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Fanners On A Strike [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
Fanners On A Strike (From the New York Globe) Sands of irate cotton raisers have burned warehouses anti gins in the South and threatened loss to all who dared throw cotton on the market at present rates; stubborn North Dakota farmers have refused to sell wheat at prevailing prices, preferring to default in payments at the bank, and as a consequence 20 or 80 small banks have been forced to close, and now tobacco growers of Kentucky are on a similar strike, refusing to part with their goods until wholesale quotations improve, and passing resolutions to plant no crop L in 1921. These efforts to dam the tide be humorous in their futility they were not so in their inSellng gran, cotton or for what can be got for at pmsfiii means plain ruin to HB a i it I; !&gt;;• numb,! .&lt;| pi ud man's, ni' l!»2n were planted when were high, when labor and [■rent and seed had reached a peak W from which they have all subsequent * ly toppled. Investments were made in the expectation of ...
Long-Distance Kitchen Walkers [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
Long-Distance Kitchen Walkers , a American) The old verse had it, “Man’s work PJs, fi-om sun to sun, but woman’s work is never done.” But that work unsystematized as it was—and largei ly is—has seldom been reduced to figures to show its actual extent. Mathematics, generally considered th moat cold-blooded of the sciences, takes on a tinge of motional ’sympathy when it furnishes statistics to prove, according to the assertion of ,a conference of vocational workers r«?«CUabama, that the housewife in the preparation of the daily meals for her family does a two-mile kitchen marathon. The statistical vocational workers discovered this fact by attaching spedometers to the more or less willing pedestrianism of the Jfcstudents in the model home of a Vocarl school, thus obtaining the surement of the journeys to and Ifctove, sink and pantry. Of d&gt;- - mu cuvi r the walk- ■ : H|ir&lt;-d in 1. 1 I lie rest of T lie teS care of the children, wait- . pPg sick, and the thousand- ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
deliver ed before the Ptaunton Rotary Club on Tuesday, George P. Coleman, Stake Highway Commissioner, outlined the highway system of the State, going comprehensively into plans for road building and road construction after the Legis lature shall have provided the funds. We copy the following itnroductory paragraphs from the Staunton NewsLeader’s report of the meeting and address: Introduced by Presiding Rotarian i H. B. Sproul as “A man who will have more money to spend on Virginia’s roads in the next five years than has been spent for roads in her history, and a man I believe equal to the job.” State Highway Commissioner George P. Coleman addressed the Staunton Rotary club yesterday on the subject of the work and plans of the State Highway department. He was heard by almost the entire Rotary membership at the weekly luncheon of the club at the Y. M. C. A., and was voted the thanks of the Rotarians for his informative address and their sympathy for the project of the Highway departm...
Tucker to Be Elected (Ledger-Dispatch, Norfolk, Ya., Dec 17, 1920) [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
Tucker to Be Elected (Ledger-Dispatch, Norfolk, Ya., Dec 17, 1920) Representative Flood’s formal announcement that he will not be a candidate for Governor but confirms the opinion first expressed in these columns many weeks ago. The reasons given by Mr. Flood are in addition to those already set out; taken together, they fully explain why Mr, Flood considers that his proper place is in congress rather than on the stump as a gubernatorial caftdidate. Another good and sufficient reason, which needs no more than passing mention at this time, is this: He couldn’t be elected. No man who might offer himself, or “be pursuaded by umerous friends” to stand for the office could defeat Mr. Tucker. Only one possible candidate is left —G. Walter Mapp. And the possibility of his candidacy is'so remote as to be virtually inconsiderable. If the state senator from the Eastern Shore is well advised, he will soon put an end to the rumors of his candidacy. It does a man no political good to let it be k...
‘ ' Rt y. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
‘ ' Rt y. Eastern fac-tory-with 50,000 square feet'of floor space, for the manufacture of artificial pearls from fish scale essence, marks the beginning of a new American Industry, formerly dependent ,pn Imports from France. Germany and Italy, says Popular Mechanics Magazine. The common herring is the base of supply for the iridescent material used, and removing it is an arduous task, because each scale, taken from certain parts of the fish, yields only a tiny speck of luster.
