Elephind.com contains 116,947 items from Recorder, The
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Dead [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
Dead Almira Ellinger, wife of Grover Ellenger, was born December 15 1887, died May 26 1921, age 34 years 5 months and eleven days. She was a member of the Bretheren church and a daughter of Vincent and Eliza Wheeler of Headwaters. The funeral services were conduct ed by Rev. Forster of the Bretheren church and her remains laid to rest in the Headwaters cemetery. Blessed are the dead who die in the Lord. A friend
TRIMBLE [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
TRIMBLE TRIMBLE,YA. June, 14—Rev. G. W. Thuram filled his regular appoint ment at Wesley Chapel Sunday. Early Carpenter and Dave Folks have purchased a new Maxwell truck. Mrs. C. A. Dickson while going to her dairy Saturday had the misfortune of falling and receiving many bruises. Little Sylvia Lamb is suffering with a sore eye. W. E. Puffenberger who is saw ing at C. A. Corbett’s, cut his leg right badly last week. Clem Armstrong and Mr. Way bright, of Crabbottom were visiting the former’s home Sunday. Frank Terry and Henry Harris were in Staunton last week. Mrs. Robert Gutshall who had been in W. Va. is now at home. O. T. Wiley is the guest now of Mrs. S. H. Terry and family. Several of the pupils and friends of Miss Hazel Terry, from Dayton, were her guests Saturday night and Sunday. Earl Carson went to the Hot, Mon day. Farmers Union folks are doing a right lively business at the Trimble Local. Mrs. Arthur Varner and little son and Miss Sylvia Gutshall went to vis it the former’...
For Sale Privately [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
For Sale Privately I will sell privately my house and lot in Monterey Va. The house contains 8 rooms of modern convenienc es, electric lights, and water piped in house, out buildings are a good meat house, wood house barn and planing mill outfit, engine &amp;c, A good stand for a general wood worker. This property is in the east end of town and on Main Street, in a good residential section. Come and see it Terms reasonable. J. L. Hiner Monterey, Ya.
Town Officials Elected [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
Town Officials Elected The election of a mayor and six councilmen for the town of Monterey was held on Tuesday, Juno 14. As is usual, no great interct was manifested in the election, though the number of votes poled was about an average with other years. Evidently voting has not become a habit with the ladies, and but very few went to the trouble of going to the polls. Sevra! of the cld councilmen were re-elected, one dclining to serve again having servd for several years. There were a few scattered votes both for pouncilmcn and mayor, but the ticket elected was as follows: Mayor —J. Ed Arbogast. Councilmen —H. B. Wood, E. B. Jon es, C. W. Trimble, J. M. Colaw, W. H. Lunsford and C. M. Lunsford. These are all good business men, having the interests of the ton n at heart, and will give us a good admin istration. Lets give them undivided support.
MAELINTON 12—MONTEREY 7 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
MAELINTON 12—MONTEREY 7 “The Marlinton Giants defeated Mon terey on the home grounds last Saturday by a score of 12 to 7. The score was 0 to 0 until the sth Inning when there was a heavy show er of rain while Marlinton was at bat the ball becoming wet and slippery making it impossible for Eagle to “twist em.” Marlinton scored four runs before being retired, but Monterey retaliated with a vengance, Trimble leading off with a home run to left field followed by Payne who landed on the pill for a three bagger to right, a couple other short hits brought two more men in making the score, Marlinton 4 Monterey 3. Eagle pitched an excellant game and the large score made by the opponants was due to three of four cost ly infield errors at critical periods in the game. The game was clean throughout.
