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H' JROR LIST [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
H' JROR LIST NEW Mjf s. Everett Ruckman, Huntersville.- w. Va.; J. J. Swecker, Covington, ' /a.; Albert V. Malcom, Bound Brrxi k, N. J. RENEV/'i^LS—Joseph Whistleman, Mrs. J. ?H. Crowley, B. €. Wood dell, McDoweJ J ; DeWitt Ralston, Deerfield; J. A Wagner, John Samples, Montere;y B;tl; F C Wimer, ‘Crabbottom; Mits E. A. Pullin, Mill Gap; Mrs J. M. Botkin. Mt. Solon; Mrs. L. Lunsfc jrd, Roßt Gum, Mrs. C. P. Jones, f Will Lunsford, Andy * White, R - C * JondS, Dr. I. C. Wagner. A. M. Eas* .ham, C. C. Hansel, N. J. Doyie, Mo nterey; Merle Lockridge* Flood;' A. Pufflnberger, Sugar Grove; John w . Sharp, Clover Lick; M. P_ Marshal 1 Entree, W. Va; Mrs Nannie E. Aliire, Cedarville, W. Va.; Mrs. W. Armstrong, Midland, Va.; J. Hiner, Manhattan, Kans.; G. W. "Williamson Port Chester, N. Y.; Mrs. Alice Bussard, Crooked Lake, Fla.; Mrs. G. M. Bellati, Belmont. Calf.; J. R. Grtffln, Orvie Gutshall, H. S. Wiseman, Trimble; Wm. M. Joseph, Harrisonburg; K. S. Hull, Tempe, Arizona.
A Prominent Citizen Gone [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
A Prominent Citizen Gone H. E, Colaw, who passed away at his home in Crabbottom on the morning of January 21, 1921, was 66 years 11 months and 1 day old. While his death came as a great shock to his family and many friends yet it was not expected as he had been in failing health for a month or more. The deceased had been a prominent merchant in Crabbottom for about ft years, was highly respected and honor ed as a citizen and merchant and as a man of great integrity, honesty and fair dealing in every way. In business he had been very successful, serving for a number of years as Vice President of The Citizen Bank of Highland and at his death was a large stockholder in the Crabbottom Valley Bank and owning some of the most valuable real estate in the county. He was a great conversationist, his memory was unimpaired and but few men enjoyed more seeng and talking with his friends and one of the happiest incidents of his life, was to see an honest and industrious young man Mr. Colaw did n...
FOR SALE [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
FOR SALE I will sell privately my place one mile south of McDowell, Va., in sight .of church, school and mill. Good 7 room house all necessary outbuildin ffs, good orchard and garden, also timber for fire wood. Place contains 17 acres land. Will make the price right if sold by March Ist. 2 R. L. SHUMATE
One of Famous “Allen Gang” Helps [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
One of Famous “Allen Gang” Helps Richmond, Jan. 19.—-Even the hardest hearts are touched by the suffering of the innocent children in the Neart East. Convicts in the Virginia State Penitentiary have just sent in to Chairman Oliver J. Sands of the state Near East Relief committee the sum of $ll9, which a friend increased to $l2O, the exact sum necessary to feed two orphans for a year. The money was collected by Sidna Allen, member of the famous ‘‘Allen Gang” of Carroll County, and was entirely unsolicted by Near East Relief workers. The men in the penitentiary were moved to their generous action by newspaper reports of the tragedy now enacted in Armenia and Syria.
