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GETTING READY FOR THE INAUGURATION [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
GETTING READY FOR THE INAUGURATION President-elect Harding and Mrs Harding have different ideas about getting ready for inauguration Mr Harding is in Florida, "shooting golf" and getting fit physically for his long hours of work when he lakes office Mrs Harding is "shopping"—buying her inauguration gowns— as shown here at a New York hotel where fashion experts called on her ▼
CRISIS OYER, SAYS W. P. G. HARDING Federal Reserve Head Sees No r Longer Any Peril Facing Business. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
CRISIS OYER, SAYS W. P. G. HARDING Federal Reserve Head Sees No r Longer Any Peril Facing Business. Chicago.—All danger of a financial panic or business collapse has passed, according to W. P. G. Harding, governor of the Federal Reserve Board, who is in Chicago. The readjustment process through which the country lias been going, be stated, was not local to this country, but was of general world significance, and America lias passed through it well, with no failure of any consequence. “The trying stage has been passed,” he said, in his concise manner. “The reserve banks are in a greatly improved condition. The general average reserve of the banks is 49 per cent, against 44% per cent a year ago. The Chicago reserve today is 50 per cent. The Chicago bank has met all conditions with marked ability. It has been a financial Rock of Gibraltar for this district through all the readjustment process. “Business generally Is rapidly adjusting itself to new levels. A year ago we were on the eve ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
~~ o Jvju old Irish pastor was thank ing his congregation for the many Easter offerings and his tremulous voice told how great was his pleasure. “I wish to thank the congregation he said “for the many beautiful gifts from my people this glorious Easter Sunday. The plate donations ;vere far in excess of my expectations, the candles were many and freely contributed, and the flowers were simply beautiful; but I want to say right here and now that the thing that touched my heart most was whin little Mar-r-y Killy walked oop th aisle an’ laid an egg on the alter." I ' r-v
LATEST EVENTS AT WASHINGTON [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
LATEST EVENTS AT WASHINGTON A resolution authorizing the President to invite nations of the world to send delegates to a conference “to provide for disarmament” was reported favorably by the House Foreign Relations Committee. Chairman Kahn of the Military Committee of the house demanded an inqpiry into the escape of Grover C. Bergdoll, wealthy convicted Amcrican draft dodger, who is now in Germany. House Agricultural Committee ordered a favorable report on a substitute plan for the senate bill for federal regulation of the meat industry. The proposal to honor the unknown American dead of the world war by bringing back the body of one of this number for burial with high honors was approved by the House Military Committee. President Wilson, acting on the recent|y communicated request of Presi-dent-Elect Harding, issued a proclamation calling a special session of the senate to convene March 4 at 12 o’clock to confirm nominations by President Harding. The house voted to make an appropri...
NATION’S BUSINESS [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
NATION’S BUSINESS Denying that American silk manufacturers need protection, witnesses before the house ways and means committee urged that duties be kept at such a level as will encourage imports from France, thus helping that country to pay its debt to the United States. The activities of one of America’s greatest wartime achievements, Hog Island Shipyard, Philadelphia, officially came to an end. Exports from Vancouver to this country amounted to $53,000,000. With the American silk industry running on a half time basis and further threatened by steadily increased Japanese imports, Horace B. Cheney of New York city, representing the Silk Association of America, asked the House Ways and Means Committee to impose much higher duties on manufactured silk articles. A decline of 300,000 tons in pig Iron production in January, compared with December, Is reported. Further reduction in the price of Corning crude oil was announced at Pittsburgh, The new price is $3 a barrel, a cut of 50 cents...
GENERAL [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
GENERAL The State Bank at Largo, Fla., was robbed of $30,009. Fire slightly damaged the historic north building, the oldest at Georgetown University at Washington. Charles M. Schwab, president of the Bethlehem Steel Company, said before sailing on the Aquitajiia for Europe that lie would study German reparations and other foreign financial questions. Standard Oil Company of New Jersey announced a further reduction of 1 cent in the price of gasoline in New Jersey, making the price 26% cents a gallon. President Wilson issued a proclamation for a special session of the Senate on March 4 at 12 o’clock to confirm nominations by President Harding. Railroads operating in Ohio, on orders from the Interstate Commerce Commission and over protests of Ohio officials, increased passenger fares from 3 to 3.6 cents a mile. More than 5,000 articles are waiting for their owners in the lost and found room of the Pennsylvania station in New York. These are mostly personal belongings, overcoats, suitca...
