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DR. F.J. UPHAM DENTIST X3ROSSVILLK, TENN. ANNOUNCEMENTS TRUSTEE. We are authorized to announce R. A. Powell as a candidate for Trustee, subject to the action of the Republi can party in primary election, April I, 1922. We are authorized to announce J. J Burnett as a candidate for nomi nation for Trustee subject to the action of the Republican primary "election April 1, 1922. We are authorized to announce Har ,vey VV. Derrick as a candidate for .the nomination for Trustee, subject to ht action of the Republican primary, April 1, 1922. NON-RESIDENT NOTICE 1476. J. O. NOLAND HOLVERT E. ANDERSON. In Chancery Court at Crossville, (Tennessee. In this cause, it appearing from the Bill and the amended Bill, which lare sworn to, that the defendant Hol- yert E. Anderson, if living, is a non resident of the state of Tennessee; 'that, if he is dead, if he has any heirs their names and residences are un known and cannot be ascertained up bn diligent inquiry; that, if he hah any heirs, the same could be his chil dren, grandchildren, etc., or they could he his brothers and sisters and their children. That if there are any such heirs, and the said Holvert E. Anderson is dead, then their claim on the 160 acres of land which is the siihiect matter of this suit, would be in accordance with the number of such heirs and their nearness or re- moteness, in Kinsnip 10 ine miu ( Anderson. The said land lies 111 the. First Civil District of Cumberland fcounty, Tennessee, and is fully des cribed in the Bill in this cause, and the said Anderson and the said heirs are made defendants in the cause for the purpose of setting up a deed made jfor said land by s?id Anderson to the said Noland many years ago, which Said deed is lost or mislaid and not registered; and the said defendants are hereby given notice and required to make defense to said Bills, in my (Office in the Court house, in Cumber land county, Tennessee, on, or before, the third Monday in April, 1922, or 'the allegations of said Bills will be taken as confessed and the cause set for hearing ex parte. Witness my hand, at office, on this the 11 day of March, 1922. C. G. BLACK, j3.i5.4t. Clerk and Master. I. I III ADAMS FORD Miss Florence Adams has returned home, she has been attending school at Crossville for sqmc time. Frank Perkins preached at Mill Creek Sunday. Mrs. Will Adams is on the sick list at this writing. Frank Elmore and Miss Lizzie Adams were' marreid Sunday. The groom is a young man of good char acter and industrious 'habits. The fcride a young lady much loved and respected by all who know her. Their many friends wish for them a long and happy wedded life. Wm. Woody pronounced the words that made them husband and wife'. Morris and Sam Burnett, of Pca vinc, were visiting relatives here Saturday and Sunday. Misses Florence and Celia Henry attended church at MiMll Creek Sun day. Arthur McDonald, of Motif erey and Miss Bonnie Barnwell were united in marriage last week. Their many friends wish for them a long and hap py wedded life. March id. Daisy. CRESTON Mrs. Frank Graham.of Pomona, I market under the caption of "The lias been here for a few days visiting 1 Truth About Henry Ford." The book relatives and friends. 1 . ' ed t0 have been written with Rev. L. J. Abbott was here Satur- . , . yay the approval of Mr. Ford and based Mr. and Mrs. John Richard, of ( upon facts furnished by his organi VVoody, visited Mr. and Mrs. George zation. Among other statements Turner Saturday and Sunday. contained in the book are the fol- Mrs. John Brewer visited Mrs. Jere . . Morrow Wednesday. lowing: Mrs. Frank Graham and Mrs. Leon "Henry Ford gave all his war pro Bristow went to Rockwood Friady. ! fits of $29,000,000 to the government Mrs. Graham went there for medical! with no hampering .conditions. This treatment. vast s"m was turned back to the Rev. V. J. Peters of Davidson, . Treasury to be used as the govern wa here Saturday. : ment sees fit. This was the act of a H. C. Duncan, of Pomona, spent the pacifist. If all the war advocates had week-end here. done the same', the country's war Mr. and Mrs. Math Ferris visited debts would not be so staggering to their son, Frank, Saturday. day and there would have been less A. T. Brewer went to Crossville Saturday. Mrs. Wid Parsons has hern vprv sick this week. Rev. Potter, of Virginia, preached here Sv.ndnv evening. Mr. .