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Public Sale [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
Public Sale I will offer for sale on Friday July 15 1921 on my place on Dry Branch at Trimble Va., the following pi’operty: 1 good work horse cows, 2 with calves by side 11 ewes &amp; 17 lambs 2 hogs 1 Webster Tread wagon, good as new. All my household and kitchen fur niture as follows: 1 range cook stove, 2 heating stoves, 1 bed room suit, bureau bed stead and washstand; 1 bureau and washstand; 3 bedsteads; 1 automatic drophead sewing machine; 1 kitchen safe, chairs, tables dishes, cooking utensils, bed clothes, comforts quilts, blankets, sheets pillows and pillow cases; window curtains and blinds; Carpets; 23 yds. new rag carpet, never been cut; 23 yds. rag carpet, good as new; 23 yds. ingrain carpet; 12 yds. linoleum and some rugs and many other things too tedious to mention. TERMS: All sums of $5.00 and ov er a credit of 6 mo with interest from date with satisfactory endorse ment, all sums under $5.00 cash on day of sale. This stuff will be sold, no buy bidding whatever....
For Sale Privately [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
For Sale Privately An excellant farm of 250 acres, three miles north of McDowell. Va.r 75 or hv acres in good sod. 15 acres in filming land and remainder in excellent 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 trees all being young and just beginning to bear, | of mile to school and about three miles to 'church. Any one wishing a good farm at reasonable price and terms see or write, H. M. Propst McDowell, Va.
Opposed to Move [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
Opposed to Move The many reasons why the Medical school and hospital should be retained at Charlottesville are force fully set forth in an open letter from MpLane Tilton Secretary-Tres. of the association working for its reten tion. The average layman is not in position to enumerate and present these with equal force and intelligence, hence we gladly give space to the let te,- lit full. It is needless to say that Highland is a unit against the move, and her people should bring every known influence to bear in discouraging and preventing it. The letter is as follows: “One of the most vital issues facing the next legislature is the propos ed transfer of the Medical Department of the University of Virginia to Richmond. The issue effects the entire Commonwealth because the proposed transfer strikes at the very vitals of our University, an act of brutal dismemberment entailing disasterous consequences upon the reputation of the University as a whole and the standing of its medical school...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
KE£# OUR SHIPS ON THE SEVEN SEAS Importers, exporters, travelers ship and sail under—the Stars and Stripes XJEW triumphs in steel, steam and electricity have carried the Stars and Stripes back again to the seven seas. On more than fifty trade and passenger routes American owned and operated ships, flying the Flag, arc ready to carry your goods, or to carry you, to every foreign land. They are splendid ships, the pride of American genius, designed and equipped to give the finest passenger comfort, service and safety, and to handle your goods in the most economical way. Operators of Passenger Services Admiral Line. 17 State Street, New York. N. Y. Matson Navigation Company. 26 So. Gay Street, Baltimore, Md. Munson Steam Ship Line, 82 Beaver Street, New York, N. Y. New York and Porto Rico S. S. Co. 11 Broadway, New York, N. Y. Pacific Mail S. S. Co., 45 Broadway, New York, N. Y. U. S. Mail S. S. Co., 45 Broadway, New York, N. Y. Ward Line, (New York and Cuba Mail S. S. Co.) Foot of Wal...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
Hoi Weather Dress Goods With summer here we have a lot of seasonable goods to make you comfortable and keep you in a good humor: middy suits, new voiles and organdies, and a lot of wash skirts, ladies union suits, hoes, and summer coats suitable for cool nights. All these goods are offered at startling low prices. Be comfortable and place order with us. s unit fisiN sin Miss Bessie Gum, Mgr, Blue Grass TheateF nr Sta u\ th s c r n ■N CARL LAEMML&amp; offers GREATAIR ROBBERY Universal Jewel The most astounding drama ever conceived by the mind of man—in which, to save the woman he loves from a bandit tlm sky, Locklear changes planes a mile in A thriller the air, climbs a V limit* J and the v. pij- ate to sur . # render all the time being not over fifty feet j from you, who are in another aeroplane! If you miss this picture you’ll miss the greatest thing that moving pictures have ever produced. Now playing. Arrange your plans to see the above mentioned film at Crabbottom July 4...