SPORTING [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
SPORTING United States Lawn Tennis Association announced the British Isles and Australasia, mailed challenges for the Davis Cup. Leslie M. O’Connor, of Chicago, an attorney and baseball fan for 25 years, was picked by Judge Landis as ids secretary. Talbot Hunter, a professional hockey, lacrosse and soccer coach and player, will coach army athletes in these branches of athletics. Hunter joins the coterie of professional handlers and coaches which West Point is marshalling in its policy of development of all branches of sport for the cadets. Jess Willard, former heavyweight boxing champion, lias agreed to meet Jack Dempsey, holder of the title, on Labor Day, Tex Rickard, boxing promoter, announced in New York. Rickard made public a telegram lie received from Willard, who is on ids ranch at Lawrence, Kan. Regents of the University of Michigan have decided to place control of all atldetics and physical exercises at the university under control of one man, it was announced by James O. Ma...
FOREIGN [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
FOREIGN Unemployed estimated at 48,000 marched from the-City Hall square in Copenhagen to the Parliament buildings and the king’s palace demanding work. A mutiny of interned Wrangel troops at Chataldja was suppressed by French guards after the mutineers had killed several of their officers. President Piisudski of Poland arrived at Paris to consult Marshal Foch on means of meeting the expected Bolshevik! offensive this spring. Several bays on the northern Newfoundland coast are frozen over. The coldest weather of the year is reported. It is reported th e Allied Governments will withdraw their respective military missions from Vienna within a month. According to reports from r |eheran, a "British outpost in northwest Persia, repulsed a Bolshevik attack, inflicting heavy losses. Tiie French government has fixed a new maximum price of $9 a ton for all American coal, free on board, at French Atlantic ports. This is the lowest level American coal has reached since it began declining last ...
mm iNVENTM OF NATION Hi Size oi Wholesalers' nH Determine Length ofIPHII dravval Ban. j [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
mm iNVENTM OF NATION Hi Size oi Wholesalers' nH Determine Length ofIPHII dravval Ban. j Washington.—An inventory of , d stocks of whisky in the hands of whoH sale dealers is being made by the pn hibition officers to determine how lon the ban against withdrawals frd bonded -warehouses and distillerij shall remain in effect. Instructions have been sent out I all prohibtion directors to inventol or estimate all stocks held by dealej with wholesale permits. This includl wholesale whisky dealers who hal stocks, as well as wholesale druggia who were permitted to withdraw I to 250 caso§ of whisky at one time. I Until these so-called floor stocks*! used up no further withdra .vuflH distilled spirits will be invent evpeeled. will di -! - -leeks 111!. I •• Ihsßh drawn. There are much, of tlie withdrawals ished into the illicit whisky trade. I While warehouses of the country a closed against withdrawals, clistiß tiou of whisky and other spirits® going ahead and these can be put* ilie warehouse...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
\ DIRECTORY. strict Officers: Judge of Circuit i Va. Irt —4th Tuesday In iy July, 2d Tuesday b, Commonwealth Atby, Va. Clerk, Monterey, Va. leriff, Monterey, Va. Treasurer, Monterey, fidge, Commissioner of terey, Va. Co. Surveyor, Montelax, Supt. of Poor, Crab Supt. cf Schools, Highlolaw, Commissioner of mterey, Va. Grass District flier. Supervisor (Chrm.) Va. ;r. Overseer of Poor, Crabfa. iw, Constable, Crabbottom Justice, Valley Center,Va. |ker, Justice, Monterey.Rtl ons. Justice, Crabbottom, Monterey District. A. By, Supervisor, Trimble, Va. Arßevener, Overseer of Poor, r W- Ay, Vais. Samples, Justice, Monterey, Va. D. Gutshall, Justice, Vanderpoo’, Va. f H. Burns, Justice, Bolar, Va. Stonewall District. ■ H. Armstrong, Supervisor, McDowVa. J. W. Simmons, Constable, Headwaters, Va. Robert Shumate, Justice, McdowLurty Armstrong, Overseer of Poor, Doe Hill, Va. ell„Va. t. A. Propst, Justice, McDowell. L. pi. Pope, Justice, Doe Hill. Va. jAUNDRY, CLEANING and DYEIIJ and PRESSING any...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
