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Title: Recorder, The Delete search filter
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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

&sle -Jobss' rjosti W 3^l V£S,SIRj ITS A GRAND OLD WORLD AND I'M MIGHTV GLAD, VOU BEX THAT MR NOAH AND HIS FOLKS DIDN’T MISS THE BOAT m m a E? h-; s.- Jvt : NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS Don’l forgot that your dog tax is payable toy February 1, 1921, and unless paid by that (time penalty is added under the new lay?. Taxes to be paid forwith on dogs {booming lour nioD-hs old. The tax is game as last year Posen ordering dog tags by mail should enclose a 2c postage stamp lor mailing tag. H. M. SLAVEN, Treasr. H. C. DR. C. B. COLLINS DURBIN, W. YA. . Prepared to do all kinds of Denta.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

NOTICE Beginning Jan. Ist, 1921, I will offer my entire stock of gods at cost for cash or produce only. Please do not ask for credit, for all will be treated alike. Please call and settle old accounts. Thanking one and all for past patronage, and a continuance of same. G. D. SWADLEY o Over fifty years ago a young physician practiced widely in Pennsylvania and became famous for his uniform success in the curing of disease. This was Dr. R. V. Pierce who afterwards established himself in Buffalo, N, Y., and placed his “Golden Medical Discovery,” in the drug stores of the United States. When you feel run-down, out of sorts, blue and despondent try the energizing influence of Golden Medical Discovery in tablet or liquid form. Nearly a million bottles were sold last year. rjoaor- mnni O SPLENDID RESULTS ire ob*atyi,ed in a short time by using s WALLACE’S CARBOLIC SALVE *• ■ \ jfpr chapped and cracked hands, fever burns, cuts, etc. Price 15c, Ask youf I dealer (or if, o I aoi

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Lucky Strike cigarette Its toasted

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

■ON SA .tard; HI Irts at our Store at DOE proceed to sell at public lowing merchandise to-wl A lot of men’s and boy’s A-lot of men’s and boy’s and fine, all sizes. Men’s dress and work pants) \ number of ladies’ and chib A lot of underwear for men. children. Men’s and Misses’ rain coats. A large number of mens dress A lot of plates and dishes etc. Nice lot of matting. Gum boots and shoes and a lot of ot] merchandise too tedious to mention. TERMS A credit of three months will be give] for amounts of $8 and over and undersaid amount cash will be required. Sale begins at 10 o’clock a. m. G. L. Botkin, auctioneer. 2t P We have purchased from the United States Government, at extremely low prices, about $20,000.00 worth of Army Clothing, consisting of Heavy Woolen Blankets, Russet Shoes, Hob Nail* Shoes, Underwear, Socks, Raincoats, Coats, Breeches, Trousers, Hats, Etc. We have everything the Army HAD in this Country aiid in France—we are disposing of this stock at extremely low prices—be...

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
.. 22S AS CABINET CHOICE FACES FIRE [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

.. 22S AS CABINET CHOICE FACES FIRE ■ • ntson* ,f i as \ “poss!Hardc.ihnot <mih ir certain »>lili7a» nm. f; , ■ p-i 's tacin : picture ■ wit • '■ ; ■ no; :nvi v : • V ( 1 ' * ’ .i \ It Ip.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Change-Ringers. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Change-Ringers. , peals are rung by a man to A bell, the bell swinging on a heavy Inounting, starting at an Inverted po- •. ' sition when it is at rest. The bell I? attached to a wheel over which a roye is strung pulley-wise, each ringer having the two ends in his hands. The ringers—they call themselves “ Jiangeringers”—stand in a circle, witn a conductor in the center. It takes a year of training, one night a week, to make a change-ringer. It requ? *es a strong V tower to stand the strain of the swinging bells. The effect the swinging . is to give a more beautiful tone than that of a fixed bell. Change-ringers usually are trained church folk. The Ancient Society of College Youths, junded in 1637, is their T.ondon organization. There are , a thousand members who meaf monthly and ring special peals On the king’s birthday, cor- ’ ©nation day. peace day and others, there is such a demand for changeringers that the bell foundries are called upon for their professional band. But none of ...