--.ml Mrs. Jere Morrow visited Mrs. Mnry Kinder Sunday. Farmer Wells of West Virginia, is here v;-itiiig his parents O-.iife a ntimbrr from Woody at- Sash-Poors-Windows When you put up a house or any other kind of structure you want material that will give entire satis faction. The stock of millwork which we sell is guaranteed to give the best of service because it is made right. When You Buy From Us you are assured of high quality at a fair price. Tell us your building plans and we'll tell you how to secure the most for your money and avoid waste. Our Business Methods Make New Friends Every Day v BILBREY BROTHERS d church here Sunday evening. I .. .,,, r ..... Charlie Wells, of Crossville, was here Sunday. Harell Hyder, of Crossville, was the guest of Miss Nora. Taylor Sun day. Misses Nancy Parsons and Nora Taylor and brother, Virgil Taylor, all spent the day Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Elmore at Pomona Roads. March 20. Violet. BAKERS CROSS- ROADS Rev. W. I. Peters filled his regular appointment here Sunday. Virgil Taylor and sister, Miss Nora gave a singing Sunday night which was attended by a large crowd. Grovcr C. Parsons has been very sick for the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Gug Parsons were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mathew Ferris Sunday. T. G. Walker made a"" business trip to Crossville Friday. Dock Smith made' a busines trip to Crossville Saturday. Miss Rebecca Wattenberger, of Athens, visited Mrs. John Parsons this week. Grace Maxwell', of Clarkerange, was the' guest of Miss Nor aTayior Tues day. Mrs. Wid Parsons is very sick at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cox were the dinner guests of their daughter, Mrs. Dave Taylor. Sunday. John M. Hughell made a business trip to Crossville Wednesday, T. A. Toomes and Joe Hodgin made a business trip to Crossville Wednes day. March 18. Barlow. IMPORTANT IF TRUE BUT IT IS NOT TRUE Henry Ford Never Gave the Govern ment Anything, so Far at Records Show, Recently a book was put on the talk of war profiteers. This statement belongs to the gen- oral classification of "important, if true." There is no record at the 'J reasury department of Mr. Fords' t iiruing back $29,000,000. or any other sum, to the government and right now when the Secretary of the Treas- tiry is trying to economize in every not counting the accidents due to col particular and "counting the pennies" lisions between automobiles and rail in order to get the financial system road trains. of the country on a sound basis, it . . .11 ix.i.. .w.. u. - is not at all likely that he would over look such a gift, whether made' by Mr. Ford or anyone else. The records of the war department show that th eFord Motor Company and Henry Ford and Son were paid a total of over $21,000,000. Of this amount over $1 1,000,000 was in pay ment for goods actually delivered and $10,000,000 was in payment in ad justment of war contracts under which no goods were delivered but where the Ford Company claimed re iniburse'ment because of exepnditures it made in preparation for production. The Ford Company also had a con tract -with the Navy department for 100 Eagle Boats which were made on a cost plus basis. Sixty Eagle Boats were finished and the' company received from the Nevy department about $37,000,000 for the work. This sum, ilke the amount paid by the War department, included several million dollars on account of work not completed but for which the ma terial had been assembled. There was also a claim of $2,500,000 filed by the Ford Company against the Navy department incident to the cancellation of the Eagle Boat con tract following the armistice. The Navy department rejected the claim Tt is estimated that the Ford Company received from $75,000,000 to $125,000,000 for work for the army and navy but, as the items are scat tercd through the' various depart lnents and bltreauS) they have never been assembled. The records of the Treasury depart ment, however, show that the state ment regarding Mr. Ford's returning to the Treasury his war profits is without any foundation. GRASSY COVE It is still raining today and the mud is something dreadful, we sure do need good roads but am not iu favor of bonding the county to make them. Rev. P. K. Radford passed through the Cove Thursday on bis way to Jewett to he present-at the close of the' school there. C. B. Wilson has a new roof 011 his house. James Norris moved from Bratch Wilson's place to Spencer Kemmer's farm. Ben Loden moved his family here from Waldensia Saturday. R. E. Ford was in Crab Orchard Saturday. Miss Jennie Gist, of