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Image from page 432 of “Canadian grocer July-December 1903” (1903)
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Identifier: cangrocerjulydec1903toro
Title: Canadian grocer July-December 1903
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors:
Subjects: Supermarkets Grocery trade Food industry and trade
Publisher: Toronto : Maclean-Hunter Pub. Co. [1887]-
Contributing Library: Fisher – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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C Want Ads. In this paper cost 2 cents per word fiirstinsertion, 1 cent per word subsequent in-sertions. Contractions count as one Word,but five figures (such as 81.000) may passas one word. Cash remittance to covercost must In all cases accompany orders,otherwise we cannot insert the advertise-ment. When replies come in our care 5cents additional must be included for for-warding same. Many large business dealshave been brought about through adver-tisements of 20 or 30 words. Clerks can besecured, articles sold and exchanged, atsmall expenditure. MacLEAN PUBLISHING CO., LimitedMontreal and Toronto 3 COWANS f|Y Perfection Cocoa (Maple Leaf Label) Royal Navy Chocolate, QueensDessert Chocolate, ChocolateCream Bars, Cowans Cake IcingS, Chocolate, Pink, Lemon Color and White. Cowans Swiss flilk Chocolate,Famous Blend Coffee, etc., etc. Are the standard goods for purity and excellence. Manufacturers THE COWAN CO., Limited TORONTO

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Ma|>le Syru|) Quality the very best. Package the neatest. TheEMPRESS BRAND put up by us is winning itsway beyond our expectations. Have you ordered any,if not, a post card will secure attention and price list.Write at once to The Canadian Maple Syrup Co.,T canad™ »• »• TABLE SALT Ask your wholesale grocer for It.Put up in 24 3-lb. cartoons in acase, and in 50 lb. box. TORONTO SALT WORKS, Toronto, Ont.Agents for the Canadian Salt Co., Windsor,Ont. Cultivating Weeds wouldnt be consideredvery profitable by thefarmers, yet thousandsof merchants are culti-vating the weeds ofbusinessby continuingthe Old Style Pass book—errors every day.Forgotten charges.Hundreds of littlethings make a big ag-gregate amount.Adopt the modern Al-lison Coupon Systemand throw away yourtime wasting devices.Look here— IF A MAN WANTS CREDIT for , give him a Allison Coupon Book, chargehim with , and there you are. No trouble at all.If he buys a plug of tobacco for ten cents, just tearoff a t

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Image from page 241 of “North Carolina Christian advocate [serial]” (1894)
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Identifier: northcarolinachr6612unit
Title: North Carolina Christian advocate [serial]
Year: 1894 (1890s)
Authors: United Methodist Church (U.S.). North Carolina Conference United Methodist Church (U.S.). Western North Carolina Conference
Subjects: United Methodist Church (U.S.). North Carolina Conference United Methodist Church (U.S.). Western North Carolina Conference Methodist Church
Publisher: Greensboro, N.C., Methodist Board of Publication, [etc.]
Contributing Library: Duke Divinity School Library, Duke University
Digitizing Sponsor: Institute of Museum and Library Services, under the provisions of the Library Services and Technology Act, administered by the State Library of North Carolina. Grant issued to Duke University for the Religion in North Carolina project.

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ake nutand fruit bonbons—the business will netyou to 0 per month. You canwork from your own home; all who sam-ple your bonbons become regular custom-ers. You start by investing less than for supplies. Mary Elizabeth startedher candy kitchen with .00 and hasmade a fortune. Cannot you do like-wise? I will tell you all about the busi-ness and help you start, so you can be-come independent. Now is the psycho-logical time to make big money, as sugaris cheaper and fine bonbons commandphenomenal prices. Write today. IsabellaInez. 322 Morewood Building, Pittsburgh,Pa. TEN-POINT STANDARD CREDIT SYS-TEM FOR SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASSES Use has proved its value. Develops thescholars. Aids the teachers. The indi-vidual has first place. Effort is stimu-lated. Card for each class member. Dif-ferent from other systems. Splendidsystem. Most complete. 100 cards,.50; 1,000 cards, .50; 12 cards for 25c.Sample cards, 5c. Published exclusivelyby Geo. W. Morse, 12 N. Cooke St., Ports-mouth. Va.

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Strengthen Your Position You who are at the top of theladder may come tumbling down ifyour investments suddenly turnedou . worthless. Prevent any such occurrence byputting your money into safe,sound, interest paying bonds. Alamance First Mortgage 6 percent Gold Bonds are backed bybig surplus, a reliable company andfully secured by first mortgages. You should know more aboutthem. Write, call or phone to nearestoffice for free booklet, entitledBonds. Some of the testimonyit contains may be from one ofyour friends. Investigate Before Investing Alamance Insurance &Real Estate Co. W. E. Sharpe, Mgr.BURLINGTON, N. C. Branches: Raleigh, Durham, Reids-vllle, Fayettevllle, Asheboro. We Offer During The Month ofApril Up to the amount of stock on hand, to any church or congregationin North Carolina, a first quality guaranteed pure Linseed Oil andLead Paint, whos covering capacity is 300 to 350 sq. ft. two coats,according to surface. The Paint sells for .00 per gallon. For themonth of April

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Image from page 767 of “Appletons’ cyclopædia of American biography” (1888)
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Identifier: appletonscyclopdwils
Title: Appletons’ cyclopædia of American biography
Year: 1888 (1880s)
Authors: Wilson, James Grant, 1832-1914 Fiske, John, 1842-1901
Subjects:
Publisher: New York : D. Appleton and Company
Contributing Library: Lincoln Financial Foundation Collection
Digitizing Sponsor: The Institute of Museum and Library Services through an Indiana State Library LSTA Grant

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and most thoughthim a runaway apprentice. At last an Irishmanat the cheap boarding-house he had found toldhim of an office where a compositor was needed;a Vermont printer interceded for him, when hewas about to be rejected on his appearance, and atlast he was taken on trial for the day. The matterassigned him had been abandoned by other print-ers because of its uncommon difficulty. At nighthis was found the best days work that anybodyhad yet done, and his position was secure. He worked as a journeyman printer in NewYork for fourteen months, sometimes in job-offices,for a few days each in the offices of the EveningPost and the Commercial Advertiser, longer inthat of the Spirit of the Times, making friendsalways with the steady men he encountered, andsaving money. Finally, in January, 1833, he tookpart in the first effort to establish a penny paperin New York. His partner was Francis V. Story,a fellow-printer; they had 0 between them,and on this capital and a small lot of type bought

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on credit from George Bruce, on his faith in Gree-leys honest face and talk, they took the contractfor printing the Morning Post. It failed inthree weeks, but they had only lost about onethird of their capital, and still had their type.They had therefore become master job-printers,and Greeley never worked again as a journeyman.They got a Bank-note Reporter to print, whichbrought them in about a week, and a little tri-weekly paper, The Constitutionalist, which wasthe lottery organ. Its columns regularly containedthe following card: Greeley and Story, No. 54Liberty street, New York, respectfully solicit thepatronage of the public to their business of letter-press-printing, particularly lottery-printing, suchas schemes, periodicals, and so forth, which willbe executed on favorable terms. Mr. Greeley had renewed his habit of writingfor the papers on which he was employed as acompositor. He was thus a considerable contribu-tor to the Spirit of the Times, and now, by anarticle contribut

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