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Beetle Hurts Pulp Industry. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
Beetle Hurts Pulp Industry. A gray-green beetle has mfich to do with the present shortage of paper. The beetle is the adult form of the aspen borer, a grub which often destroys wdtole plantations of the trees-that are so essential to the pulp industry. The beetle gnaws a slot in the hart and deposits one or two eggs therein. From these eggs come the troubls making grubs that gnaw into the heart and sapwmod and so riddle the treS that the first strong wind snaps th# weakened timber. Poplar and aspen—both fast grow* ing trees,, and for this reason very uahle to manufacturers —are the objects of this borer’s attacks. The imported Lombardy poplar and the commercial cottonwood of the Mississippi valley are very seldom Injured, but all other native varieties are damaged by the -grub. In some areas, where poplar and aspen predominate, the standing dead, fallen and dying trees exceed 50 per cent of the total stand.
Supply of Ostrich Feathers. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
Supply of Ostrich Feathers. In 1914 there were 1,500,000 ostriches in South Africa. These are now reduced to 300,000. Germany and Austria are still out of the market for feathers. England is taking a few and they are too costly for France. The ostrich feather business of the world is now in the hands of about six men, with headquarters In London. They hold from $9,000,000 to $10,000,000 worth of ostrich feathers, in normal times the world’s supply for a year. The United States being practically the only market for the feathers, this country has the say as to the price, and is giving from $6O to $lOO a pound, when In an active' market they should bring from $l6O to $2OO.
RANKS AS GREAT KENTUCKIAN Memory of Judge W. H. Yoet Will Linger Long With the Men of the Bench and Bar. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
RANKS AS GREAT KENTUCKIAN Memory of Judge W. H. Yoet Will Linger Long With the Men of the Bench and Bar. The passing of Judge W. H. Tost takes from Kentucky life one of its most picturesque characters. He was noted as the “biggest” lawyer in the state, a man of giant stature, taller by several laches than the late Oilie James, and weighing 390 pounds. He was a delightful raconteur, one of his favorite stories was about getting his shoes blackened at a Louisville stand. The shiner was Inclined to be loquacious, and the judge wanted to read his newspaper, so he made a sign pretending to be deaf and dumb. The bootblack brushed away at his considerable task awhile and then remarked to a nearby newsboy: “H—l of a big —-, aint he?” But while the judge enjoyed that sort of. thing, he resented impertinent curiosity. Once In the lobby of Hotel Latham, a local lawyer Introduced a fellowcitizen, who gave the big man the once over and inquired: “Say, judge, how tall are you, anyhow?” Judge Yost...
China's Heir Apparent. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
China's Heir Apparent. When, by decree of the throne, Chinese republic was first proclaimed, the boy emperor was six years of eg®. Today he Is In his fifteenth year, and the question of his future Is therefore becoming a matter of increasing concern, not only to his family but to the venerable guardians of the heir apparent, of whom Hsu Shin-chang, president of the republic, is one, John O. P. Bland writes in Asia Magazine. Especially interesting and important is the problem of bis marriage, which. If imperial traditions be observed, must be decided before long. The opinion Is strongly held and freely expressed. In certain high official circles at Peking that the best solution of China’s political difficulties would be for the imperial clan to consent to his majesty’s marriage with the daughter of President Hsu. The underlying Idea Is that If this were done and the exclusive house laws of the Manchu dynasty thus abrogated by the marriage of the emperor to a Chinese lady, the antidyh...
WORLD'S NEWS IN MIDGET FORM Long Stories of Big Events Told in Brief Paragraphs for Quick Reading. NATIONAL CAPITAL SNAPSHOTS Gleanings of Interest From Washington—Lats Happening# in the Realm of Sports—Foreign and Domestic Occurrences. I f WASHINGTON – [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
WORLD'S NEWS IN MIDGET FORM Long Stories of Big Events Told in Brief Paragraphs for Quick Reading. NATIONAL CAPITAL SNAPSHOTS Gleanings of Interest From Washington—Lats Happening# in the Realm of Sports—Foreign and Domestic Occurrences. I f WASHINGTON - department of Labor announced that 505 of the 1,119 aliens classed as anarchists were deported from this country In the last two years. A bill appropriating $13,000,000 for hospitals for soldiers was reported favorably by the House Building Committee. All court martial fines for misdemeanor offenses are ordered returned In a bill Introduced In the house by Representative Mason of Illinois. House Alcoholic Liquor Traffic Committee, which Ims not met for more than a year, will be abolished. The House Committee on Appropriations will not grant the full amount ol the $95,000,000 deficiency appropriation asked by the Shipping Board. Acting Treasurer Allen announced that $15,888,810,820.36 in cash and securities was in the United States Tr...
