The Seminole Sentinel (Seminole, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 13, 1918 Page: 4 of 4
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1 Cox & Heard
For buying or sell-
ing large or small
tracts of land.
Also a large list
of cattle for sale.
If you have not
listed your land
or cattle with us,
we would be glad
to do so.
Prm. V/Ilson, Basis Of
rp HE War Savings Campaign is the
JL foundation on which the Gov-
ernment has based its entire war-
time financial program In the rnea-
EXAS cattlemen barons of the
■l Lone Star plains, are urged by
James Callan, President of the Cattle
Raisers’ Association, not only Jo keap
on feeding the "boys over there"
t>ally beef, but to invest all they can
<n War Savings Stamps so the Sam-
mies can feed the Huns bully bullets.
"Although laboring under the most
adverse and trying conditions in the
history of Texas range country, you
have not lost your courage nor your
patriotism,” Mr. Callan addresses
Texas cattlemen. "An appeal is made
to everyone to help to his ability in
the purchase of War Savings Stamps.
"Help whip the Kaiser, cattlemen
of Texas! Our boys are on the tir-
—. "Pledge the Ptelr'ent.-
qpHE Government looks to the wo-
* men of Texas for much support
in driving home the teachings of the
War Savings Campaign.
"To every Texas woman the Gov-
ernment has assigned the role of
Joan of Arc." declares Mrs Percy V.
Pennybacker, former President of the
National Federation of Womon’s
Clubs. "The French maid saved
the land of the Tri color. Texas wo-
men are called upon to save with an
eoonomic hand that their funds, In-
vested in War Savings Stamps, majr
perform their full office.
"Let us one and all save—save and
j serve for the safety of our Lone Star
| lads fighting for us In Europe.”
sure that the lesson of saving is
learned and practiced by all the peo-
ple, both President Wilson and Sec-
retary William G. McAdoo have em-
phatically declared, in Just that mea-
sure will the Government float the
bond issues that may be necossary
in the future.
The saving and Investing of the
War Savings Stamp quota is far from
the only thing based on the War Sav-
ings Campaign. The future Liberty
Loan bond Issues and the floating or
the Treasury’s indebtedness certifi-
cates are wholly dependent for suc-
cess upon the constant practice of
economy through the medium of War
Texans are called upon to save and
invest $91,000,000 this year in War
Savings Stamps and it Is vitally nec-
essary that this be done and that
everyone practices to the utmost the
principles of war-time economy
which the Government is teaching
with War Savings Stamps, Mr. Mc-
Adoo has declared. A single strand
In the cables which uphold th6 great
Brooklyn Suspension Bridge is not
very strong, but thousands of these
strands bound together uphold one of
the greatest pieces of engineering in
the world, in the War Savings Cam-
paign one person Is like the single
strand, but all of the people saving
and buying War Savings Stamps will
make the Government’s entire finan-
cial program a success, the Secretary
of the Treasury has pointed out
-Pledge the President.-
M'lO'O individual in this great coun-
* v try can now expect ever to be
excused or forgiven for Ignoring the
National obligation to be carelul and
provident of expenditure, now be-
come a patriotic duty and an emblem
of patriotism," says President Wil-
son In his message io Texas peoole.
“I suppose not many fortunate by-
I lit Mi
can now invest
as small a sum
as 25 cents
Help the Government
and help yourself at the
same time. Here is a
patriotic service that all
can share in.