Commissioner's Sale of Land [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
Commissioner's Sale of Land Pursuant to authority vested in me by a decree entered in the Circuit Court of Highland County at the Oct. term thereof in 1920, in the cause therein pending of Fred Wright et als vs Helen Wright ct als, I will on Saturday, the 23 day of June, 1921 at the front door of the court house of Highland County, offer for sale at public auction two tracts of land lying on Bull Pasture mountain about one mile East of McDowell adjoining the lands of John Stuart and others and adjoining one another of which Fred Wright and Mary Wright died seized, one tract containing 22.77 acres, more or less, and the other 8. 31 acres, more or less, upon the following terms; As to the 22.77 acres tract the purchaser to pay in cash on the day of sale 1250.00 and one half the costs of the suit and sale and the balance in three equal payments fall mg due in six, 12 and 18 months from day of sale for which the purch aser shall execute his bonds waiving the homestead, bearing interest ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
Save Pennies— Waste Dollars j Some users of printing ** save pennies by get" ting inferior work and lose dollars through lack of ad" vertising value in the work they get. Printers as a rule charge very reasonable I prices, for none of them i get rich although nearly \ ail of them work hard. | Moral: Give your printing to t , a good printer and save money. I ! On? Printing 1 Is Unexcelled
Page 3 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
Have you tried the new 10c package ? Dealers now carry both; 10 for 10c, 20 for 20c. It’s toasted. CIGARETTE ©Si Ouyan!tad by SAzy' c/ 3 CHURCH SERVICES MONTEREY CIRCUIT First Sunday—Seybert Chapel 11 a. m.; Higtown, 3. p.; Monterey 8 p. in. Second Sunday—Monterey, 11 a. m.; Green Hill, 3 p. m. Third Sunday—Higtown, 11 a. m.; Trinity, 3 p. m.; Monterey 8 p. m. Fourth Sunday—Rehoboth, 11 a. m. Monterey, 8 p. m. Rembert D. McNeer Crabbottom Charge—lst Sunday Cent ral 11 A. M.; New Church, 3 P. M. 2nd Sunday, Union Chapel 11 A. M.; Central 8 P. M. 3rd Sunday New Church 11 A. M.; Central 8 P. M. 4th Sunday Circleville 11 A. M.; Dry Run 3 P. M. Ist quarterly meeting at Central, preaching by P. E. Rev. J.ll.Light May Ist 8 P. M. Businos meeting May 2 10 A. M. H. W. Linuimood BUSINESS LOCALS GET BUSY—Keep busy. Is your jib unsafe? Is it permanent? You wont a life-long business. You can get such a business selling more than 137 Wat kins products direct to farmers if you own auto or team or ...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
Every year we pay out in Highland thousands of dollars It is the interest at four per cent on the savings of our fiiends. Ii j;j: 3omes back to them, the reward ofTirifty practice and intelligeenc rea £: iiiisoning. To have you must save. :£ Start today!! n THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Monterey Va u~ K3 TIRE M IIEACE AT LOWEST COST IN HISTO 30x3 Plain - - 12.00 30x3 1-2 non-skid 15.00 30x3 tubes - - 2.13 30x3 1-2 tubes - - 2.55 Fisk Tires are adjusted on 6000 miles basis. 1 H in nd Honest Product For Sale Privately An excellant farm of 250 acres, three miles north of McDowell. Va,: j7u or bo acres ir good sod, 15 acres jiu u lining land and rema. uh r in e\Icellent range land; well timbered and watered. ! On this farm is a good 8 room house practically new, with fine water right at door and all necessry out buildings consisting of cement cellar, garage &amp; corn crib combined, barn &amp;c. A nice orchard containing an abundance of cherry, appel and peach trees; the peach...
OATES FROM PRIMITIVE MAN That the Giving cf Knives “Breaks Friendship" Is a Superstition of Ancient Days. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
OATES FROM PRIMITIVE MAN That the Giving cf Knives “Breaks Friendship" Is a Superstition of Ancient Days. The popular superstition that it “breaks friendship” to give or accept a knife without something of value — preferably money—passing in return, is a survival from the primitive man, declares London Answers. The savage, having progressed from a club to a knife or spear as a weapon, soon learned the danger of relinquishing it merely for friendship's sake, liis friend, having disarmed him, was apt to be his friend no longer. So, for giving up his knife, even to his friend, he demanded a recompense. And he saw that when a friend presented him with a weapon, that friend presently came to regard him—because of regret for the act or because of envy at the added superiority the gift bestowed —with suspicion, growing into enmity. Whereas if he gave a consideration for the knife it was a matter of fair trade and friendship was likely to endure. All this became so deeply ingrained in the m...