Brief News Notes—People at Home and Abroad. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
Brief News Notes—People at Home and Abroad. Highland Recorder LOCAL NEWS MONTEREY FRIDAY JUNE 24,1921 Dr. I. H. Trimble of Staunton came to Monterey Wednesday afternoon. Miss Ada Patterson left this week for the State Normal at Harrisonburg Attorneys Timberlake and Curry, of Staunton, spent Monday in town. Dr. I. C. Wagner, of Covington, spent Sunday here with his family. Jno. H. Briscoe, cf Little Back Creek, was a business visitor to Mon terey Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Clay Waggy and chil i dren, of Trimble, were in town Mon day. Masters William and Glen Kyle of Staunton are visiting their relatives • QPHH Judy Swecker, of Crabbottora, spent Sunday night in Monterey on his to Covington. The copious showers cf last Saturday revived the crops and the hopes of the farmers. J. A. Whitejaw is building a cement garage on th coiner of his lot and cemetery road W. W. Botkin, for a year with the Augusta county roads force, is spend mg this week in town. *••-4 Richard Sullenberger, V. M. I. stu...
John K. Johnston [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
John K. Johnston The remains of John K. Johnson, who died Thursday at Frankfort, Greenbriar County, W. Ya., were brought to the Gibson buryingground at Vanderpool on Saturday, and a funeral service was held at Trin ity M. E. Churph south on Sunday afternoon, conducted by Rev, R. D. McNeer. Mr. Johnston had been ill for some time, his condition being so serious that no hopes of his recovery v/ere entertained. He had reached a ripe oldage, beng an octogenarian. For many years Mr. Johnston resided at Vanderpool, this county, but more recently made his home with a granddaughter, Mrs. Nelle Gladden, at Frankford. His wife preceded him to the grave several years ago, but he is survived by two sons, H. S. Johnston, of Monterey and Paris Johnston, of W. Va. His funeral was attended by a large number of friends and acquaint anccs here, a testimony of the este ;in in which he was held by thg people of his old home. Among the relatives from West Ya who attended the funeral were Paris Johnston,...
To Put Highland in the Movies [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
To Put Highland in the Movies v Joseph Hergeshemer, well known novelist whJ&gt; spent one season several years ago in the Hightown valley afterwards writing several stories the scenes of which jvere laid in this county, was in Mon'-terey this morning. He is accompanied by Maj. Ross of New York, and are arranging to film one of Mr. riergeshemer’s Highland stories for the movies. They made tentative arrangements for entertainment and board for forty people, and if the plan is not changed, they will be here soon. *. 'a
Children’s Home Society [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
Children’s Home Society The amounts listed below Jiave been received in cash and subscriptions: Baracca Chapel $1.90 Beulah _ $15.66 Crabbottom r 5 $20.50 Gren Hill '] $4.00 Hightown $lO.OO MpCray Chapel $3.15 Monterey Methodist \ $40.00 Seig Chapel $4.49 McDowell &amp; Bethlehem $13.00 Valley Bethel $2.00 Wesley Chapel \ $4.G5 Total $119.85 This is a good beginning. Please let os have pontribution from every church, Sunday school in the County Anyone who is not situated to pay in cash what they might like to contrib ute may make out a subscription card payable at their earliest convenience I will be pleased to put subscription cards in the hands of every pastor and S. S. Superintendent who can make use of them. Let us see how quickly we can raise the $400.00 asked from this county. Rmbert D. McNeer, County Chalrma
A Tardy Pursuit [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
A Tardy Pursuit No young fishermen were perhaps more surprised than were three Strait Creek boys when, on Monday night last, their torch light glared on the rigging of an Oakland automobile standing in the rocky bed of Crab Run at the foot of a perpendicular embankment and some fiften feet below the turnpike. They made a fewcautious investigations, finding no occupants, dead or living, but did discover a butcher knife and another ugly weapon made from a file. Early Tuesday morning, older heads took up the investigation, and the wrecked car was finally conncted with the escape of two prisoners, Young and Coffman, from the Shenandoah county jail a few nights before. The two men had been convicted of theft in that county and sentenced to five years each in the pen. While awaiting removal they sawed their way to liberty, stole the car near Woodstock and drove westward. They were passed by several parties on the raod west of Staunton, and were under suspicion, but the Shenandoah authorit...
