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THE CROSSVILLE CHRONICLE
iFM GIRLHOOD . TO WOMANHOOD Woman Relied Upon Lydia E. Pinkham Vegetable -Compound Emporia, Kansas. "I began using 1 Lydia E. Pmkham's medicines years ago iwnen i was a eirl. For several years I had severe pains at menstrual periods, making me very weak and interfering with my regular du ties. I tried several remedies without ob taining relief. I was induced to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound ty friends and it re- , stored me to normal health. I often i have occasion and do recommend your Vegetable Compound to my friends who have troubles similar to my own. You may use these facts as a testimonial. " I Eva Aldrich, 218 Union St, Emporia, Kansas. There are many women who first used our Vegetable Compound during their girlhood days. They found it a valuable ! nelp during trying periods. In later Sears they use it whenever they feel lose annoying symptoms which women often have. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound is a woman's medicine. It is pre pared carefully from the best quality of medicinal plants, whose properties are especially adapted to correct the troubles women nave. Quick, the Emergency Brake. Mrs. Junebride Stop the car at once. Her Husband What's the matter, dearie? Mrs. Junebride Tou haven't kissed me once In the last mile. Hoof or Mouth. "Any good lines in that new musical eomedy?" "What sort audible or vis ible?" New York Sun. ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE FOR THE FEET Sprinkle one or two Allen's Foot "Ease powders in the Foot Bath and soak and rub the feet. It takes the sting out of Coras and Bunions and smarting, aching feet. Then for lasting comfort, shake Al len's Foot Ease into your shoes. It takes the friction from the shoe, rests the feet and makes walking a delight. Always use It for dancing parties and to break in new hoes. Over One Million Five Hundred Thousand pounds of Powder for .the Feet were used by our Army and Navy during the war. la a Pinch, Use ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE MAN'S BEST AGE A man is as old as his organs; he can be as vigorous and healthy at 70 as at 35 if he aids his organs in performing their functions. Keep your vital organs healthy with COLD MEDAL The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric add troubles since 1696; corrects disorders; stimulates vital organs. All druggists, three sizes. Look for tho nuao Gold Modal on OTery box and accept bo imitation Shave, Bathe and Shampoo with one Soap. Cuticura Cnticon Soep lithe fnHtfor ftTrorhTinf. New Hair to replace old, . should b grow ing' an we time. It will If you Toelc Don't w oald. Q-Ban today If eauch mure pleasant. At aU good drumtlsW, 75c, or direct trim HttSHS-EUJS. Oie.it, HtowU. Irn fl 1 ICV Fl V I'll I CD PLACED ANTWHEHB DAISY PLY MLLcn attracts and kills cievn,omaiuental,con venicnt, ehmp. tta 1) leuon. Mad) of metal, can't epUi or tip over ; will not eofl or injure anything;. Guaranteed effeetiTe. Sold by dealers, ot i by EXPRESS, BAH"1 HVMlr"ai " " aalh Aea- Brooklyn. M. T. !kV. N. U, CINCINNATI, NO. 25-1922 iiiiiiiifiiiiiiiuiii F 1 11-1 Finds Clues to . "Lost Atlantis" Englishman's Discoveries. Renew Interest In Story of Plato's Submerged Continent. TAPESTRIES LIKE PHARAOH'S Believes Indians of San Bias Hinter. land Are Survivors of Race Which Inhabited Atlantis Had Narrow Escapes. Colon, Panama. The Lost Atlantis has bobbed up again, this time In Panama. An Englishman, Mitchell Hedges, recently made a two days' Journey Into the mountains of the San Bias hinterland, and came back with his suspicions that the Chauquanaqua Indians are the survivors of the once proud Inhabitants of Plato's sub merged continent. He brought the suspicions In the shape of tapestries with designs so much like those of Pharaoh's wives that he must have the experts of the British museum and of all the world to pronounce npon them. Incidentally he put President Harding's name on the map In the shape of a "new" mountain, some 3,000 feet high; King George got another of similar altitude, and Doctor Porras a whole range. The explorer had the usual narrow escapes from imminent death by sea and land, and has set tongues wagging about the likelihood of the Isthmus being the tail-end or head-end of the Atlantean continent. Both Side of the Case. Although an American ethnologist, WllHam H. Babcock, has buried At lantis for tbe last of many times In his present book, "Legendary Islands of the Atlantic," published by tbe American Geographical society, this latest resurrection is likely to stir the protagonists of the missing link be tween Gibraltar and Panama to life again also. The biggest friend of the long-lost isle Is a German, Herr Prof. Fro benlus of Berlin, who traversed much of West Africa to see if there were not some leavings of the lost there, Here Is a Fine The British ministry of transport is looking for a purchaser of the harbor of Itamsgate. This semi-developed harbor is not needed by the ministry for governmental shipping, and as a result has been put on the market. The Bamsgate corporation, representing the township, has the matter under