NATION’S BUSINESS [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
NATION’S BUSINESS Resumption of trade with Russia was brought to the fore lu Congress when the Senate Foreign Relations Committee began hearings on the French resolution for the re-establish-ment of commercial relations with the Soviet government. manufacturers, confronted with, competition from Germany and other foreign nations, appealed to the House Ways and Means Committee for protective duties. There are said to be 356 unemployed men available for every job in Illinois, It was announced by the Free Employment Bureau. Wheat stocks on hand in the United States on January 1 totaled 320,000,000 bushels. &gt; Calvin Coolideg Vice President-elect, declared, at Atlanta, the tariff question must be removed from politics and worked out on an economic and scientific basis. To prevent further operation of the Building Trades Council of New York City and similar organizations along the autocratic lines revealed by the Lockwood housing investigation, the New York real estate interest...
GENERAL [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
GENERAL Secretary Baker, chairman of the Federal Water Power Commission, declared Niagara Falls water possibilities are regarded as a national asset, and will be so treated. Five railroads entering New York City have combined iu gu effort to stop thefts of baggage from terminals there, following loss of $5,000,(XX) worth of baggage in the last year. Former Governor Cox of Ohio said there was a “very marked change" for the better in President Wilson’s condition since last summer, after he had concluded u forty-minute visit at the White House, Washington. New Hampshire house passed and sent to the senate an anti-daylight saving bill, designed to give the people the benefit of established standard time. # Graton and Knight Manufacturing Company, Worcester, Mass., annouucea that the pay of all its employees and officers’ salaries would Le cut 20 per cent. •It was declared at the state department action of the Allied Supreme Council in recognizing Russian bordei states of Latvia and Esth...
SPORTING [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
SPORTING Jack Curley, who has promoted most of the championship wrestling matches in New York, announced be would not promote any more matches In which the “head-lock” hold was permitted. Jack Dillon of Indianapolis, former light heavyweight champion of the world, scored a technical knockout over “Frisco” Pete Brown of San Francisco in the seventh round of a scheduled twelve-round bout at Louisville, Ky. Princeton defeated Dartmouth, 30 to 29, lu an intercollegiate league basketball game at Hanover, N. H. Legender scored the Tigers* winning basket In the last second of play. Word comes from Australia that Harry Stowe, the American boxer, has become a great favorite with the fight fans and is making so much money he has decided to make his home In that country. An offer of $700,000 for the Demp-sey-Carpentier fight was made to promoter Tex Rickard by C. R. Graham of Montreal. The New York Giants were reported to have offered $200,000 and four players for Hornsby, but the offer was tu...
FOREIGN [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
FOREIGN Newly appointed Italian Ambassador to this country, Boland! Ricci, left Genoa for New York. Long distance telephone communication between Ottawa and Vancouver, 5,000 miles, was established. President Obregon of Mexico, who has but one arm, was severely burned rescuing a child from a fire. Lieut W. H. Langdon, engineer officer of the United States cruiser Albany, who was shot and killed by a Japanese sentry at Vladivostok, was the victim ;of an “unwarranted attack,” according to the verdict of the United States Naval Court of Inquiry. Allied military experts urged disbanding of German civic guards and security police must bfe disbanded by July 1. Helsingfors reports that disturbances a-hi oh broke out recently la Siberia are assuming an alarming character. Peasants are besieging several towns held and fortified by Soviet troops, cutting off supplies from outside. Merchants of Bombay are considering what action to take against European boys who killed two sacred pigeons, which...
WORLD’S CHAMPION M",R PRODUCER [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
WORLD’S CHAMPION M",R PRODUCER The champion cow of all time j born, raised and developed In ; west. She is Segis PictortJo ■spect, a Holstein-Frlesian. now ned by the Carnation Stock :n;i at Seattle, Wash. She was »-ru and bred at the ranch of o. V. Leighton at Boise. Idaho. &gt;s cow, now six years old, not 37.384.1 pounds of milk 1,445.9 pounds of butter tmt ■ year, but also set a seven &lt;bW record of 33.18 pounds of batlyl These records are the any cow of any breed. i iaily twice ber weight each month. The was by Tilly Alcarta, whos^ig
THE “OLD RELIABLE” THEDFORD’S BLACK-DRAUfiH White Haired Alabama Lady Says She Has Seen Medicines Cs and Go Bat The "Old Reliable” Tbedford’s Black-Draught . Came and Stayed. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
THE “OLD RELIABLE” THEDFORD’S BLACK-DRAUfiH White Haired Alabama Lady Says She Has Seen Medicines Cs and Go Bat The "Old Reliable” Tbedford’s Black-Draught . Came and Stayed. Dutton, Ala.—ln recommending Thedford's Black-Draught to her friends and neighbors here, Mrs. T. F. Parks, a wellknown Jackson County lady, said: “I am getting up in years; my head is pretty white. 1 have seen medicines and remedies come and go but the old reliable came and stayed. lam talking of BlackDraught, a liver medicine we have used for years—one that can be depended upon and one that will do the work. "Black-Draught will relieve indigestion and constipation if taken right, and 1 know for I tried it. It is the best thing I have ever found for the full, uncomfortable feeling after meals. Sour stomach sick headache can be relieved by ta Black-Draught. It aids digestion, ssists the liver in throwing off itjp ties. 1 am glad to recommend B1 Draught, and do, to my friends! neighbors/* j Thedford’s Black-Draug...
