pro
tection, 1900 to 190G, inclusive, (he
total of money orders sent abroad
was $340,148,082, (tic yearly ivcr.iK'
being $35,572,783.
These are purely postal figure.-, The?
do nut include (ho amounts sent,
abroad by express money orders, by
registered letters, or by small drafts
purchased from American banks. It
Would be safe lo say that, all told, (he
190G remittances by American wage I
earners to foreigners amounted to ful
ly $100,1)00,000.
Is not this a unique, an extraordin
ary showing?
Does it not reflect In ^Diking form
the unparalleled position of American
labor?
Does ii not bear directly upon the
question whether the wage earners
have or have not shared liberally in
fhe great gains of American industr>
In ilie past ten years of adequate pro
toctlon to domestic labor?
Does it not tend io prove that the
Increase alike in the rale of wages
paid and in the total sum of wages
has far outrun the increase in the cost
of living?
Over $63,000,000 wns sent abroad
through the |*osl office during the year
ending dune 30. 1906, by prosperous
Americans of foreign birth or extrac
tion to their relatives in other lands.
The figures of imstal orders issued
—- • »n the United Stales for payment
abroad begin with 1892 That w;»
what may he termed a normal protei
tlon year. The labor of the country
was well employed under the McKIn
ley tariff or 1890. At the end of June,
1833. the Wilson Oorman bill bad not
yet been enacted. Dabor baa not l»o
gun to feel the pinch of tighter times
So the amount sent abroad went up to
♦ 16,341,838.
Now. note iho next year, 1891, after
Die force of (he panic of 1893, a free
trade panic, became visible Then
there was a drop (o $13,792 166 The
next year. 189%. after (he mills and j
factories had closed their doors to a
(trillion work people, (here was a fur
ftier drop to $12,903,486. This wa«
tow water mark Wage, earners bad
less (o spare to send abroad.
In 1897 came (he Dinglcy law.
Meanwhile (he warehouses and store
shelves had been filled will, foreign
goods rushed to the United State- m i
•'«'nr tariff ra«es in anticipation of (be :
higher tariff of 1897. Wherefore (be I
real benefits of the Dingley tariff were
not visible until (hose supplies w re
exhausted, and il was not until 1900'
(hit the first big jump in foreigi re
MlttanccH occurred. That year (be i
l'o»i:il orders amounted to $16,7(9,018
,Tli • sums 8f*nt to other countries b,
wage earners in tb^ United States ,, I
pos!«l orders Increased 0/ leap and,
bounds Irom 1990 on In < (01. <>ve, !
92i.Ooo.000: in 1302, nearly |2;:,(mi(.. ‘
600. in 1993, over * 56,000,099. m I'm I ■
ever $42,590,000; in 1905, over H7
609.000; and In 1906, ov** $<<3,000,fmO! j
wnerc oifi an iMix mom , rowel
from' Not from the Having* hank*,
for M • saving* depot.lU <.f $1.717,
t*f»t.7‘hi in IKJM ffree trade ’arifr p* 1
yfod) bad fn fr>*'»r» bent! it reasi i o'
$ !#‘!01,2U».no an Increawn of aim «*»i i
fdO tier coni In the protection p< ; lod 1
ts’ot from the building and font ;> **o-1
elation form of *avlngw. for tloxe .how ‘
fn alnrioHl equivalent Inerea -.«• jn ) nfiG
».w compared wilti |Kf»l Not ; dlrol
• utfon of what i» known a Imiuwlrlal
ar wage camera' life |n mranre for
fill* Hne <»f inanranee |i i increased
tnormoiiHly in the pa*» ten y.-.ir*
Ho the 07 and odd million . of doll tr
which wen* all road laM ye.tr ir< p . ,
>rder* to foreign relative* m, •,
fCKont clear wavingw afler re. t. <h
kjenaaned coat of living, after v. H
log fhe waving* hank depoxls i . o, j
•allmated total of ft.OOO.OOO.Qhft for t
l>0#, and after Inventing mope;/ ,n
Wilding and loan a»noolA»lo;- o,d n
f-fo luwnrnnee.
’Hiore I* no ewrape from th cor r i;i !
*lon that th* wage earner* of il.r !
United Htates arc acctirrmlaling nu>n
IT at A phenomenal rale in 51 < ^ara i
•t orofe mn pirMporlty
THC ONE GREAT QUESTION.
