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SHE MAY BE SECOND BRIDE TO CHAPLIN [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
SHE MAY BE SECOND BRIDE TO CHAPLIN According to reports from Los] Angeles, the engagement of Charlie Chaplin to Miss May Collins/ a New York beauty, will be announced as soon as Mrs. Mildred, Harris Chaplin, the comedian’s? first wife, obtains her final decree! of divorce. Miss Collins made; her first stage debut in “The Be-, trothal’’ two years ago. She i s been in pictures recently.
Patriotic Movement in Canada. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
Patriotic Movement in Canada. A new organization, to be known as the Daughters of Canada, with headquarters in Toronto, has been incorporated. The aim of the organization, it is stated in the letters patent granted by i lie department of state, is “to develop a spirit of true patriotism based on love and pride in country.” It is also the purpose to study the constitutional history and geography of Canada, to advance the knowledge of sound domestic principles, to stimulate a love tor Canadian art, music and literature in the schools and community centers, and “to welcome strangers within our Institutions, and to encourage them to become citizens of Canada.”
Treatment of Goiter With Radium [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
Treatment of Goiter With Radium Dr. A. N. Clagett (Illinois Medical Journal) believes that radium should be given a trial in exophthalmic goiter, because there is no mortality, no scar, no pain, and only three or four days hospitalization. Its advantages over the X-ray are that it produces no discoloration of the neck, there is less time consumed in the treatment and it is simpler to apply. The selective action of radium destroys the harmful cells, while not disturbing the healthy cells. Surgery has not been necessary in any one of forty-seven cases extending back over three years.
Standards of Value. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
Standards of Value. “Josh,” said Farmer Corntossel, “I want you to go to town and sell a few bushels of potatoes.” “What for?” “So’s we can have the cash.” “I don’t see the sense of it. A man with a few bushels of potatoes looks a lot wealthier than a man with a handful of money.”
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
HIGHLAND COUNTY DIRECTORY. County and District Officers: Henry W. Holt, Jurige of » iicuii Court, Staunton, Va. Terms of Court—4 th Tuesday in April, 2d Tuesday July, 2d Tuesday October. Andrew L. Jones, Commonwealth Attorney, Monterey, Ya. W. 11. Matheny, Clerk, Monterey, Va. W. N. Bird, Sheriff, Monterey, Ya. H. M. Slaven, Treasurer, Monterey, Ya. W. E. Lockridge, Commissioner of Revenue, Monterey, Va Beverage, Co, Surveyor, MonteVey, Va. Walter Mullenax. Supt. of Poor, Crab bottom, Va. K. E. Mauzy, Snpt. of Schools, Highlow n, Va. John M. Colaw, Commissioner of accounts, Monterey, Va. Blue Grass District J. W. Havener, Supervisor (Chrrn.) Hightown, Va. ee J. Winter, Overseer of Poor, Crabbottom, Va. Ben H. Colaw, Constable, Crabbottora Va. D. O. Bird, Justice, Valley Center,Va. E. D. Swecker, Justice, Monterey,Rtl M. K. Simmons, Justice, Crabbottom, Monterey District. A. J. Terry, Supervisor, Trimble, Va. Arthur Hevener, Overseer of Poor, Monterey, Va. J. H. Samples, Justice, Mon...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
Are YOU Run-down, Weak? Birmingham, Ala. —“Dr. Piero's Golden Medical Discovery i o best tonk •'-&lt;! builder 1 nave ever known. I was in a rundown and weak condition when _ I started to take the ‘Discovery’, and that first bottle so strengthened mo that I kept on, with it until I had taken thrco bottles, and then _ my health was absolutely perfect. I never hesitate a moment in recommending Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery na the very best of tonics.” —MRS. ANNUL DIAL, No. 2GU'j Tompkins Avenue, Z\'c;-th. Ail druggists. ' 7 1 DENTAL NOTICE Br. Chas. S. Kramer and E. G. Herold DENTISTS Marlinton, - - W. Va. We are prepared to do all kinds cf dental work at prices consistent with cost of materials and high class efficient work. All work guarAiTER THE ACCIDENT To Your Watch or Jewelry boa'll need that article replaced or repaired YOU ARE always safe to leave your watch Jr personal jewelry with us.. No novice has the repairing to do. jnly men skilled in doing just suck wor...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
WHAT DOES PRESIDENT HARDING’S «. HAND MEAN TO YOU? SPECIAL PHOTOGRAPH FOR AUTOCASTER Special photograph shows it long, wide, flatt No common place man owns this hand Special to Autoeaater Washington, D. C, April ...—This afternoon President Harding ,'ftood at his big flat desk and talked back and forth to a score of newspapermen. Your correspondent noted that his skin was healthy and bronzed—the result of golf and much out-of-door recrjatJan. His eyes were big and brown, his nose was a hawk’s nose, and generally he .looked fit. * But to nie his - hands were the most interesting feature of the man. They ore big and wide and very flat. One does not associate particular strength with them, but to .many students of the physical, they suggest dexterity and genius. A commonplace man would not own them. An Inventor, teacher, thinker t dreamer or idealist might. " Rat-Snap Kills 48 Rato” Write# Irvin Nerbood. Pennsylvania He says; “After a sins one large package, we counted 48 dead rats.” R...