Suction Tube Unloads the Boat. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
Suction Tube Unloads the Boat. A big suction tube is used at Oakland, Cal., in the operation of unloading crafts of their cargo of copra. The material is thrown into the hold loose and the end of the tube is thrust down the bold. The material is light and the current of air readily picks It up and carries through the pipe to the bins on the wharf where It is stored. Copra is lighter than cork and comes from tropical countries.
Mothers, Prepare! [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
Mothers, Prepare! When a girl becomes a woman, *rhen a woman becomes a mother and when a woman passes through the changes of middle life, are the three periods of life when Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription is most needed. Many thousands would testify just as does the following: % Raphine, Va.— "l took Dr. Pierce’s Favorite Prescription about two years ago during expectancy and got along fine—better than any other time. I was ill only two hours, or maybe less. I am the mother of seven children.”—MßS. J. I. HALIBURTON, R. F. D. 1. Send 10c for large trial package of Favorite Prescription Tablets to Dr. Pierce s Invalids’ Hotel, Buffalo, N.Y. o The brick-layer of Chicago who “struck” for a reduction of wages will doubtless be examined by a lunacy board as soon as the city recovers from the shock.
DO YOU CATCH COLD EASILY? Your Vitality .Is’ Low—Resistance Weak YOU NEED PEPTO-MANGAN Rich, Red Blood Will Strengthen You and Put You on Your Feet—Able to Resist Colds [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
DO YOU CATCH COLD EASILY? Your Vitality .Is’ Low—Resistance Weak YOU NEED PEPTO-MANGAN Rich, Red Blood Will Strengthen You and Put You on Your Feet— Able to Resist Colds Your system normally healthy should never catch cold. Your body is adjusted to take care of sudden changes in the weather. It is when you are run down and your vitality is low that your body cannot adjust itself. Then you take cold. If you keep your blood in good con ditioq, with plenty of red corpuscles, you will be strong and your body -yvill easily adjust itself to sudden changes You will throw off the cold germs that go flying into the air wlfen some one with a cold sneezes. Red-blooded men, women and children eat well. They have plenty of energy. They go along with a smile because they feel right. Try Pepto-Mangan, the successful tonic. It is a wonderful blood builder. Pepto-Mangan is widely and heartily endorsed by physicians. It is effective and easy to take. It is prepared in both liquid and tablet form. The...
SURVEY WORLD BY WIRELESS >- – Scheme to Be Tested In Determining the Boundary Between South and West Australia. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
SURVEY WORLD BY WIRELESS &gt;- - Scheme to Be Tested In Determining the Boundary Between South and West Australia. It Is proposed to utilize wireless telegraphy in determining the eract position of the boundary between South and West Australia. The boundary is fixed by act of parliament as the 129 th degree of longtitude east of Greenwich. The exact position of the longtitude will be ascertained by the use of time signals from a highpower wireless station situated at some point betwen Greenwich observatory, In England, and Sydney, In Australia, the signals being received simultaneously at both stations. • Most of the great observatories of the world are now collaborating In a redetermination of the longitudinal division of the earth’s surface by means of wireless time signals, and this Is one of the earliest uses of the system to settle a disputed position. Given favorable static conditions, it has been found that signals from the Lyons wireless station, in France, can be re...
Cost of Caste. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
Cost of Caste. A Hungarian immigrant tells of life in his native town, a reminiscence of what Is gone, in the World’s Work. “I held a good position In a bank in Budapest. Every morning I was driven to my work In a fiakker, and every afternoon I was driven to my home. I mention that fiakker because it can be taken as a symbol of the old life in Budapest, just as the flve-cent subway ride to business can be taken as a symbol of life in New York. In Budapest it was easy, gay, frivolous; almost every one who made a pretense of what we called Hvlng spent more than he earned. I do not want to forget the good things in the old life —Magyar hospitality was openhanded, warm, fine; but financially, Magyar social life was built on straw —almost all were living beyond their incomes. If a family tried to reduce its expenses, to live truthfully, It lost caste. —Bertalan Bama.