• ariff a Matter of Wages and the
Scale of Living.
One great central Tact that should
stand head and shoulders above all
other elements in a discussion of the
tariff seems to be entirely ignored II*
Miss TarbelTs treatment of the ques
ti<*n. That fact Is that (list, last and
alt tne time, whatever the past history
may have been m periods when the
subject of protection was hist partially
understood, the tariff Is a question of
wages and the scale of living.
M.ss Tarbell may not be aware of
ft'1*-, or. knowing it. may not consider
't worth mentioning as a part of the
story of the tariff in our times. Hut it
is, none the less, I he *»ne overshadow
eg arc of the economic circle
'I ho e who attempt the overthrow
or lh< protective policy invariably cm
phasi/.c the importance of low prices
to consumers ami neglect the Impor
<Alice and value of high wages and a
high standard or living. They refuse
to* recognize the wage earned as the
unit of all thrift, the basis of all pros
perity; that upon the wage earned
n ust depend the ability to purchase
and the volume of consumption. They
also fail to observe that a vast pre
j oiiderance of consumers must first
of all he wage earners, and that only
a limit* <i few of tlie idle rich art* non
producers.
1 ■ the people of this countyy are to
be won over to the cause of free trade
it should be upon a lair and candid
j consideration of the question whether
they are ready to throw away the
American wage seal • and the Ameri
can standard «>r living, both higher by
far than in any other part of the
world. That is the question. Kxag
Rerated statements of errors or faults
in the earlier stages of tariff making
are beside I Ik* mark. The tiling to
consider is the tariff of today and
"'hat it has done and will do for the
American people as a whole. The
slnry which omits a record of tariff
protected wages and a protection
slandard of living is h.it a meagre and
Partial history of the tariff iu our
t lines.
THE RULING PASSION STRONG
IN DEATH.
Impossible to Please Everybody.
A great many Republicans would
favor n revision of some of Hie tariff
schedules if it did nol mean a general
1 pvision. 'i in- country is in a very
prosperous condition, but it could not
stand the uncertainty of n recoustruc
Hc»n of the tariff without serious em
barrassment. Those wli i are fnmiliur
v. iih the history of tariff legislation
know that each section wants protec
tion upon (lie things it produces and
free entry for the things it buys. The
farmer wants protection upon the raw
material lie produces and no tariff up
on the finished product lie buys. The
manufacturer wants free trade on raw
niat'erial and a protective tariff to pro
tect his finished product. The laborer
wants (lie high wages which protec
tion gives, but he would like to pur
chase with those wages tilings at the
«roe trade ju ice.
And po when it comes to malting
iarlfT schedules selfish interests are
always at work, and the result is al
ways a compromise, the product of log
roiling and a measure of doubtful ex
pediency. And these arc facts whtch
"take many statesmen doubt the wis
dom of ripping up a law under which
the country lias j»rosj>ere»l and Is j>ros
poring. Merchants and manufacturers
Tl I'd. b ve stable condition -Lancas
• •r iO ) Gazette.
An Industrial Crisis: When?
’n the current discussion as to the
outloofi for continued prosjierlt* vary
ing opinions ate expressed by fRinn
Hem, railroad men, manufacturers
nml * 'liege presidents The weight
of .1 igment r-ons to hr < n u. ...pio
f'f continued jircsnerlty. Tlii- vi w Is
so d lined hy the fad of a |*>wor
con ;i?toe <»'i*t ling the power to n
't»H e. The i wcr to roi: I’lino rests
f>ieO' ii| on w i ' earned and paid.
Ihn ploy merit and wage* a,.. at high
w"'1 t I'l'rk. Wilt these condition*.*
(< otirn 7 Tlnl would eem to lie th"
a tin rjue.sti'>*i. Intir. .teh related to
Ifia* CJIf* fltui |j the f»'Uvt|.,i| whether
and when wages and Industrial pro
(1 1 *on are to be unsettled bv tariff
• ' * a u and rer!;>rorttarrange
” ft >-.• t|f irned to Inerea *• foreign
WMii ioti with American I i .or and
dry. Given the do*- w • i t irlff
**vision downward and reciprocity In
competing j rodurti shall h i\'> been
d finitely determined upon, o.d If will
!«• mm h eider to g«,oss at rn• dat**
when the present t will he
fol’owed by an In ! i trial and iom
r ereiot 4 rials.