CRABBOTTOM [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
CRABBOTTOM CRABBOTTOM, JUNE 22—Mrs. Lindamood returned this week after a few days spent w r ith her home folks at Winchester. Mrs. Dovid Colaw called cn Dr. N. A. Whitelaw Saturday. He is in his ninetieth year and his memory is ex cellant. Ben and Gorge Colaw went to Bar tow last week for the monument to be erected at John Hammer’s grave. Billie Hoover was at Franklin last week getting dental work done. Daniel Colaws foot is giving him lots of trouble. Walter Mullenax and wife, Ben and Anderson Colaw called on J. Walter Newman who is ill. Claud Newman, of Frost is here with his family visiting his brother, J. W. Newman. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hinkle went last week to visit their son Don and brothers Ed and Saul Stone. Mis Beulah Waybright went to the hospital last week for treatement. Ben Colaw went to camp Friday with supplies. His mother accompanied him. ’ Miss Ruth Wimer who has been in Washington for some time, was married last week to Mr. Carway. They will spend their honeymoon her...
Mm. Elizabeth Liggett Tuesday [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
Mm. Elizabeth Liggett Tuesday Mrs. Elizabeth Liggett, widow of the late Rev. J. S. Liggett, who died some years ago when he was pastor of the Methodist church at ChurchVille, passed away last Tuesday even ing at 8:3 0 o’clock, at the home of her daughter and son-ih-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Barkman. Mrs. Liggett was a member of the Methodist church, and was a woman of lovely character who was greatly beloved by many of the older generation of the city and county wlur knew her. She was eighty-five years of age, and is survived, besides Mrs. Baikman, by another daughtr, Mrs. Hampton Matheny, of Monterey who had been with her for several weeks, and by two sisters, Mrs. Chas. Armentrout, of Roanoke, and Mrs. Link ous, of near Buena Vista. The late John R. and James W. Liggett were sons. The funeral will be held at 4:30 today from the residence of Mrs. Bark man, Prospect street, with burial in Thornwood. The Rev. M. D. Mitchell will conduct the servipes.—Staunton Leader. Mrs. Liggett was we...
HOUGH LIST [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
HOUGH LIST RENEWALS:—Ezra Beverage, Doe HilI;W . L. Arbogast, Monterey Rtl; Jno. H. Briscoe, Mill Gap; Adam Stephenson, Vanderpool; W. S. Shumate, Staunton; Mrs. W. H. Arbogast Marlinton; Hairy Gum, Richmond; E. M. Arbogast, Winchester, Ky.; Mis. L. J. Hook, Cullum, 111.
Ease Ball Notes [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
Ease Ball Notes Monterey base ball team returned home Saturday evening from Franklin, W. Va. with another victory added to their list, the score being 9 to? Though the game was marred by rain it was q good one. On Saturday the Monterey boys will go to Marlinton to play the “Giants” of that place. A good many old fans expect to accompany the boys.
THIMBLE [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
THIMBLE TRIMBLE, VA., June, 21—There is a great deal of sickness in neighborhood at present, keeping the doctors busy Jay and nighi. Miss Minnie Waggy has bilious fever. C. A. Dickson is suffering from a slight stroke of paralysis. People of the neighborhood gather ed Wednesday and cleaned the Wesley Chapel grave-yard. Mrs. Allie Gardner spent the week end with relatives on Dry Branch and Jasksons river. C. C. Folks is having his house painted. Miss Mazie Robertson, of Big Valley, was the guest Saturday of Miss Eva Terry. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Crummett, ac companied by Mr. Crummetts’ father Pinckney Crummett, of W. Va., visited relatives on Dry Branch last week. Mr. and Mi’s. Clay Waggy were in Monterey Monday. Chas. Doyle, who has been ill for some time, is not much improved. Messers Puffenberger and Wilfong of Boyer, W. Va., who are sawing here went home for a few days. i Hiawatha
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 24 June 1921
• o the Voters of the Counties of Bath, Highland and Rockbridge and the City of Buena Vista. I respectfully announce myself a candidate for r-election to the House of Delegates of Virginia, for the district composed of the counties of Bath, Highland and Rockbridge and he City of Buena Vista. Subject to the Democratic Primary. JOHN W. STEPHENSON, - Warm Springs, Va.