con sideration but probably will be unable to undertake the purchase because of the Immense financial Investment necessary for further developments. The photograph shows Ramsgate harbor and part of the town. COURT TRAINS Economy No Longer Keynote In British Court Functions. Only Two Yards, However, Necessary to Gain Sanction of British Rul ers Fashionable Dressmak ers Happy Again. London. Economy Is no longer to be the keynote of court functions at Buckingham palace. No more "econ omy courts," as they were called, are to be held. These were established by their majesties after the war to set fashionatle society a much needed example in curbing extravagance. The seal of royal approval again has been bestowed on court trains. Indeed, no woman can be presented at court who does not wear one. Of course, as a man the lord chamber lain cannot presume to be an expert on fashionable feminine dress, but it is one of his many official duties to lay down the rules and regulations and he professed to be quite con vinced that there are. Professor Welner of Harvard from a study of the similarities of plants and animals of Africa and South America, Inclines to the hypothesis that the sons of Ham once passed dry-shod from the Sene gal to the Amazon or vice versa. It Is understood that if Hercules had not gotten home-sick when he had the Job of holding up Mount Atlas for a while he"mlght have beuten Co lumbus by some 4,000 years, and that too,' by walking over to Colon, but the Greek explorer had enough of It with that little Job around Morocco, so he set up his pillars and went home to Must Pay $10 to Enter Germany Foreign Office Now Charges Same as United States Would "Tax Entrants. VEXATIONS BESET TRAVELERS American Tourist Who Crosses Eu rope Must Be Prepared to Pay $10 to Cross Every Frontier Resorts Are Crowded. Berlin. The German foreign office Is now charging foreign visitors to Germany the same amount for pass port visas that the respective govern ments of their countries ask of Ger mans. Because exchange fluctuates so rapidly the foreign office fixes the number of marks the foreigner must pay anew each month. This means that, while Austrians can now enter Germany on paying the equivalent of 15 cents, Americans must be prepared to pay at least $10 to cross every fron tier, and if one should have JaUed to Harbor for Sale HAVE APPEARED to which women must conform at tbe most exalted of court functions. That Is one of the things for which he is paid $15,000 a year. He has to be a peer, besides, to qualify for the exalted office which is accounted among the political plums that tbe prime minister has to give away. The present lord chamberlain Is In the top class of the peerage. He Is the duke of Atholl. By restoring tbe court train be has earned tUe blessings of tbe fashion able dressmakers. But they would have lengthened their blessings If be had lengthened the trains. Before the war three yards was their regula tion length, while Queen Victoria didn't consider four yards too long. By the new regulations they need be only two yards in length and should not extend more than nineteen Inches from the heel of the wearer when standing. To walk backward before royalty In a train three yards long without geto ting tangled up In it, imposes a severe bis wife, thereby leaving dissension among antiquarians for 50 centuries. Tapestries In Evidence. Mitchell-Hedges comes as the cli max of a number of explorers who have been dipping into the San Bias problem, and maybe he has the key. He hus the advantage of the labors of many predecessors In his tusk. He has the tapestries, and they look like the work of the Hebrew children who made clothes for ltameses or maybe, he snys, they are like Aztec work. At any rate they are like the work of other people than mere Intllnns; and how could those mountaineers get those designs except by having them hunded down from the folks who crossed the sea when it wasn't any sea at all? Moreover, the men In the mountains wore great big earrings of solid gold. Who taught them to dig for gold? The problem is truly formidable, and one may watch the ethnological Journals nowwlth Interest. have fulfilled formalities he is bur dened with absurdly heavy tines. A recent traveler coming from Italy to Munich by way of the Austrian strip of territory through Salzberg was asked by the Austrian authorities to pay the equivalent of $20 for their little rubber stamp. Objecting to pay ing this amount, the traveler finally induced the authorities to reduce the amount to the customary $10. Difficulties by both Polish and Ger man governments in crossing Prussia and the Danzig neck of Polish terri tory will continue to take the pleas ure out of gravel and to hamper busk ness in this corner of the world. Both states demand full sets of special visas and the universal $10 payment of Americans. The Poles rarely hesi tate in the corridor to turn out all who fall to observe this letter of the law, whatever their nationality Is. Now that reparations, railroad and other International commissions are meetlng.lt is time that another one meets an! determines ways ti elim inate petty vexations to travel. German summer resorts, and espe