Tn ft.-- tooth yen- of flu ri’r.rdev
tariff elr ; o upon five flrm-s th* mot >y
went abroad Irom American wage
• u.tiers that was sent In iv.fir*. th#
Tr *t year of *ho revls* 1 tsitfT Vn-*wn
an me WUs* n <Jemmo Jaw as ff.3,
Mi.fr,7 in tffOd war to :?C In
innr.
ALMONDS AND SOUPS
FORMER IS NOT SUFFICIENTLY
APPRECIATED.
Can 3e made to Form Important In
gredients of Many Substantial
Desserts—Two Appetizing
Recipes for Soup.
Almonds are not nearly so nnict.
used In America as they are in Ger
many aur' Hungary, where they form
an imiiortaut Ingredient of many ru
♦roes and soups, as well as desserts
The almond tree flowers In the spring,
producing it a fruit In August. The
best sweet almonds are the “Jordan,”
from Malaga. In ancient times the al
mond was greatly esteemed. Jacob
included them among the presents
which he designed for Joseph. The
Romans believed that eating hair u
dozen socured them against drunken
ness. Almonds arc considered indl
geatible. and It is not well to eat too
free'j of them, as they contain a
principle that produces two violent
poisons, a volatile oil and prussic acid.
T hoy are considered least dangerous
to the digestive organs when salted.
Almond paste is the foundation of
some of our most delicious candies,
macaroons and other French cookery.
Hero is a particularly novel and ap
petizing way of prt paring them in a
soup, with two other new recipes for
soups:
ALMOND SOT’P. —Tioil four pounds
of loan beef with a scrag of mutton in
' i da of wati until
the meat fs done and the gravy is
rich; strain ami add eight ounces of
vermicelli, four blades of mace, six
cloves, and boil until the spices flavor.
Hlancli and pound bait a pound of
sweet almonds, mix a little soup while
bounding, in order that the almonds
may not grow oily ; add the yolks of
six hard-boiled eggs, pound until it is a
more pulp, mix all together, strain,
beat, and just before serving add a
gill of rich cream.
APPLE SOUP.—PcpI and core two
pounds of good boiling apples, put
them into a stewpan with three quarts
of beef stock and stew slowly until
tender; then rub through a strainer
add six cloves, one-half teaspoon of
white jiepper, salt and cayenne to
taste. Serve with toasted bread
squares.
ARTICHOKE ( J E It TT S A R E M )
SOUP.—Put three slices of lean bacon
into a -stew-pan with four ounces of
butter, half a hunch of celery, one on
ion. one turnip, all cut fine, and braise
them n quarter of an hour, keeping
them well Stirred. Wash and pare
four pounds of artichokes, add them
fo one pint of white stock. Whop
these have stewed down to a pulp
add two quarts of white stock, a t#a
spoonful of sugar, pepper and salt,
simmer five minutes and strain. Pour
hack into the pan and simmer five
minutes more. Add a half pint of
boiling cream, and serve with sippets
of bread fried in butter.
Potato Salad Dressing.
Make a good mayonnaise In the
usual way, and to a cupful add two
large potatoes prepared tints: Roil
in their jackets, peel while hot and
rub through a tine colander or vegeta
ble press. Whip, when cold, into the
mayonnaise gradually, stirring until
the cream mixture is smooth. Season
with stilt, pepper and a dash of onion
Juice, and just before serving stir into
the mayonnaise the whit' of an egg
whipped stiIT. This is tin excellent
dressing fot a macedoine salad, one
of tomatoes or of fish, it is best suit
ed for a side dish at luncheon fir sup
per. Eat with brown bread and
cheese.
How to Make Eyelets.
There’s a new way of making fhosr
troublesome eyelets, discovered by a
girl who is locally famous for invent
ing labor-saving ideas.
ft consists in running the eyelet
around and then cutting it from end

the stitches as deep as those upon the
usual buttonhole, but reversing the
stitch so that the edge itches bark
upon the material Instead of around
the open edge of the eyelet.
If I about op '-flfih a hard to do n°
the usual way; and the difference in
length of time lj even more marked.
Mildew on Linen.