Contracts Being Made [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
Contracts Being Made Richmond, Va. April 12 —Announcement of the awarding of a con tract for the construction of the substructure of a modern bridge to span the Mattaponi river at Ayletts was today made by the State Highway Department here. Work is to be start ed as scon as material can be collect ed. Commissioner Colemon also announced that bids had been leceived and would be passed upon within the next day or two, for the construction of sections of highway between St. Paul and Coeburn, in Wise Co; between Beaver Creek and Rustburg, in Campbell Co. and between Jennings Gap and West Augusta, in Augusta Co. Contracts will be let in the near future, it was said.
Bn :sh Ambassador to Speak, at U.of .Va. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
Bn :sh Ambassador to Speak, at U.of .Va. Charlottesville, Va. Apr. 20—Sir Aukland Geddes, British Ambassador to the United States, has accepted an invitation to speak at the University of Virginia Centennial Celebration on June 2, according to an announcement today by Pi of. John L. Newcomb, Centennial Chairman, Representatives of nearly 200 of the leading universities of Europe and America will on June 2 be guests of the University on a motor pilgrimage to Monticello, Commorative exerenses in honor of Thomas Jefferson, father of the University will be held there and following a luncheon on the lawn, addresses will be made by Hon. Archibald Cary Coolidge of Boston, a decendant of Jeffercon and Judge R. T. W. Duke of Charlottesville, Centennial delegate from the National Geographic Society. A dinner to Centennial delegates in the Rotunda will conclude the events of June 2—third of the four Centennial days. Dr. James Roland Angell, president of Yale University, Gobriel Honotaux, offic...
Chemical Beef Now [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
Chemical Beef Now If all this talk we have been hearing about “cowless milk” were not so absurd, folks with little sense of hum or would be apt to roar about fakeys and become angry over the projected poisoning of homan beings by imitation food products. But it is to laugh. We now hear that certain scientists claim that it is not beyond their ingenuity to invent a beef “that would be as good as cow beef.” Indeed, they say that they have accomp lished it to a certain degree. Read the formula as printed by one of them; “A pure water-soluable protein has been extracted from soy bean meal and grains of high protein content. This tastes and resembles the real extract of beef and can be produced at about a tenth of the cost.. 'Heretofore it has been taken for granted that extract of beef was the essence of nourishment, but now we learn that in the process of making the newly much talked of “vitamines’ are destroyed. Whereas the protein product is literally teaming with th n. Delicious and...
Virginia Division, U. D. C. Scholarship Announcement. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
Virginia Division, U. D. C. Scholarship Announcement. The Virginia Division Committee on Education announces the following scholarships open to applicants for the scholastic year 1821-22, for descendants of Confederate Veterans General U. D. C. Scholarships— Applications must be made before May sth: Washington &amp; Lee $3BO Array &amp; Navy Prep School, Washington, D. C. $4OO 1917-1918 Hero Fund These scholarships are gifts to accepted candidates who served during the World War; to all others, men and women, they are loans to be repaid without interest within 10 years Virginia Division Scholarships Chatham Epicopal Institute, Chatham, Va. $70.00. Davidson College, Davidson, N. C $6O Shenandoah Collegiate Inst, Dayton, Va., (2 —each $5O. Fairfax Hall. Basic City, Va. $5O Southern Seminary, Buena Vista, Va., $BO.OO Hollins, Hollins, Va. 150.00 Blackstone, Blackstonc Va., 90.00 Virginia College, Roanoke, Va, $l5O State Normal, Harrisonburg, Va $l4O Mary Baldwin, Staunt...
Commissioner’s Sale of Real Estate [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
Commissioner’s Sale of Real Estate Pursuant to authority vested by a decree entered at the last term of the Circuit Court of Highland County in the cause therein pending styled James R. Beathe vs Eliza J. Cobb and Others, I Will, on Saturday, the 7 day of May, 1921, at the front door of the Court House of Highland County, offer for sale at public auction three tracts of land lying on crab Run adjoining the lands of J.. W. E. Lockrldge and others, one containing 78 acres, more or less, one 2| acres, more or less and the other containing 30 acres more or less, upon the following terms: enough cash on the day of sale to pay the sum of $65.00 and the costs of suit and sale, and for the balance the purchaser to execute his Ponds of equal amounts, waiving the homestead, bearing interest from date with personal security to be approved by the commissioner and falling due in one and two years respectively from date and title to be retained as ultimate security till all the purchase price sha...
