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Page 4 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 21 January 1921
taaaapDDDDaai | Colds &amp;j. adac] “F&gt;r years we have used B’ack-Draught in , D and i have never found any medicine that coul Q place,’* writes Mr. H. A. Stacy, of Bradyville,Tenr n cy, who is a Rutherford County farmer, recommei mm Draught as a medicine that should be kept in ev] JJ hold for use in the prompt treatment of many little vent them from developing into serious troubles. g THEDFORD’S g BLACK-DR AUGI D Q “It touches the liver and does the work,’ n declared. “It is one of the best medicines 1 ever: S cold and headache. I don’t know what we would ® family if it wasn’t for Blacky-Draught. It has saved dollars ... 1 don’t see how any family can hardly D out it 1 know it is a reliable and splendid medicine Q in the house. I recommend Black-Draught highly] n never without it.’* At all druggists. Accept No Imitations 88888888888881888888881 The Thrice-a-Week Editii The New IN 1919 and 192( Prs cically a daily at th&lt; w ek y. No other ncwspal \V )rlc...
Jalifornia Plan of Marketing Appeals to Farmers [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
Jalifornia Plan of Marketing Appeals to Farmers Commodity marketing as successfully launched In California, bids fair to spread into national practice, as shown by recent action of tbo American Farm Bu reap Federation. The 'plan can and does apply to all farm commodities. It is a state or national pooling of all products to be sold byA? expert marketing men appointed by the farmers themselves; Wheat s. growers, corn growers. [wool growers, cotton growers, livestock men, farm produce men. [etc., are to be so organized, under the Farm Bureau present plans, 'furnishing the assurance of the highest possible market to all of its members, no matter what their crop may be. Photos show—upper left: Crowds In western Kansas at mass meeting on commodity organization during one of the recent Farm Bureau drives; right. C. H. Gustafson, chairman of the grain marketing committee of the. Farm Bureau Federation, who reports Feb. 14 at a Kansas City meeting on the “California plan” to his grain growe...
CALIFORNIA FOOD PRODUCERS LEAD WAY IN DIRECT MARKING THROUGH COMMODITY POOLS [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
CALIFORNIA FOOD PRODUCERS LEAD WAY IN DIRECT MARKING THROUGH COMMODITY POOLS By Robert Fuller (Written Cepcially for Recorder) Chicago, Jan. 27. —The “California plan” of direct marketing is attracting the attention of thoughtful farm product producers all over the land, j It is the best system yet developed in j establishing a satisfactory selling price. The California plan is amazingly simple. It organizes the commodity —not the growers. It is not littered up, nor aims confused by piling all kinds of commodities nto one huge pool, instead, each commodity is organized unto itself with expert and experienced marketmen employed to evenly distrbute it; establish uniform j ly high selling price and to prevent a glut of market. Control of more than half the total production of one commodity by such organization means an increase to the producer in returns of from 50 per cent to 200 per cent. The American Farm Bureau Feder ation through its executive committee has been nvestigating the “...
President In Nafne Only. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
President In Nafne Only. M. Millerand’s electron as President pf Ffgnpe brings to the fore a long discussed proposal' to amend the constitution of that country so as to make the President an important force In the government instead of restricting him, as at present, to the merely decorative functions of a titular ruler. M. Millerand has long advocated such a change, and lias been elected on that platform, remarks the Living Age. Socialists and radicals profess to be alarmed by this new development, alleging that it represents a reactionary drift toward a monarchy. Some color may have been given to this Claim by the fact that the ultra conservative and royalist press of France has been most enthusiastic for th.e change. It will be recalled that the President of France is not elected directly by the whole people, but by the 900 members of parliament. He does not, therefore, represent the immediate will of the nation in the same way as the American President. Presumably an enlargement...