First of all take some soap and
rut) it well Into the lit: ui, then scrape
some chalk very finely and rub that
•n a!*'* lay the linen on the grass, and
as it drie- wet it again. This done
f.vir • or th;p* sh» ild r» nmve ti c1
mildew stains. Anotlu r way P. to mix '
soft soap and powah- d starch with i
lia'I th quantify of ;,lt and Juice of
a lemon. Ray thin mixture on with a
bro th, nnd let the lfn *t1 ]|t. nnt on the
g’uis for a few rich' and the stains
will dirVI -ar
For a Black Eye.
If a child, or. Inrf*■ I anyone ep«c.
ref * i\< • fi nlow over i <• eye which Is
llk'ly to become bin there is no
reined;. iperior to n<>r none likely to
prevent discoloration ?h n butterlm:
the pHrt~ for two or three inch* •
■ '
new ins ir r v.-n few dnute? for the
space of an hour or two. This remedy
Is equally good for any bruise not
broken.
Batter Pudding.
t’f»o ov.u , J cup of MiPcd flour
alt. and ,on* pint of m,lk Heat the
••pl' yolks and white; together for
three minutes, ndrt die milk and pour
'into the Hour lh»* same a you would
in making soda blacui:. Holl 1 •^ hours
being careful aot to let tbo water
stop boiling foi one lastgnt. Kat with
sauce. I
- _
“Soap Sense."
The difference in cost between a
Poor toilet soap end a Rood toilet
snap such us Buchan s soap. Is a cent
or two per week. The difference In
results, though, cannot bo measured
la money, 'ike ehiap soap made from
Impure fat and powerful alkali, irri
tates the skin and results in all kinds
•of akin trouble. Buchan's Antisep
tic Boap. however, is not onlv abso
lutely pure and a fine cleanser, but it
contains Phenol Absolut, an ideal an
tiseptic protecting the user against
contamination. If your dealer does
not keep it send his name and ad
dress with IS cents to Buchan’s Soap
Corporation, New York, and they will
send you a full size cake.
By Endless Chain.
“Speaking of the endlesf chain
prayer that i3 going the rounds," said
the woman with the cheerful voice, “I
can’t see what good that can do, un
less, maybe, it might start some poor
wretch on the road to glory, tut I got
an awfully nice silk petticoat through
an endless chain once. The manufac
turers sent letters asking /or five
names and a ten-cent piece. I s»nt
five names and the ten-cent piece, not
thinking much about It, just, trying
it, and it wasn’t long before they sent
me this lovely silk petticoat. It was
tho nicest sort of silk. foo. Ar. long as
I wore it it didn't crock ”
FEARFUL BURNING SORES.
Boy in Misery 12 Years—Eczema In
Rough Scales, Itching and In
flamed—Cured by Cuticura.
“I vish to Inform you that your
wonderful Cuticura lias put a stop to
twelve years of misery I passed with
my son. As an infant I noticed on
his body* a red spot and treated same
with different remedies for about live
years, but when tho spot began to
get larger I put him under the rare
of doctors. Under their treatment the
disease spr< ail to four different parts
of his body. 1 ho longer tho doctors
treated him tho worse it became. Dur
ing the day it would get rough and
form like scales. At night it would
be cracked, inflamed, and badly swol
len, with terrible burning and itch
ing. When I think of liis suffering,
i* nearly breaks my hehrt. His
screams could lie heard downstairs.
The suffering of niv son made me
full of misery. I had no ambition to
worK. to cat, nor could I sleep.
One doctor told me that tny sons
eczema was Incurable, and gavo it up
for a bad job. One evening I saw an
article in the paper about the wonder
ful Cuticura and decided to give it a
trial. I tell you that Cuticura Ointment
is worth its weight in gold, and when
1 had used the first box of Ointment
thoro was a great improvement, and
by the time 1 had used the second set
of Cuticura Soap, Cuticura Oint
ment, and Cuticura Resolvent, my
child was cured. lie is ne w twelve
years old, and his skin is as fine
and smooth as silk. Michael Stein
man. 7 Sumner Avenue, Urooklya,
N. Y., April 1G. 1905."
Insignia of Royalty.
The long tails of the shah of Per
sia s horses are dyed crimson for si” j
in< lies at their tips—a jealously- I
guarded privilege of the ruler and liia '
sons.
THE CANADIAN WEST
IS THE BEST WEST
Thf tent) ninny of tliou
sniiils ritirnk.- thn past
vj-ur ih i h;*i tun Cana.i ,,n
Wr»l !Mho best Weal.