cially bathing . beaches, will be par ticularly overcrowded this summer, according to the statements which German hotel proprietors make. They are trying to keep ts wide a range of prices as possible for all sizes pf pocketbooks, but the-steady Increase now In cost of living is forcing all prices skyward. The range for rooms In the smaller1 bathing places today extends from 100 to 800 marks, and for Americans from a half again to double this amount, or in other words from 75 jents to $5. Ordinarily the German hotels and pensions made pension rates. Now, owing to the wide fluctuations In food prices, they give a price for rooms and leave the amount they charge for meals open. It Is possible at most of the sum mer resorts to secure three and four roojns with kltchea at prices around 12,000 to 20,000 marks, or In dollars from $400 to $700 for the entire three months' season. Killed Snake in Fireplace. Greensburgh, Pa. Derry, the rail road town at the foot of Chestnut ridge, has produced another snake story. Fred Yokura, whose home crowns Mossholder hill, says that he killed two snakes Jhat crawled across his path as he was preparing to rest a bit In the yard. Thinking the yard of his home was too thickly populated with snakes for comfort, he went In side the building. There he found a huge snake curled up at the fireplace. The third snake he killed after a battle. tax on the agility and skill of not a few socially ambitious women. Queen Mary is a very kind woman, and she would naturally wish to spare her sex making exhibitions of themselves. Hence she was In favor of the shorter length for trains. American-Made Cheese Now Invading Switzerland Washington. Switzerland, the home of the cheese, Is being in vaded by the American product, according to a report from Con sul Murphy at Lucerne, Commerce department nounced recently. Constant Improvement the an- of American types of Swiss cheese, he said, nas nad much to do with their Introduction into Switzerland and other new markets and the Swiss cbeese has bad to make room for Its foreign relative. FOIL SELL POULTRY TO CONSUMER Specialists Believe It to Be Most Prof itable Method of Disposing of Best Fowls. (Prepared by the United Statee Department of Agriculture.) There are three general ways of selling poultry direct to ' the con sumer, direct to the retailer, or to commission merchants for selling on the open market. Selling direct to the consumer Is believed by poultry spe cialists of the United States Depart ment of Agriculture to be the mmt profitable method of disposing of high grade goods, for the charges of the middlemen are eliminated. Very often the producer is situated so that he can build up a retail trade among the families of a neighboring town or city, delivering his goods once or twice a week, or oftener if desired. In this way he can obtain a substantial in crease over prices paid in the open market. Especially Is this true In the case of strictly fresh eggs. Often it is possible to find customers In a town or city within reasonable hauling dis tance, taking eggs and poultry to them at regular intervals. Hotels, restau rants and clubs are good customer which can be supplied in this way by contract. Often there are grocery and provi sion dealers catering to a select trade to whom the producer can sell regular supplies of eggs and poultry. Of course, the simplest way to sell prod uce Is through the commission mer chant. It does away with expense and trouble of private trades, but the returns usually are not so large, ex cept when dealing with certain com mission houses that have built up a fine trade along certain lines. The De partment of Agriculture has several bulletins covering the subject of mar keting poultry. Farmers' Bulletin 830, Shipping Eggs by Parcel Post, may be Plucked and Ready for Consumer. had free upon application tf tbe di vision of publications; Farmers' Bul letin 528, Hints to Poultry Raisers, 5 cents; Department Bulletin 561, Feed Cost of Egg Production, price 10 cents, may be ordered of the superintendent of documents, government printing of fice, Washington. BOWEL TROUBLE IN POULTBY One Good Way to Prevent Ailments Is Not to Feed Anything Solid for Seventy-Two Hours. "To prevent white diarrhea and bowel trouble, chicks should not be fed any solid feeds for at least 72 hours after "hatching," says Harry Embleton, head of the poultry depart ment of Oklahoma A. and M. college. "During this period, however, they should receive sour, sklra milk when taken from the Incubator, and this should be kept before them all the time. Id addition to the milk they should receive some line sand which acts as a grit. "When beginning t feed solid feeds, feeding should be little and often. A commercial chick feed scat- ' tered In a finely cut litter accom panied with some rolled oats or John- ny cake or a mixture of these feeds with hard-boiled eggs makes a very good feed for starting young chicks. Care should ' be taken not to over feed them." Don't Hatch Late. Don't hatch late chicks. It taken around seven month's to develop a pul let, and you want them to come into production around November, when eggs are high. aVA V i V Vf fen IT fl w fell iA1 .1 '