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Briefly, Find Your Niche. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Briefly, Find Your Niche. in» ' v '"‘ t <lo what you want do iho next best thing. It may Wp thn failure is for your good. Somewe !ei our enthusiasm run off with our judgment. We would do many lungs that are not for the best. So a kind Providence heads the thing off. Marshall Field could not succeed as a clerk in a little down-East store, but he could build up one of the big-—•.-gest Commercial enterprises in the world in Chicago. Green, the historian, could not do any work for months before he died, blit he could dictate the best b story of the English people ever writ-on. Francis Parkman could nut se r I- make watches, but he could become America’s historian. Haydn was noi a great success as a barber but he could write “The Creation” and win world fame. —Grit.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
P~pal Poison Antidote [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

P~pal Poison Antidote The horn of an Indian rhinoceros, presented to Pope Gregory XIV in 1590 t ' rotect him against poisoning by its putative medicinal properties, has 1 on donated to the American Museum of Natural History, New York. The horn, given to the pope by the prior and brothers of the monastery of St. Mary of Guadalupe in Spain, was jpreditcd with sweating in the presence of poison, by the way of warning, and if powdered and taken internally, with acting as an antidote. The tip is missing. It was cut off in 1591 and administered to the pope in his last illness.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Malicious Joy. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Malicious Joy. “John!” “Well, my dear?” “Last night burglars robbed the Jibway apartment next door. They stole $4 In money and Grade Jibway’s ukulele. You’d better go over and extend your sympathy.” “I’d rather not, my dear. I’m afraid I couldn’t keep my face straight.”— Birmingham Age-Herald.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
THAT HAPPY DAY First Lover’s Kiss Lingers Always in the Memory. "New Hopes May Bloom and Days May Come, Etc." but That Sweetness Never Fades. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

THAT HAPPY DAY First Lover’s Kiss Lingers Always in the Memory. "New Hopes May Bloom and Days May Come, Etc." but That Sweetness Never Fades. It was before your voice and your nerve had developed sufficiently to permit you to ask Dorothy Doreraus if you could take her to church prayer meeting nights, says a writer in the Seattle Post-Intelligencer. It was after you had foresworn your small-boy scorn of all womankind under forty to the extent of permitting Dorothy to walk home with you when meeting was over. And then one night the Lewis girls Rave a party and you were invited. Dorothy was there, and she had on something pink. It was —well, it was like the haze that lingered about the new-born Aphrodite, though, of course, considerably opaquer. Klght there, God or Satan, or maybe the old Adam that lies deep in each of us, whispered in your ear a most universe-swaying suggestion. “Kiss her,” something said. “Kiss her on the way home.” Right there, with your eyes on the slender figure i...

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Back to Primitive Times. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Back to Primitive Times. Shortage of paper, during the war and since, started the custom of chalking advertisements and announcements of events on walls and pavements, the Manchester (Eng.) Guardian asserts. The practice Is increasing and premises to become permanent. Printers must be suffering in consequence—people will not go to the expense of ordering posters if they think a piece of chalk and a convenient wall or flagstone will do as well. During the recent municipal elections in this city some candidates appeared to be dispensing with posters. In one instance it was announced in big letters in blue pencil on the walls of a drinking place that a candidate would address a certain club there. Members were cordially ilnvited to be present, and there followed the arresting announcement, also in blue pencil, “Drinks free I” But of course it is by no means certain that this last informatinon came from the writer of the earlier part of the announcement.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
For Gullible People Only, [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

For Gullible People Only, Arthur B. Reeves in the World’s Work: “Quite the clitoax of the many wildcat schemes of Dondon speculators a generation ago was the organization of a company such as may never be heard of again in this cosmic folly. Bear in mind that the officers of this new corporation were stormed by would-be investors, that a miniature riot took pln.ce on the morning in question. Remember that for a subscription to a £lOO share a deposit of £2 was required, and that the entire issue of stock was subscribed for. Then note the project as announced by the promoter, a calm and cooil gentleman whose name and person alike escaped the authorities—‘A company for carrying on an undertaking of great advantage, but no one to know what it is.’ ”