■ r.i r hv year thn uur -
cultural returns have in
rreaecil In volume usd In
vnlue. unit sMi thn Cana
it.an Uovrrnm -iit olfein
1*0 laet-ea y 1C I'. I*, u
••very h»na flue seitler.
Some of the Advantages
Top phenomenal lnrrnnsn i„ rallwav m/-rnn>—
of "U ,,r*nc"*“ out a miiKl even ,*.r
ihn e. ufury within easy reach «•! rhurem-y
^u;;nic,;^k*,u‘ch,a!> '•«•* »»«• w W.
N1NKTY •"•‘•MOV HI -til Kl,WrilMTCHOI*
i !";,/1 r ";Ui‘ns Ko.quu ieu ... ..... r,ir . er. »f
^•uww.dca’.lS: *part fM,m ",e «*«»*• «'f ot*»r
* *'utrirn an<1 Information an.irem thn uri'y-n.
.MKM.KNTI.E IM Mil • HA THAN a,,a-U
or an. ttiiliiontM Government Anerii. *
h. m Williams, i«* Boiidin*, Toledo, obi».
SICK HEADACHE
CARTERS
ITTLE
!VLR
S.
r'X’iJi'.to tlio Bctt( 13,
Positively cutor] |>y |
these J.it tie
They a;.v) relieve r>!s- j
trr*.-. fr irr\ PjrpoprJa, la
Ci : tloti and Too Hear: y
A pet * t n>
c<'. f- r r'lr./lae*s, I.ausca.
DrotTFtneaa, l:,vl T^te
!a : a Mouth. fVw.-fl
Tori~j\ I’, m in the Side.
I J’IO Mvr.r:. They
I'urr!/ Vegetable.
5MAU.HU. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
^CARTER’S r£r“im Muc5' 8cr
cpITTl{: frac-Sirm.e Signature
- —1 REFUSE SUBSTITUTES.
■ READERS
' 1 IM' a
*'■ Wutr-n* ■.1'C i d ir*w ,
w‘ ’• fl<k tr.■ rBfuBii.i; 4.1 KO>l'
lijtej or i.u Wioi'i.
^_.
— --- ii rz!
HICKS’
CfiPUDINE'
I CIIIM
, ALL ACHES
And Nrrv>>«tnr «i
T"l»l V-'*1n!A* Atdruf «tnrt: J
A. N. K.—L (12;7--6) 2164. 1\
I
i
___i .
MOTHERHOOD
The first requisite of a good L
mother is good health, and the ex- S
pericnce of maternity should not be
approached withaut careful physical
preparation, rs a woman who* is in
good physical condition transmits to
her children the blessings of a ,rood
constitution.
I reparation for healthy mater
nity is accomplished by Lydia K.
iinkharns Vegetable Compound. j
which is made from native root', and >
herha, more successfully than by any gl
other medicine because it gives tone fe
a, d strength to the entire feminine e1
organism, curing displacements, ul- "
ceration anil inllarnmation. und the
MRS. JAMES CHESTE^^B
tban thirty years ** m°re cftUdpen healthy at Wrth. For more
Lydia E. Pinkham’sVegetable Compound
,A Note whit \ftinrby °r?m*rlCa^ mo,V’en* in Preparing for childbirth.
lette?--nS;i iiZ' v ^KCheStr?^°'4r7 W 3'th St' New Y”rk •»>'» in this
Lydia F hnkllm' vkanrV7 * wi&!‘ eTtIT expectant mother knew about
oH Un-Vel t i”, get able Compound. A neighbor who had learned
i* ami'I ,<< i U a.* TtJlIS tr.ving period of a woman's life urged me to try
i"recovered ?°’i i",'* 1 ca.nnot.Ray enough in regard to the good it did me.
1 recovered quickly aid am in the best of health now.” 1
reined !\nkhan*'8 Vegetable Compound is certainly a successful
if * r ,P°cu lar weaknesses and ailments of women l
tif.n wT?," !”0. everv furm of Female Complaints. DragongSensa
tions’,!a?k- ai'«l Displacements. InflammatS :
Childbirth r!rdUJ° I1,scaue8/?tf Uoaieu nn,i ia invaluable in preparing for
t-niifibirth un«l during the Change cf Life. 1 F ®
Mrs. Pinkham’s Standing Invitation to Women
writ«°M^ frotmran:' of female weaknets arc invited to
Mum Her a ivice la free.