Long for Good Old Days. [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
Long for Good Old Days. Two ragged youngsters stood at the pool before the big ornamental statues at the Columbus circle entrance to Central park, looking longingly at their reflection in the cold smooth depths of the undisturbed water. “Aw, gee, I wish it hadn’t a got cold,” said one. “Aw, me too,” the other replied. “Nobody stops any more to throw quarters in the water. It’s too cold. Anyhow you wouldn’t catch this bold hlttln’ that ice water In this makeup. I’ll say I need the money, but not that bad. All I wisht is It wuz warm agin. And they say bizness ain’t a gonna be so good next summer, cuz people’s gonna hang onto their coin then. Gosh, but war times wuz good times. Wisht they’d bring back the good old daya,"
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
NOTICE ,J he annual meeting’o? the Highland County National Farm Loan Association will be held in Monterey, Ya., Tuesday, Jan. 11, 1921. All members are requested to be present as this is an important meeting, officers etc, being elected for the ensuing year. J, A. Whitelaw Sec.-Treasr. , f&gt; NOTICE Ali owners of automobiles and trucks who have not already obtained or applied for 1921 license tags should do so at once The license on all auta vehicles will be closely looked after during season. No excuse considered after February Ist. W. N. Bird, S.H.C sapcaoie::,, .isonoess D O SPLENDID RESULTS ire obtained in a short time by using o 4 o *VAI£.ACE’S CARBOLIC ’ v SALVfc for chapped and cracked hands, fever sores, burns, 'cuts, etc. Price 15c. Ai»k your dealer for it. SOCSOC D O n ocaons
Page 2 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
Statement of the Financial Condition ofThe Citizens Bank of Highland, Incorporated, located at Monterey in the county of Highland, State of Virginia at the close of business Dec. 29, 1920, made to the State Corporation Commission. RESOURCES Loans and discounts 188,640.15 Overdrafts unsecured 789.35 Bond, securities, etc owned, including prem on same 8,938.90 Furniture and fixtures 895.50 Exchanges and checks for next day’s clearings 45.17 Cash due from banks 29,813.22 Total 2 29,122.29 LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in 20,000.00 Surplus fund 22,000.00 Undivided profits, less amt pd for interest, exp. and taxes 529.15 Dividends unpaid 4,000.00 Individual deposits, subject to check 84,398.53 Time certificates of dep. 96,278.08 Certified checks 49.05 Cashier’s checks outstanding 23.00 Due to National Banks 1,145.9§ Reserved for accrued int. on certificates of deposit 998.53 Total • 229,122.29 I. C. C. Hansel, Cashier, do solemnly swear that the above is a true statement of the financia...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
HOTICE Beginning Jan. Ist, offer my entire stock o for cash or produce on) not ask for credit, £o; treated alike. Please call and settle Thanking one and all ronage, and a continuar G. ] o Statement of the Finan or the Crabbottom Val corporated, located at ( the county of Highland ginia at the close of I 29, 1920, made to the i tion Commission. RESOURCE; Loans and discounts Overdrafts unsecured Bonds, securities, etc., &lt; including prem. on s; Banking house and lot Furniture and fixtures Exchanges and checks 1 m.-xt day’s clearings Due from National Ban! Paper Currency Fractional paper currei nickels and cents Gold coin Silver coin Total LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in Surplus fund Undivided profits, less i for int., exp. and tax Individual deposits, sul to check Time certificates of dep Cashier’s checks outstai Total of all deposits Reserved for accrued ir on certificates of depc Reserved for accrued 1 Total I, I. W. Nicholas, Ca emnly swear that the a statement of the ...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 6 [Newspaper Article] — The Recorder — 14 January 1921
No. 9045, REPORT « The first National Bank close of business on December Loans and discounts, includinl Notes and bills rediscounted wl Notes and bills rediscounted ot| Foreign of Exchange or indorsement Overdrafts unsecured Deposited to secure circulation par value) Pledged as collateral for State or] posits or bills payable Owned and unpledged Total U. S. Goverment securities Stock, of Federal Reserve Bank (5 ol Value of banking house owned and cumbered Furniture and fixtures Lawful reserve with Federal Resen Cash in vault and net amt due from Net amount due from banks, bankers, in the United States Total of Items 12, 13. 14, 15. and Checks on banks located outside city orl reporting bank and other cash item;] Redemption fund with U . S. Tr. and di Interest earned but not collected—apprj Notes and Bills Receivable not past Total ■*. LIABILII Captial Stock paid in. Surplus fund Undivided profits Less current expenses, interest, and taxes Less current xpenses, interest, and taxes In...