WEEKLY MARKETGRAM (U. S. Bureau of Markets) [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
WEEKLY MARKETGRAM (U. S. Bureau of Markets) Aprrll 18—Grain: Prices declined the first of week due to large country offerings, lack of demand, reports exporters recalling an British labor situation. But on the 14th settlement British strikes and development good export demand started an upturn that continued until the 18. Fruit and Vegetables: Northern sacked round white potatoes up 5c per 100 lbs. shipping points, closing 80 to 85c. Chicago carlot advanced 5 to 15c at 90c to $l.lO. New York round whites down 15c New York City at $l.lO to $1.25 bulk. Florida No. 1 Spaulding Rose in double head barrels held at $7.75 to $8 Chicago, but lost 50 to 75c per bbl. New York cold storage Baldwin apples firm in leading city wholesale markets at $5.50 to $6.25 per bbl; Chicago up $1.50 at $6 to $6.50. Northwestern Extra Fancy Wincsaps medium to large sizes firm Chicago at $2.50 to $3.75 per box. Live Stock &amp; Meats: The trend of Chicago live stock prices was downward the past week, ...
OBITUARY [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
OBITUARY Dorcas A. Graham was born in Highland Co., Virginia, Nov. 8, 1856. She was united in marriage to F. P. Graham in Virginia and they emigrat ed to Missouri in 1882 Seven children were born to this union, six of whom are living. They are: Geo., John and Ott who live in North Dakota, William in New Mexico, Howard of Nevada and Mrs. Till Breit of Guilford, Mo., where Mrs. Graham died. One daughter Virgie died at the age of three and was waiting her mother in the Heavenly Home. She has two brothers and five sister* living. Cne sister Susie Lance of Supulpa. (Ha., and one brother I. H. Cobb wer* here at the time of her death. The other brother and sisters were in Virginia where she had a host of relatives and friends. In Mrch 1909 she was stricken with creeping paralysis, from which she nver fully recovered. She had suffered more or less all the ensuing years, until the evening of Tuesday, April sth at 4:35 o’clock, the Father said, "It is enough. Come up high er.” At the age of 1...
Bodies of All U. S. Heroes Back By Oct. 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
Bodies of All U. S. Heroes Back By Oct. 1 Paris, April 14—Twenty thousand bodies of American soldiers who fell in France have either been shipped to the United States or are now in process of being returned for burial in their native land. With 102 officers of the American army and a personnel of more than 2000 men working day and night in many sections of France, the graves registration service of the American army has reached a point where it is possible to forward 4000 bodies a month.The work of sending back the 52,311 bodies for interment in America will be completed by the end of next October, if present plans are fulfilled. The bodies of the Americans have been taken from every cemetery in the south of France. Seventy seven bodies of American soldiers who died in Italy will be returned to the United States next month. o VIRGINIA: In vacation in the Clerks office of the Circuit Court of Highland, the 17 day of Feb. 1921 Lucy D. Arbogast vs In Chancery Howard K. Arbogast The obj...
STORY OF A PROMINENT BERTH DAY [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
STORY OF A PROMINENT BERTH DAY Some thousands rf millions f years ago an enormous sun, probably many limes the size of Old Sol, undertook to pass at great speed close to our sun. Now, even tody, the gases in the interior of our molten sun are hung on hair triggers, and often they explode tremendously, so that earthly telescopes, on occasion, sec masses fly outward for as great a distance as 300,000 miles, said masses falling back when they have lost their force to the surface of our justly celebrated orb of light. Well, when that tramp sun passed its gravity—its titanic gravity pull—set off all the hair triggers in Old Sol’s raging innards and burst mass upon mass of molten rock and other stuff. But the passing tramp’s pull was so great that these masses, which amounted to about one per cent of the sun’s total bulk, shot out extra far this time, and when thew’ lost their explosive force, they fell into outer space, one side or the other of the sun, instead of back onto its surface. ...
MES. EMMA J. PATTEESON [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 22 April 1921
MES. EMMA J. PATTEESON Mrs. Emma J. Patterson, of Staunton, Va., passed away December 30, 1920. She was a member of the First Presbyterian church and a devout Christian. "So softly death succeeded life in her, She did but dream of Heaven and she was there.” And Heaven will not be strange to her for the very best of Heaven’s beauty reached her own heart. She was acquainted with all the best we know of God and goodness. To have known her well, as the writer of these lines did, from early childhood, was an education in the school of irreproachable character alighting upon those graces and virtues of womanhood which sit apart in lonely distinction, a few rare spirits in whom are realized our fairest ideals of strength and beauty. Deep sorrow touched her, so overwhelming, that those who knew her cried out in pain and protest, but her life went on in the same gentleness, more solemn in her reconciliation and patience as the years with their sorrows succeeded one another. I think of her as...