Rockwood, is visiting her uncle, John Gist and fam ily. Ed Ford and family and Mrs. W. B. Andrews and Miss Nellie Bristow at tended the commencement at Jewett Friday. Miss Gladys Davenport is home from Jewett where she has been teaching for the past eight months. Miss Blanche Ford is home from school. Rev. Radford preached fcr us Sun day evening. .March 20, Coveite'. One single lite insurance company paid during the year 1921 nearly $700, 000 for automobile accidents alone HOW TO KEEP WELL. Through the kindness of a person splendidly qualified to advise in matters pertaining to health and also to adise as to treatment of disease, we have arranged for a series of articles , ! ' on how to preserve the health and how to combat disease once it secures a hold upon the in- dividual. These talks are in- tended to save our people cick- ness and suffering and will do so, if heeded and the advice given is followed. SUGAR1TIS. The departmen of Congress of the U. S. shows that we consume 15 pounds of sugar per capita yearly, while the consumption in Germany is 16 pounds, in France 28 pounds and in Great Britain 30 pounds. What are the results of this sugar eating to the health of the American people? The sugar we use now is like white flour refiined till all the salts and vit amines satural to the cane and beet from which it is made are lost, This sugar furnishes only heat tolmi.;r health and comfort than can the body and its end product is acid. ll'i . ' 1 1 . I. . A . vv nen 11 is considered mai mc niirai can people already consume in their refined breadstiitfs, breakfast foods and meats enormous quantities of acid producing foods, the sugar bombard ment becomes threatening in tlie ex treme. In our excessive consump tion of refined foods we are bombard ing the entire nation's defense against disease, and refined sugar, the heavi est of the artillery, is rapidly break ing down our resistance to these en emies of the human family, anemia, Tube'culosis, Pneumonia, and heart disease. It is no wonder that our whole nation shows signs of- acido sis and that so large a number of our young men are rejects in the late war. Brown Sugar. Twenty-five years ago old fashion ed brown sugar was in common use, Such sugar possesses not only the sweetness of the cane but also the mineral salts no longer present. The American sugar industries in order to keep the sugar from the West Indies out of our country began to, Jenne the brown sugar to whiteness and to cre ate a prejudice against the use of the brown variety. The' sugar trusts wanted no sugar sent direct to market so they had to kill off the demand for brown sugar and substitute instead the demand for white, refined sugar. In order to "educate the public" they sent abroad through advertizements the ideas that the old fashioned brown sugar was "alive" with germs and hence should not be used. One after another advertisements appeared re presenting the disgusting germs sup posed to be found in brown sugar. Our mothers and grand mothers we're horrified. The brown sugar industry as far as the housewife was concern ed was completely destroyed. Molasses. In the same manner the world at large has been deprived of its good old fashioned molasses. Except in the' case of a few" farmers, in our own community, who make it for home use, open kettle molasses has dissappeared from the market. In order to obtain high prices for infer ior grades the manufacturers have learened to bleach and refine it by the use of Sulphur dioxide and the removal of three different crops of sugar. The final product is called "black strap" which contains ten per cent' of inedible impurities Pure cane syrup, free from sulphur,! is cheap at any price, but cannot be obtained in the ordinary market. Let us be thankful that we live where the real article can be had. The Danger of Too Much Sugar. To come back to the over use of sugar by our American people, the body can utilize' only a definite amount of sugar, for as said before, Replilarjsr Serailln; Get the wife or sweet heart n Ladies' Pen with cold can and line in the end, with nice silk chain to go around the neck, or use gold pin to fasten to waist. CHRONICLE OFFICE, M WatiSti&iiS Meal FouffliPen 1 sugar produces only heat and except in case of fevers only a definite amount of temperature is needed or allowed by the body. We .