A few nice credit repair images I found:

Image from page 376 of “Railway mechanical engineer” (1916)
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Identifier: railwaymechanica89newy
Title: Railway mechanical engineer
Year: 1916 (1910s)
Authors:
Subjects: Railroad engineering Engineering Railroads Railroad cars
Publisher: New York, N.Y. : Simmons-Boardman Pub. Co
Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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ring the day and then j^uess at the other half,some familiar general expense charge usually being used. Anoticeable evil of tlie system was that the workmen would, inorder to accommodate the foreman, knowing that he is trying toget a low production cost, cut off a little lime from the actualtime worked, to help matters along. The new system gives acorrect time record. All charges are made to a T. S. O. account,or to the standing shop order in the event of some small job onwhich a cost has already been olitained. There is no generalexpense account such as shop machinerypairs. If time is spent in making repairs toor grinding tools, and similar work, the time to account A, which is the central ti count. This expense is takenat the end of the month. and tools or tool re- a tool room machine wiirkmaii charges his d room expense ac- care of when the books are closed Tools formeiit in tile sliipnunt tocentral to,,l lUtside points are wrapped for shi])-■om and delicreil to the storekeeper

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Illinois Central Tool Catalog together with reijuisition showing the charges. If the order istilled in full, the requisition is held by the store department,but if not, it is returned after being checked with the goodsdelivered. The tool room copies the order into a record bookwhen first received, which serves as their record. .-NCCOrXTIXG The pricing of goods shipped is done by the tool department.When a shipment is made up. tlie price of each article is en-tered on the requisition which goes with the goods to the storedepartment, this serving as an invoice of the goods shipped.A double-entry bookkeeping system is maintained and the booksare closed into profit and loss account at the end of each monthto ascertain whether the selling prices are higli enough to cover all exjienses. .Ml work delivered from tlie central tool room isregarded as a sale and an entry made in the journal chargingthe consignee and crediting sales. A card index record of allgoods shipped to outside points is ke

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Image from page 29 of “Campbell’s new revised third edition complete guide and descriptive book of the Yellowstone Park” (1916)
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Identifier: campbellsnewrevi1916camp
Title: Campbell’s new revised third edition complete guide and descriptive book of the Yellowstone Park
Year: 1916 (1910s)
Authors: Campbell, Reau
Subjects:
Publisher: Chicago : H.E. Klamer
Contributing Library: Harold B. Lee Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Brigham Young University

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give them credit for their defense of inherent rights. Ge neraland out ofto the Yel-bridge,some delaythe Park General THE SUNSET GUN—FORT YELLOWSTONE Howard pursued the fleeing Nez Perces into the Parkit. After leaving Camp Cowan, he followed the traillowstone River and down that stream to Baronettswhich the Indians had partially destroyed, causingfor repairs; in the meantime the Nez Perces had leftby way of Miller Creek. Howard had a most extraordinary engineer corps com-posed of fifty-two mountaineers picked up in Idaho,organized and placed under com-mand of Capt. -W. F. Spurgin;each man owned his horse andequipment. As they were notreally engineers they were classedas skilled laborers, and assuch, paid three dollars per day.It did not take many days forthe soldiers to condense theskilled laborers to the Skill-ets. They did remarkable workbut they could not make roadsas fast as General Howardwanted to move, yet the Skill-ets did cut their way throughthe forests over Mary Mountain,

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28 from the Lower Basin to the heights of the shores of the Yellowstone Riverwhere Spurgin let his wagons down with ropes to the river bank; this wascalled Spurgins Beaver Slide. Then he was up with Howards army,crossed the Yellowstone twice, furnished his General with a pack train ofample capacity, and from Cascade Creek took his wagons to Fort Elliswithout losing a wheel. A tablet near the Upper Falls marks the spot of*Spurgins Beaver Slide. Now the Nez Perces had Howard and Gibbon in their rear, with GeneralMiles and General Sturgis in front, and turned their direction northward with

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