LUCKY STRIKE Nv“its toastedV^ CIGARETTE No cigarette has the same delicious - flavor as Lucky Strike. Because Lucky Strike is the toasted cigarette. o Attention A very useful, household necessity that has already proved that they last a life time, and are needed at all seasons of the year, and as long as we need any thing is the Armlock Folding Bed Spring, which you can now have shipped by parcel post to any address. Postage prepaid at following prices; 1 full set, complete with side strips and nails ready to be ptf£ on the slats for only $5.55, per set; three-fourth set for single bed $4.20; half set for lounge $2.80. If you so desire I will ship C, O. D., postage paid. i Thanking the public very much for the very liberal patronage given me during the last 25 years and soliciting your future orders for springs this spring. Can also be obtained at the same price from V. B. Bishop, Monterey, Va., W. G. Hull, Hightown Ya., Newman and Mullenax, Crabbot ton, Va. W. H. Swadley, McDowell,...
Page 1 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
WORLD NEWS IN CONDENSED FORI COPENHAGEN.—A procession the unemployed, estimated to nmrj 48,000, carrying flags, left the Hall square here, marching toward! parliament buildings and the kii palace, demanding work. HOUSTON, TEX.—A suit was here by six negroes asking the c&lt;j to issue an injunction to restrain! holding of a “white man’s prhm election. NEW YORK.—Evidence involvin] customs inspectors at the port of York in charges of graft will be seated to the federal grand jury aj early date. LONDON.—Reports of new case sleeping sickness have been made physicians in this city and throng the country, quite an alarming sp| of the disease being shown. Then now more than 100 cases of the] ease in London and 321 in England! Wales. PITTSBURGH.—Co-operation o| members in arousing public sentii against traffic in the sale of “poisoj substitute whisky and the sale olf mature whisky” was asked in a lution adopted by the Board of D tors of the Pittsburgh Chambefl Commerce. TOPEKA, Kan.—...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
The usual lamentation over mud-* dy roads has begun ahead of time this year due to the open winter. It is just as well to suppress our howls as far as possible because conditions are such that no immediate remedy is possible. Any repairs made with dirt only lasts until the next wet spell and the heavy trucks hit the surface, and the truck being our used. So there you are. No good comes of abusing the authorities they cant means of transportation, must be provide a modern highway without money and lots of it. Only a bond issue will provide it. If you oppose the State issue, you will have to submit to a local issue—if you want the roads—and you do, unless you are a mossback or a tightwad. * Martime Virginia is a bran-new publication issued from Norfolk, and the first copy is on our table. It is the only maritime weekly in the State, and its first appearance is cer tainly full of promise, both as to editorial and mechanical make-up. While the name has a “wet” sound and is suggestive of...
Not an Excessive Indemnity [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 11 February 1921
Not an Excessive Indemnity Why should it be assumed that the amount of the indemnity apportioned to Germany is unujst and impossible? The t tal is $56,500,000,000 payable over 42 years. In addition there is a levy of 12 per cent on German exports. An average of $1,300, 000,000 a year for a generation is a large sum. But the United States is paying nearly that much in annual the war. The interest on the combined interest on the expenses incurred in war debt of the United Kingdom, France, Italy and Belgium is more than four times the amount Germany is asked to pay each year Why is it un reasonable to expect Germany to pay annually an amount which is only a fraction of the sum other nations are having to pay on her account, and which is not much more than half as much as the French people alone must pay in taxes to meet the interest on the sum raised to repel the German invasion?—Kan. City Star.