Flag Hoisted Below Water. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
Flag Hoisted Below Water. The British flag has been raised under unusual circumstances In the past, but perhaps the conditions were never stranger than those at a ceremony which has just take® place at Swanson bay, British Columbia, where two divers, nearly 100 feet below the surface of the sea, hoisted the ship’s ensign on the flagstaff of the Sunken ship Prince Rupert, which Is now hi process of being salvaged. One diver bent the colors to the halyards and slowly hoisted them while his mate stood at the salute nearby and sent to the surface, through the telephone connected with his helmet, the strains of the national anthem. Many a ship has gone down with colors flying, but it will' be the feat of the salvage com pany engaged in raising the Prince Rupert to bring the vessel to fhe sur face with the British flag mastheaded
Shetland Copper Mines Open. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
Shetland Copper Mines Open. At a time when there is a surplus of copper available on the market It is of interest to note that copper mines have been opened in Shetland, where a Belgian expert reports tjjkt there are rich deposits. A squad of Cornish miners are working under Cornish engineers and with modern machinery which has been installed. Ore containing 12 to 15 per cent of copper is beIng extracted —London
Mc'DOWELL [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
Mc'DOWELL Jan. 25—Mr. A. H. Jones, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. McNulty. Mrs. E. S. Shumate, and Mrs J. M. Crowley have been on the sick list, but are improving. Mrs. Harry Bradshaw and son. Jack, left last Wdnesday for their home at Holden, W. Va. Her little daughter, Mary Virginia, will stay with her grandmother, Mrs. W. R. Siron. Mrs. J. H. Armstrong spent several days recently with her brother, Preston Siple, near Churchville. Little Billie Snead was taken to the King’s Daughters hospital in Staunton Saturday afternoon. He was suffering from an abscess on his leg. He was accompanied by his father. Rev. Snead, Miss Caroline Hess, and Mr. Arthur Hiner. Thyy brought him home today and he is getting along nicely. Geo. Henry Hicklin, of New Salem, is very low with Brights disease. W. H. Darby has gone to Leechburg, Pa. Some of our town people took advantage of the ice on the river and filled their ice houses. Mrs. Ursula Leach was buried today at MeKendree. She was a former resident of Highlan...
The Nation’s Debt of Honor [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
The Nation’s Debt of Honor A saddening aftermath of the war is revealed in the flguresmade public by Purgeor- General Cumn ings con'mm &amp; the number of American exsoldiers suffering from tuberculosis mental df«ase» a:.u other aflTcticns which can be charged to their s-rvice tb their country. So far from declining, the number of such patients in the hospitals of the Public Health Service is increasing “at the approximate rate of 1,000 a month.” An analysis of the 19,019 War Risk Insurance hospital patients for the week ending January 1, 1921, shows that 7,586 were suffering from tuberlosis, 5,680 from neuro-pschiatric ailments and 5,743 were undergoing general treatment. Can these figures be read by any American without emotion? The Surgeon General wants $10,000,000 to provide additional beds for these sufferers and to improve hospital facilities. Here is no question of a bonus to robust youth but of a moral debt to men invalided and shattered by military service. It is a ...
PAID DEAR FOR CIVILIZATION Writer Asserts White Races Made Bad Bargain in Exchanging Reality for the Artificial, [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
PAID DEAR FOR CIVILIZATION Writer Asserts White Races Made Bad Bargain in Exchanging Reality for the Artificial, When the later voyagers of Europe came to the uncharted spaces of these warm South Pacific seas they found iq the Polynesian group a culture which was beyond the understanding of most of them, and which only a few fine souls glimpsed as an astounding revelation of the natural development of humanity, and, by contrast, of the depravity of civilization. They found health and high spirits abounding to a degree utterly strange to them, the hardiest and most adventurous of their white kind. Murder, mutiny, shipwreck, and desertion wrote red their reactions to the entrancing liberty of thought and action they found here, and the contrast with their rude, ugly restricted lives In Europe, America, or on their ships. » If you would be ashamed of what the pursuit of profits and proselytism, hand in hand, has done, read the reports of explorer, missionary, captain and trader In thes...