NOT MUCH DANGER IM AIR Statistics Concerning the Casualties Among Flyers Are Something of a Revelation. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
NOT MUCH DANGER IM AIR Statistics Concerning the Casualties Among Flyers Are Something of a Revelation. The airplane is the fastest machine man has yet built, but fast ar. it is, it has not yet caught up with its reputation for danger. That reputation was acquired when the plane was in Its infancy, when man was just beginning to master the air, and in the mind of the average man it has not yet been downed. The British air ministry collected statistics on all commercial flying in that country for the last seven months of 1919. The results amazed even pilots and engineers who long had regarded the risk in flying as negligible. The figures covered 25,330 flights by 403 machines of a total time in the air of 8,308 hours, during which time 593,000 miles were traveled. In all this flying in good weather and bad, one passenger was killed in every 16,666 passenger hours in the air. To put it differently, a single passenger might expect to fly about 1,180,000. miles—47 times around the world...
Flying Squirrels. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
Flying Squirrels. Along in April, if you are walking through a heavy piece of woods anti you tap tentatively upon the trunk of a hollow tree because you see a promising looking hole higher up, then, once out of about 892 times you will see one or more curious little heads peering down at you. You will have found a family of flying squirrels, says a writer in the Christian Science Monitor. You will be apt to notice that the little rascals above have unusually large eyes and you will perhaps he surprised at the number of inhabitants which will continue to emerge from that hole upon continued tapping (sometimes there will be eight or nine) ; but particularly you. will ho delighted by the wonderful lightness and gracefulness of the jumping flights they will make to the nearby tree trunks. Of course they land at a lower level than the i-pot from which they jump, yet by repeating the process they are in no time distributed to the four compass points and out of your range of observation. I...
WOMAN’S LOVE DEMANDS ALL Can Never Be Satisfied With Anything Less Thru Absolute Dcoinion O C [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
WOMAN’S LOVE DEMANDS ALL Can Never Be Satisfied With Anything Less Thru Absolute Dcoinion O C What evti\ .. , . i.. ~ n .. . anything else in the wond is ai solute dominion over one man. There is a peculiarly vampish trend in feminine love which takes the form of demanding entire possession of the creature upon whom the affections have been fastened. Every woman wants to feel that, no matter what his occupation—he it the most engrossing business or merely a game of golf—she is ever the compelling note at the hack of her man’s head. He must not forget her for a single instant, and he must he regretfully conscious that nothing is quite satisfactory, lacking the saving grace of her presence. And she require continually to he assured of this. She believes that in hoarding her perpetual recollection he holds a talisman rendering him immune from the attractions or blandishments of all otlie women. It is difficult for the feminine mentality to grasp ,the curioim power of detachment of the ...
Succeeds in Molding Basalt [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
Succeeds in Molding Basalt The common volcanic rock known as basalt cannot be easily shaped with chisel and hammer, hut Dr. Ribhe, a French experimenter, claims much success for his method of shaping by molding after it has been molted at about 1,300 degrees Centigrade. His first product was a glassy substance, which he has since been aide -to change to the crystalline structure of the original rock by a devitrifying process. The rock which has been melted and molded is found to be superior to the natural basalt in resistance to scratching and wear, and it proves to he especially desirable for such purposes as paving, curbstones and stairs. It can be shaped with great smoothness and exactness. As the material is not attacked by acids, it is suitable for vats for chemical use; and it is also an excellent electrical insulator, and a useful substance for firmly fixing metallic posts or other fittings in place by using as a hot paste.
Danger in Unclean Dishes [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
Danger in Unclean Dishes Just how serious is the danger of infection from imperfectly washed dishes in eating places lias not been determined, but the high count of bacteria left upon restaurant utensils suggests unpleasant possibilities. In the investigation of Roy S. Denrstyne. health official of Charlotte, N. C.. the utensils were from six eating houses, of which one used a modern electric dishwasher. The bacteria on handwashed coffee mugs from different lunch rooms ranged from 26.000 to 290.000; on water glasses, 23,000 to 130.000; spoons, 3,400 to 70,000; knives, 1,500 to 20,000; forks, 1.500 to 11,000. With the cleanly machine washing, the coffee mugs had 3,800 bacteria, no other utensils more than 2.000.