products can come out of the wfor,
but If this country can learn some-
thing about saving It will be worth
the cost of the war. I mean the lit
eral cost of it in money and re-
-Pledge the President.—
■F he, would proteu himself and the
markets for his agricultural pro-
ducts, every Texas farmer has a l»g
part to play In the War Savings Cam
paign. D. E. Lyday of Fort Worth,
President of the Farmers’ Education-
al and Co-operative Union, stresses
the reasons why Texas farmers
should Invest to the very limit of
their ability in War Savings Stamps:
“In 1917 our total exports to Great
Britain, France, Belgium and Italy
amounted to $3,457,000,000.90 in round
numbers,” Mr. Lyday says: "Our ex
ports to these countries constitute
more than half of our export trade
with the entire world. In these ex
ports is represented the surplus pro
duct of our farm* and ranches. If
we fail to back up the Government
with our money these products will
not be exported, but will rot or go
to waste on our own soil. Labor wfl
be thrown out of employment. Our
production has alwaya exceeded our
home demand and, if we are denied
foreign markets and attempt to sell
the whole of our farm products at
home, the result will be demoralized
prices with returns far below the
coat of production and consequent
injury to every man, woman and
childi In Texas and the United States
No one will suffer greeter injury
than our farmers and cotton growers.
"If this condition ia not to exist.”
Mr. Lyday points out, "we must win
this war and to win this war it is
.necessary that the Government have
full flnancal support. For every aore
,he owns or rents each Texas farmer
should have at least $1 invested in
.War Savings Stamps. I hope that
every farmer in Texas will invest to
the hilt in theee Government eecurl-
tlee. They mean prosperity for him.
■There has never been such a good,
'Bafe and reliable Investment ae Gov-
ernment Savings Stamps. The Gov-
ernment looks to the War Savings
Campaign to underwrite its entire
economic program of finance. As
large a portion as possible of the re-
turns from Texas farms should be In-
vested in war-winning, submarine-
sinking, soldier-saving War Savings
Stamps. They mean prosperity and
victory.” .• —
—Pledge the Preeldent.—— 1
Boy—He called my sister names.
Girl—But you have no sister.
Boy—I know I ain’t, but he
thought I had, and said 6be wm
crosseyed and I went for hicn.
For the Money
East Side Square
HAY AND GRAIN.
Have just received a car of feed of all
kind. Also have a good supply of No.
Prairie Hay. Get our prices before
Owing to the fact that all wholesale feed concerns demand
the cash from ns, we wjll appreciate those owing us to call
and make satisfactory settlement of their past due accounts.
J.F. Wyatt’s Feed Store
Paints Paints Paints
For Inside and Outside Work
“Sole Proof” will cover a large amount of surface,
produce a clear and brilliant finish that will give
service. “Sole Proof will dry with a hard, tough fin-
ish that can be hammered and abused, and yet re-
City Drug Store
C. C. COTHES, Prop.
Store Phone 26 Residence Phone 18
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
With LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they
cannot reach tha seat of the disease.
Catarrh la a local disease, greatly in-
fluenced by constitutional conditions,
and in order to cure It you must
take an internal remedy. Hall’s Ca-
tarrh Cure Is taken internally and
acts thru the blood on the mucous sur-
faces of the - system. Hall’s Catarrh
Cure was prescribed by one of the beat
physicians In this country for years. It
Is composed of some of the best tonics
known, combined with some of the
best blood purifiers. The perfeot com-
bination of the Ingredients in Hall’s
Catarrh Cure is what produces such
wonderful results In catarrhal condi-
tions. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY A CO.. Props., Toledo, O.
All Druggists, 75c.
Hall’s Family Pills for oonstipatton.
O. F. Haywood
Shave, 15c; Haircut, 35o;
Shampoo, 35c; Bath, 35c.
Gttd Service and Ceurteius
B. B. CURRY
Abstracts and Land
“Be SAFE—Not SORRY”
Have your Title Work done by Gaines County Abstract
Company, established with organization of Gaines County,
We have the only complete abstract of Gaines county
lands, and are prepared to do your work of this class on
Let us get a loan for you on your School Land.
We attend to the payment of your State Interest, Taxes,
"WE STAND BEHIND OUR WORK.”
Gaines County Abstract Company
Just received a carload of the best Oats
we have had this season
$1.121-2 a Bushel
Come and get them at this price while
present supply lasts.
TURNER’S CASH GROCERY
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Stone, Harry N. The Seminole Sentinel (Seminole, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 20, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 13, 1918, newspaper, June 13, 1918; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth555580/m1/4/: accessed January 18, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Gaines County Library.