church Services [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
church Services Moflnterey Circuit—Sunday Jan 30 —Preaching at Seybert Chapel, 11 a. m.; and at Beulah, 7p. m. This latter service is intended to be for the advantage of both Rehobeth and Green Hill. Rembert D. McNeer Preaching services—First Sunday, Union Chapel 11 a. m. ;M. E. Parsonage, 7 p. m. Second Sunday, Wesley 11 a, m.; Seig, 3 p. m.; Trinity, 7 p. m. Third Sunday, Asbury, 11 a. m; Thorny Bottom, 3 pm. Fourth Sunday, Green Hill, 11; Fairview, 3:30. Fifth Sunday, Wesley, 11; Seig, 3; Trinity 7. Green Hill Ladies Aid meets third Thursday of each month. Second quarterly meeting. Fairview, Feb. 11 and 12. Geo. W. Thumm
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
YOU CAN’T Once in Awhile Y our and Your Vitalit ,y R THEN TAKE P EPT( You II Pick Up J Again Plenty.® f Red Gff rpuscle Physicians ns jwadays test when you r are run count the red c orpuscles If these are tc -o few th tonic for you r blood, right alor.g. They are lookout f.or ini dications Why?. Bee ause the} your blood is weak y( to difiease, is 1 ,ow. You energy quackl y run do-v You. can all when weak.. Yen look pale. You are nest ill, but y&lt; Hghf. Yoit -don’t want That is the time to ta
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
BUSINESS LOCALS Advertisements under this head at he following rate: 25 words or less 25c each insertion. Each additional word at one cent per word each inFigures and initials count as words. Cash MUST accompany order, '■■■" 1 ■ —— FOR SALE —Pure bred White Plymouth Rock Cockerels $1.50 and $2.00. Mrs M. J. Eagle. 3t Doe Hill, Ya. NOTICE—Pay Ira Gutshall for brick taken from Crabbottom Methbdist church at once and save collecting costs. Pay at rate of 3 cents per brick. Geo. W. Thumm FOUND—On the streets of Monterey a gold bracelet. Owner can have same by proving and by paying for this notice. FOR SALE—-A good Jersey cow, giving about one and half gallons of milk daily. A number one milker. For particulars call at this office. FOUND—End-gate of wagon on road, green in color. Owner can have same by paying for this ad. FOR SALE —A hereford cow, gives two gallons milk a day, and gentle. Address Luther Rexrode, Hightown. Va., A stitch in time saves nine. Have your harness and saddles re...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 28 January 1921
lai HON: LEE M. RUSSELL, Governor of the State of Mississippi, says. i “THE United States is going thru the most period of its history. People of all classes are going wild with extravagance. “OF all times in our history this is the opportunity to learn how to buy less and save more by deposits in banks, investments in securities, and the entire overhauling of our business system.” SB m This bank will help you to save by || adding 4 per cent interest, subject S to usual regulation. SB The First National Bank ' \ rSB “Teach Your Dollars to Have More Cents.” \ |g|THE VNSVFJRSAt CAft \ e.'JV:,--; r » m. P--: GENUINE FORD SERVICE AND PARTS INSIST on genuine Ford parts for your Ford car.. . Mail order houses stores and many garages sell imitation--counterfeit parts which have Act the quality of the genuine Ford parts, font 'he Authorized Ford Dealers a| well as the Authorized Sales and Service Dealers sell only the gfLuinl Ford-made parts. You are safe with them, v.hile your car is might...
AMERICAN FARMERS GIVE CORN TO STARVING EUROPE [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
AMERICAN FARMERS GIVE CORN TO STARVING EUROPE Cora growers la attendance at the Illinois Agricultural Association convention last week start' cu he ball rolling In what Is fast developing into the greater.! movement of its kind ever indulged in by the farmers of any nation. Listening to an appeal by President Jim Howard of the American Farm Bureau Federation, the Illinois corn growers pledged 100.000 bushels of corn to the starving nations of central Europe. Now Indiana. Kansas, Missouri and Ohio corn growers have joined in and a train c£ 100 cars of com is being nude, ready to speed eastward to the seaboard port. Herbert Hoover w! assign the corn to the most needy nations. The pictures show a part of the JlllivW- ~ ■ : r-r i convention at Chicago and sons corn in Indiana which will go to the stand n