APRON WORN AS ORNAMENT Women of Czecho-Slovakia Don Garment With a View of Attracting Masculine Eyes. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
APRON WORN AS ORNAMENT Women of Czecho-Slovakia Don Garment With a View of Attracting Masculine Eyes. In the villages and country portions of Czechoslovakia the women do not wear aprons as a badge of work. On the contrary the Czechoslovakia maid does not put her apron on when she enters the house —she dons it only when she is going out to capture the eye of some swain who long lias paid her court. And these aprons usually a*e heirlooms. Green is the favorite color. Next in popularity come gold or yellow, silver, pink, blue, cerise and flaming rose. Usually the embroideries which display these colors are upon dark foundations. Some, however, are white. In both types gay ribbons sometimes play a part. And often the white mutton shoves of the waists are gayly embroidered to complete the radiant effect the wearer’s apron lends as she strolls down the street or along the country lane. THWrsßirts are usually mack and j always short. Their stockings are for protection in their walks as wel...
Not Enough Amateurs. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
Not Enough Amateurs. Speaking recently in London, Lord de Walden expressed some views anent the musical amateur. He held that the sad thing about the amateur was that there was not enough of him, that he should be 85 per cent of the population and it did not matter how badly he played. The worse he played the more modest he was likely to be. From bad amateurs was drawn the audience who listened to good professionals. The ordinary taste of the amateur was just as likely to be good as bad, it depended upon what he was first offered. Cultured taste was really the only bad taste in England and he would rather trust the ordinary crossing-sweeper for an appreciation of music than the gentleman who had come from a public school. Lord de Walden also insisted that it was obvious that the English were musical as that the French were not, and claimed that larger audiences of amateurs would result if all concerts in England did not take place practically in one plot in the west end of London wh...
Four Major Crimes in England. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
Four Major Crimes in England. In England there are four crimes punishable by death —setting fire to the royal dockyards or arsenals, piracy with violence, treason and murder. Death was in former times, in Engj land, the ordinary punishment for all felonies. Blackstone refers to 160 offenses as punishable by death, some of them of a nature which appears trivial. For instance, a man who cut down a tree or impersonated a Greenwich pensioner generally paid the life penalty. Due to the exertions of Sir Samuel Romilly, this severe criminal code gave way towards the end of the reign of George 111 to more humane conceptions. Since the statute of 1861 there have remained only the four crimes punishable by death.
WOULD MIX LOVE AND LOGIC Writer's Advice to Woman Desirous of Retaining Husband’s Devotion After the Honeymoon. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
WOULD MIX LOVE AND LOGIC Writer's Advice to Woman Desirous of Retaining Husband’s Devotion After the Honeymoon. Years ago a poet wrote of love as being “woman’s whole existence.” He must' have known a lot about the feminine sex. Love and logic are at opposite poles of woman’s world; and it is a fact that many a woman has lost a man’s love through not allowing a little common sense in courtship and marriage, the mixing of love and logic, as It were. A girl may be adorable, but If she is forever making her lover appear “silly” in the eyes of the public, she is in danger of losing that man’s love. Simply because a woman finds love and one man her whole existence, that is no reason why a man is going to find that true in regard to the woman he loves. There is a difference in the sexes in that respect. God made it so, and no woman need try to alter it Lovers, married or otherwise, grow restive under restraint, and It is a wise woman who never puts up the “check rein.” One very clever wom...
TOWN BUILT ON GREAT ROCK Ancoma, in Mexico, Surely Has Site Such as No Other Place on Earth Can Boast. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 17 June 1921
TOWN BUILT ON GREAT ROCK Ancoma, in Mexico, Surely Has Site Such as No Other Place on Earth Can Boast. To live on top of a mushroom would be a peculiar sensation. If the mushroom were of gigantic proportions and were planted so as to overhang the sea, the experience would be very similar to that of living In the town of Ancoma, which is three miles south of the Mesa Escautada in Mexico, says the Christian Science Monitor. The strange mush-room-Hke rock on which the- town stands is a splendid specimen of fantastic erosion, having overhanging sides nearly 400 feet high. The top of the rock is comparatively level, and is about 70 acres in extent. It is uotched with dizzy chasms. The greater portion of it overhangs the sea like an Immense mushroom, and the oddest thing is that it should have a town at the top. Now, this town pertains to a past civilization. It is one of the most perfect specimens of the pre-his-toric Pueblan architecture. With Inconceivable labor this town In the air wa...