When Sunday Was Abandoned [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
When Sunday Was Abandoned The movement to enforce a “Bine Law” Sunday on the people of the United States recalls the fact that only once since the days of Moses on ML Sinai has Sunday been abandoned by any nation claiming Jehovah as Gcd. That once was during and immediately after the French revolution. A decree was drawn up by Gobet, archbishop of Paris, that the French should worship Liberty, Equality and Reason in place of God. and. to make sure of the people's forgetting of the church, the buildings were denuded of their sacred ornaments and civic feasts substituted for the feasts of saints’ days, while Sunday was wilted from the calendar by creating months of 30 days each and giving a holiday every ten days.
Made Fun of Canadian Flag [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
Made Fun of Canadian Flag Ribald comment by sailors of the world has caused the government to have the house flag of the Canadian government merchant marine changed. Until now the flag displayed on it the Canadian beaver, hut the likeness of this industrious animal to another rodent caused sailors the world over to refer to the Canadian government service as “the rat line.” Hereafter the house flag will display in place of the beaver a cross enclosed in a circle.
LAUGHED AT SEAL “HsII-DiVor" ny.G: to F^ra on Pursuer's iuenu. Curious Speed Contest Reported by Nature Student, Who Witnessed the Incident, on Maine Coast. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
LAUGHED AT SEAL “HsII-DiVor" ny.G: to F^ra on Pursuer's iuenu. Curious Speed Contest Reported by Nature Student, Who Witnessed the Incident, on Maine Coast. Seals are quick of movement, and anyone who has ever watched them Isoding cannot hut marvel at the speed with which they dart about in the water and the apparent ease with whi&lt; h they are able to overtake their prey, says a Bulletin of the American Maine Protective association, and likewise there are few duck hunters who have not had the opportunity of witnessing the speed of the grebe, commonly known as the hell-diver, lie can easily protect himself by diving and swimming under water, and "lightning is slow as compared with the speed with which a hell-diver sul&gt;merges when he sees the flash of a gun headed in his direction.” Which of the two is quicker in the water becomes a nice question, to the discussion of which Arthur L. Penniman contributes the story of a contest he witne: ed on the Maine’ coast, in ...
DEVE [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
DEVE I*i. • ~! '•' undertaken to interest f in the development of some 15.000 square of unexploited territory in Guatemala which still awaits the hand of the pioneer and the invader to transform it into productive fields. As the first step he has created a new department of agriculture with q minister in his cabinet and has appointed as head of this department Antonio Bouscayol. Both the president and’the new min-, ister have devoted the main pert or their lives to agricultural development and are therefore keenly interested in providing encouragement to the farmers and pfanters. Both realize foreign investment must he encouraged to accomplish this end and believe that' such aid must be expected as a result of diffusion of the knowledge that Guatemala has a safe and sane government. is a fit place to live In and has. much territory as yet undeveloped.
No Two Snowflakes Alike- [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
No Two Snowflakes Alike- For 35 years AVi 1 so nAJcyu Bmdley of Jericho, Vt.. lniJß|H^^Hying snowflakes. In th_a|Pß23t has made 3.800 photomicrographs of snowflakes and has found that* no two of them are exactly alike. As a result of his exhaustive study he firmly believes that the snowflake is the most exquii ite example of nature’s art. Ilis photographs have been intro duced into several universities, am have also won a niche in the arts am sciences, as well as being used fo designs in artcraft shops and "fo jewelry designing.
Task for Chemists [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
Task for Chemists The technical chemists of the worl are asked to solve a very temptin puzzle. They are told that if they ca only discover how to get it out, ther is to he had from Jerusalem artichoke a substance which can he turned vut a sugar sweeter than cane suga The yield per acre of artichokes won! he higher than the yield of beet sug? per acre of beet, and higher than average yield of cane sugar p&amp;fac of cane. Truly an alluring bait, ni an opportunity to make the land fle if not with honey, at any rate wl something not unlike it.