Identify "Meet the Beatles" Capitol vinyl | Steve Hoffman Music Forums
CAPITOL RECORDS FIRST ISSUE LP ALBUMS GO TO OUR "MEET THE BEATLES" BACKGROUND INFO PAGE FOR COMPLETE AND AUTHOR OF " THE BEATLES RECORD PRICE GUIDE" SERIES OF BOOKS. PRICE: $4, How much are worth and valued your rare and collectable vinyl and cd by MEET THE BEATLES Record Album LP ST 1st Edition NO BMI ASCAP 3 Blue. Some old records fetch £, others - such as a Blur LP worth £70 - are fast risers. Ian Shirley, editor of Record Collector's Rare Record Price Guide, said that Mr Shirley said a copy of the first Beatles album, Please Please Me sell for £ one from the Eighties or Nineties might only reach £”.
Here are his 6 top tips. Check whether an album has the lyric sheet, poster, stickers or other extras.The Beatles - With The Beatles (1963)
From our experience, anything missing will devalue the record. A mint record is one where both the sleeve and record look as though they have just arrived from the factory. If there is anything amiss, the record will not be graded as mint and therefore will not command a top price.
Look for a good clean sheen on the vinyl Any marks should be obvious.
Use a good cleaner, we recommend Near Mint or lighter fluid. Apply both with a soft, lint free cloth. Also, make sure that the edge of the sleeve hasn't been clipped, unscrupulous sellers will often cut a ragged edge clean with a guillotine or sharp knife to make records look more presentable. Store your vinyl upright in a cool dry place Avoid exposure to direct sunlight as this will cause the covers to fade and the vinyl to warp. Buying PVC sleeves and poly lined inner sleeves are both good long term investments and will keep your vinyl in tip top condition.
If a sleeve has been signed check its provenance carefully. Roosevelt spent the long ride back reading Anna Karenina.
He was a war hero. After the Spanish-American War broke out inRoosevelt insisted on serving and eventually became colonel of the First U. At the Battle of San Juan Hill, he led a charge with a skeleton crew of men, holding Spanish soldiers at bay and keeping position until they were relocated by superiors.
He's still the youngest president in history.
Vice President Roosevelt became president in immediately following the assassination of sitting president William McKinley. Kennedy was 43 when he was sworn in; Bill Clinton was He was a dedicated environmentalist. A lover of the outdoors, Roosevelt made protecting the natural wonder of American territory a priority.
Over his tenure in the White House, he reserved million acres of land for national forests and wildlife refuges; previous presidents combined had only done a fifth of that. It is time for us now as a nation to exercise the same reasonable foresight in dealing with our great natural resources that would be shown by any prudent man in conserving and widely using the property which contains the assurance of well-being for himself and his children.
He knew how to charm the press. More than any other president before him, Roosevelt knew how to enact effective change: Get the press and public opinion on his side. He created a press room at the White House and invited correspondents for informal chats while he got a shave; he was also prone to publicity stunts, like riding 98 miles on horseback and field-testing a new submarine vessel by diving to the bottom of Long Island Sound.
He had a beef with beef.
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Food safety was not of paramount concern to lawmakers in the early part of the 20th century. As an example of their suspect methodology, the U. Roosevelt was firm in his mission to make sure American beef products were safe to consume, dispatching investigators to meat-packing plants and collecting horror stories of dirty preparation areas and putrid meat.
He helped save football. In the early s, football was perhaps even more dangerous than it is today, with only loose regulations requiring protective equipment guarding players from serious injury. Roughly 45 players died from to from a variety of ailments as a result of collisions, from broken necks to broken backs. With public tide turning against the game, Roosevelt summoned representatives from Yale, Harvard, and other schools in to discuss new measures that would improve its safety profile.
He practically kept a zoo while in office. Boxing blinded him in one eye. Inwhen he was almost 50, Roosevelt was sparring in a boxing match with a partner when he was struck with a right to his left eye.
The blow left him with a detached retina and led to significant vision issues. Fortunately, Roosevelt had other physical pursuits to keep him busy, including the tennis courts he had installed inalthough he never allowed himself to be photographed while wearing his sporty racket outfit. He burned his presidential portrait. Not known as a vain man, Roosevelt was still disappointed in his official presidential portrait.
He was the first president to leave the country during his term. Inhe visited Panama and in doing so became the first president to travel outside the U. The workers let him operate a steam shovel.
He hated being called "Teddy. Reportedly, it reminded him of his late first wife, Alice, who used the term when addressing him; Roosevelt hardly ever spoke of her following her untimely death in He married second wife Edith Carow in He went skinny-dipping with the French ambassador. Virtually all of our presidents have retained their modesty, but Roosevelt was never bashful about abandoning his clothes for a quick, naked dip in the water. While walking near the Potomac River inthe president and the Chief of the Division of Forestry, Gifford Pinchot, jumped in for a swim, leaving their clothes behind.
MEET THE BEATLES : Vinyl CD Price Guide Collectors Value
His oldest daughter tried his patience. He had a chest tattoo. Decades before Canadian prime minister Justin Trudeau flashed his arm ink, Roosevelt sported a large tattoo directly on his chest. It was a depiction of the Roosevelt family crest. He might not be the only U. He drank coffee by the gallon.
Perhaps not literally—but close. According to his family, Roosevelt's coffee cup was akin to a " bathtub ," and he sweetened each cup with seven lumps of sugar.
He was such a fan of the beverage that Maxwell House once put his face on some of their print ads. He was a voracious—if curious—reader. He also read magazines but maintained an odd habit: After reading each page, he would rip it out and toss it to the floor.
He ran for a third term. After winning re-election inRoosevelt told his supports that would be the end for him.