For Emergencies ed Home
For the Stock on the Farm
Sloaox’s Liivinveivt
Is awhole medicine chest
Price 25c 50c & * 1.00
Sand For Free Booklet on Horses.Cattle. Hogs & Sultry.
Address Dr. Earl S. 5loan% Boston, Mass.
an Acre Yearly
Net Profit!
from land costing but $25 per acre.
That is what they are doing in the Texas C.ulf Coast Country. It s easy
t :ero. because this land yields double crops—every month is a producing
month—a money-making month.
I liink of it ! >500 per acre in cabbage—$600 per acre in onions— $400
per acre in mid-winter tomatoes. These and many actual every-day accom
plishments in fruit culture also, can be proved to you. 1 can give you the
names and addresses of people who are doing these tilings while you are read
ing this advertisement and the snow and cold weather ar-; keeping you idle.
Warm. Dry Climate,
the healthiest in the country. Irrigated land-the kind you can buy now at
♦ -•5 per acre—is the richest in productiveness. The railroad facilities will
dace your products in the markets ahead of every other section of the
TheWinterVegetahle country. Health and prosperity await I
OTLf>t m'11 r,:nf1 y°u «*» 8o-pago niu*
‘ 1 * trated book about the Texas Gulf
< oast Country, and tell you at>out the
very low excursion rates for inspection
trips.
Write me TO-DAY. Sixteen car
loads of people went down on our
excursion of January 15th. ACT
^ NOW.
JOHN SERASTIAN, Pa*»’r Traffic Mjr.
*05i» 1. L*B*ll* St*. < . Room t. Frl«co Bid* .
CNIC400. i or > ST. 1.0018
ROCK ISLAND-FRISCO LINES.
Paint Your Floors
1 paired fl'oori :Uli M°r' elcRa,,ce ,#nd *« your home than nicely B
p.« nu d floor.. or p rd£ W
appearance. The rug 'can I* Easily taken up for at! mg and clewing. RnilthoA |
Buffalo Floor Faint I
nd <rf materials that stand I
. • ttade to w..:k on, 1 holds its finish long after I
;n 'f ,H r* 'vorn Bnffakj Floor Paints arc made B
_ .•easily and quickly applied.
5 .adles • (U-' * ° h,'H a f|rx’r fo -*nd who sends ns the S
B , ''r» : -*'I1 booc If I of valuabw inform- I
I Souvenir Buffalo-Head lint Pin i WiC ' ' '' *’ 1 ‘%T beautdul *‘lve,ed H
Buffalo Oil Pain} & Varnish Co. »n’t»to.Ncw vori« I
__ ' * Chlrsdo. IlllnoUs N
iSnrrxccx:: T victor
%-irthr-: tr.e to; FIF.LD
■4 fence.
•jil"- 2 s--r ^ c- n 29 to 99 intSo*
' ’ ' *1 A Mil SIMM ViJ Ml V.Fl.tHIMIMf » ivtnr.
• ••ih i »o»tinlv:'-. i ,<•»• >n. w>if>n
’• r ,» rr »I» '* . T «¥ r "HI *1 U -f|.« f ,1
vu«fM... jwi-omj rmc* commit m,m.
tiiA? LA«7D!) , n ^ 0,1 for-'*" Ml .'urn.
..'.rv'^r:
v V,'.: •«...
WESHUtfUS KAIH
? "• ►'*•'•• « JU«"I tlO i»T iM'liitt. Dnmilir
* " *" ’ , ,.h "»0 A -••rn..,, l -.r o..r.
[r '' 1 «'»*■ »» 'N'Ttirt • III Ml* %|. (O.
> I» Loum Huild.ii*. lUl.KDU. OHIO
GO TO SEA!'
, ,1cre are positions open in th®
»\n\y for hunriredsof young men
brtiftcn 17 and 2.S teat® c>f uge,
and for mechanic* ur> *1 15 year*
of age. Good pay, and gi>od food
jj ftirnished by the Government.
I l '>r foil information address
I Navy Kerruitiujr Station, Post
1 Uflice Building, Cincinnati.Ohio.
^. ... i mm_/
,riTJr^«7»lsi Thernpaon’j Eys Watea
. JL. >

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