-imply can not utilire more Migar than this fixed limit permits for which reason the excess sugar now consumed consti tutes one of our hi'::.'es: wste prob- le ms. j There is an org .in in the body ; called the pancreas which in iicalth ;sets up a barrier against the entrance into the blood of larger amounts of ; sugar than the one Knth of one per cent winch tlie hlooii can tpke care of. Cramming ourselves with sugar in quantities never before consumed by any nation in the history of the world, we are literally overloading the pancreas, liver, kidneys, lungs, skin and other glands, which are whipped into action to dispose of the excess. Sugar gluttony is a slow form of sui cide. American kidney disease is alarmingly on the increase. It is not surprising that we have one-half million of people dying of Diabetes. Sugar in the forms nature prepares it for us is an indispensable item of diet. But as consumed today sugar is not a natural but an artificial pro duct. Honey. With the exception of honey there is no concentrated sugar in nature. The curious indifference of the Amen can people as a whole toward honey, I has cost this country more in dollars, I ,e estimated. Neglect of the bee . .... , f hroue 1 over eillDhasiS Ot the llll- portance of the cane, beet and glucose withdrawal from the human family industries has not only resulted in the of a sugar, food and sweetner of in definitely greater value than refined sugar, but it has brought failure to many a fruit district. Jacob sent honey as an offering to Joseph at least three thousand years before the first sugar refineries were built. - The greatest living authority on honey in the world, says that the honey gathered by the honey bee in the United States represents only one percent of the total quantity which the hills and valleys and fields of America either can produce or have ey crop is therefore wasted. In gath been producing since the beginning of the world. 99 percent of the hon ering this honey which we could gath er if we wanted to, every orchard in the, land would be pO'nated. What tins filiation wouiu mean ... . . production of food is almost incredible.- The Van Renssalae'r apple orch ard in Ohio is a demonstration oi what the bee can do. (This farm produced only 500 bushels of apples annually until trimmed and sparye'd and the owner began to keep bees whe-i the annual production leaped to 16,000 bushels. Now apple men are paying at th rate of $5 a colony for bee men to bring their bee's to the orchard during the blossoming seas on. ' The American people have given little attention to honey in cookery and so far are almost totally ignorant of the teasing , and seducing flavor which honey imparts to a hundred and one delicious and nutritions food stuffs. Honey cookies, marmalade, puddings, brown be'tty, coffee cake, corn bread, griddle cakes, pumpkin pies, doughnuts, graham biscuits etc. etc.. are all improved by the substi tution of honey for sugar. Digestion of Sugar. " Cane sugar is not digested in the mouth or stomach but only in the small intestines. Several hours elapse after taking sugar before the intes tinal fluid becomes able to digest cane sugar. This is not true of fruit sugar this is digested at once' the intes tinal fluid being prepared to digest if. because it is natural to the body. TK' bodv makes its own sugar, all it can use from non sugar foods. Even though deprived of every form of commercial sugar man, woman and child can and does otain all the fruit vegetable and a real sugars necessary lii health and life. Americans must cut clotvn the con sumption of sugar from 150 pounds to at least 30 pounds per annum to be -i'l.iii the saf-tv limit. Hastings' Seeds 1922 Catalog Free It's ready now. 100 handsomely il lustrated pages of worth-while seed and garden newa for Southern garden ers and farmers. This new catRlog, we believe, is the most valuable seed book ever published. It contains 100 full pages of the most popular vege tables, flowers and farm crop plants, the finest work of Its kind ever at tempted. With our photographic illustrations and color pictures also from photo graphs, we show you Just what you can grow with Hastings' Seeds oven be fore you order the seeds. Our cata log makes garden and flower bed planning easy and it should be in every single Southern home. Write us a post-enrd for It, giving your name and address. It will come to you by return mail and you will be mighty glad you've got it. Ha-stlngs' Seeds are the Standard of the South, and. the largest mail order seed house in the world is back of them. They've go to be the best. Write now for the 1922 catalog. It in absolutely free. H. G. HASTINGS CO., SEEDSMEN. ATLANTA, GA.