Historic Tehhi* Barrs. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
Historic Tehhi* Barrs. A historical fact that was impressed upon the minds of children of a past generation was that a certain king was playing tennis when lie was told be had to ascend the throne of England. It may bring back to some the remembrance of schoolroom days when they hear that two tennis balls have been found among the dust and cobwebs of the old rafters of Westmlnater hall. They are said to date back to the time of Henry Vin, who was an ardent player of the “royal game.” The balls are made of leather and stuffed with human hair, all balls of an early period being made in that way. The leather has burst in several places and faint traces of white may be seen on the surface. The balls are not both the same size, one being two and a half Inches in diameter and the other only an inch and a half. Whom was King Harry playing with, and did he feel Impatient when he sent the balls spinning into the rafters? It was not lawn tennis then.—Christian Science Monitor.
Saving European Children. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
Saving European Children. Work among the starving children of Europe is being participated in by the Young Women’s Christian association of the United States through the Polish Gray Samaritans, the Pollsh-American girls who trained for social service in Poland under the American Y. W. C. A. and are now with the American Relief association In charge of the distribution of food to children in outlying districts of Poland. According to recent letters from them, they are feeding 1,300,000 children a day, through the food kitchens and distributing stations. The Y. W. C. A. Is one of the eight organizations in the European relief council formed under the direction of Herbert Hoover for the relief of European children.
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
»u s a cinch to figure why Camels sell! [TURKISH &amp; DOMESTIC] BLEND C 1 CA RITI K You should know why Camels are so unusual, so refreshing, so satisfying. First, quality— second. Camels expert blend of choice Turkish and choice Domestic tobaccos which you’ll certainly prefer to either kind smoked straight I Camels blend makes possible that wonderful mellow mildness—yet an the desirable body is there! And, Camels* never tire your taste! YouTl appreciate Camels freedom from any unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste or unoleasant cigaretty odor I For your own satisfaction compare darnels puff by puff with any cigarette in the world at any price / Cemals are sold everywhere in scientifically wealedpackagea ot3o cigurettew; or ten packagea (200 cigarettes) in a glawaine-paper-oovered We strongly recommend this carton for the home or oJSca •apply or when you travel it J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO, WfaMWStlM*. R C
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
HOTEL CUNNINGHAM Hot and cold water Baths, Electric Lights, nice large rooms. Good table meals 50c. Lodging 50c. Breakfast 6 to 8 o’clock, Dinner 12 to 2, Supper 6to 8. Meals served between times 75c. Mrs. W. A. CUNNINGHAM, Prop’ss So the People Nay Know that you ars In business, come in and let ua show what we can do for you in the way of attractive cards and letter heads. Good print* ing of all kinds is our specialty and if we cannot satisfy you we don't want your business. That’s Fab*, „ w . tort It?
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 4 February 1921
The Thrice-a-Week Edition of The New York IN 1919 and 1920 Praclcally a daily at the pric weekly. No other newspaper world gives so much at so low a The forces are already lintaj fur the Presidental campaign of The Thnce-a-Week World whj the greatest example of tabloid nalism in America will give ye the news of it. It will keep y thoroughly informed as a dailj dve or six times the prtce. Be; rhe news from Europe for time to come will be of overwh Ing Interest, and we are deep!? vitally concerned in it. The Tt a-Week World will furnish yoi accurate and comprehensive repo everything that happens. The Thrice-A-Week World’s i lar subscription price is only J per year, and this pays for 1$( pers. We offer this unequ newspaper and The HIGHLAND CORDEB together for one yeai 12.35. Vow Is the Time to D There never was a better tlx the erection of that monnme your family lot than now. W&lt; never before had so large a j handsome Marble &amp; Granite Jf mentes. Mr. H. F. Slaves...