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Zinc in the Human Body. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Zinc in the Human Body. In his researches at the Pasteur Institute in Paris Prof. Delezenne has discovered, according fco the Scientific American Monthly, that zinc is an essential and permanent constituent of the human body. The metal exists in all organs, although in rather small percentage, about 0.00 >1 by weight. The weight is variable, the highest proportion being found in the nervous centers; for example, in the brain or the thymus. When it :is remembered that the chemical opera tions of nutrition are also connected -with the transformation of the nucleic acids. It seems probable that zin c is one of the most necessary agents in the growth of the body.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Making American Synthetic Camphor- [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Making American Synthetic Camphor- Camphor is now being ma oufactured synthetically from turpentine. This step has been made in order to supply the American market with the aromatic substance. The majority of camphor Is imported from Japan. It is used in medicine, in the making of celluloid, I which is a combination of camphor land guncotton. The Department of Agriculture has established a camphor farm in Florida and is producing a very good grade of the substance.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
SPEAK GOOD WORD FOR PIE Scientists Give Comfort to Those Fond of Delicacy That Is Distinctly American. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

SPEAK GOOD WORD FOR PIE Scientists Give Comfort to Those Fond of Delicacy That Is Distinctly American. Among the many varieties of food that have been attacked on the score of indigestibility, etc., pie stands among the foremost. Laymen, doctors, and even philosophers have warned against the popular pastime of pie eating. Cake, the distant pastry relative, Is somewhat less likely to form the subject of objections from the physiologic critic, while puddings usually belong to the immunes, or at least receive tolerant consideration. The proof of the pudding—and why not also the pie—is in the eating. Accordingly, a number of gastro-enterologists at the Jefferson Medical college, Philadelphia, reports the Journal of the American Medical Association, have come to the defense of pie by actually determining the gastric response to it and analogous foods In the healthy human stomach. Direct comparison of a variety of pies, cakes and puddings representative of American culinary art on the sam...

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Man and His Cosmetics. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Man and His Cosmetics. Comes now a man writer to a beauty department of an exchange who confesses not only that he uses cosmetics, but also states many other men do the same, have been doing it for years and are doing It more ajid more each year. But, he adds, men are better makeup artists and their dolling up is seldom detected. Not only does this man make tills confession, freely, and indeed with traces of pride, if not actual boasting, but he believes it the duty of both men and women to improve their looks when possible with beauty enhancing devices, and the girl he marries must be more broad-minded than his mother, who believes no girl has any excuse for using paint and powder, or for touching up her hair and eyebrows. Perhaps the man is only fooling, but If these things be so, the increased election expenses caused by allowing women to vote will seem as nothing compared to the increased expense of beautifying humanity when men follow' the lead of women. A committee should be a...

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Airplane Compass. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Airplane Compass. An entirely new kind of compass, for use on airplanes, is the invention of a German named Bamberg. It depends for its operation upon the electrical resistance of selenium, which varies with any change in the intensity of light falling upon it. The bowl of the compass contains two electric bulbs, directly opposite each other, which throw their rays through a lens whereby the rays are concentrated upon two selenium cells mounted on a bridge extending across the top of the bowl. The compass may be mounted on the tail of the airplane, so as to be at a distance from all disturbing magnetic influences, the position of Its needle or pointer being made known to the pilot by an electrically connected indicator in front of him.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Leather From Rabbit Skins. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Leather From Rabbit Skins. According to American Consul Norton of Sydney, Australia, a secret process, said to be unknown hitherto to the tannery trade, has been discovered by an Australian for making leather from rabbit skins and recovering the fur as a by-product in felt making. A company has been formed in Sydney to turn this discovery to practical use, having established works capable of handling about 100,000 skins a week. The leather has already been utilized in Sydney in the manufacture of boot and shoe uppers, hand bags, gloves and other articles. —Scientific American.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Great on Defense. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Great on Defense. “Our defense Is fine,” said a football coach during a game between his smaller college and a larger rival. “How about your offense?” he was asked. “Don't know. Haven’t had the ball yet,” the coach replied.-—Boston Transcript.

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Glucose Treatment for Pneumonia. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921

Glucose Treatment for Pneumonia. Dr. H. J. John, in the American Journal of Medical Science, relates his experience with the Intravenous injection of glucose in the treatment of pneumonia. More than two doses per day were rarely necessary. It made the patient comfortable; produced sleep and rest; reduced the temperature ; increased the elimination through kidneys and skin, and slowed the heart and increased the pulse volume. The Highland Recorder and The Thrice-a-Week World both for a year ?2.35, in advance. >_

Publication Title: Recorder, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
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