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Grossville Chronicle. Cross ville Times 1886 Tennessee Times 1889 Crossville Sentinel 1890 Cross ville Chronicle 1894 Subscription, Per Year, in advance, 42.00; Six Months, $ixn Advertising rates on application. i Address all communications to the CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO, Crossville, Tenn. Entered at the post office at Cross ville, Tennessee, as second class mat ter. All obituaries, resolutions of res pect, cards of thanks, etc, will be charged for at 10 cents a line; six words to the line. To be paid for strictly in advance. COURTS CONVENE Circuit Court First Monday ii 1?Kriarv Tune an A October. Chancery Court Fourth Monday in February and August. rVumtv fnurt fhiarterfv Term, cob venes second Monday - in January, April, July and uctoDer. Wednesday, October 4, 1922- Harve, were at Mart Goddard's Satur day. Floyd Potter was throuhg here on his way to Rockwood last week. The spelling match here Friday nieht was enjoyed by all. Oct. 3- Maybe. ELMORE j. 11 v rvvia f n"""'" that the people of that state shall vote on the wnisicey question uns t Thev think the vote will be so ove'- ..!.'. .,l i.raliuf it tli:rl it Vt ill efl- courage other states to a like move and finally result in a moaincauon m favor of light wines ana Deer. Senator "Jim" Reed, of Missouri, has Opened his campaign for re-election. He assails the recently enacted tariti and declares for a "reasonable" modi- Jl f m-ntiihitinn 1WS. Will ucaiiuu " , some one tell us what 'reasonable means? It is a fine catch phrase, but it means something or nothing as one may choose. Senator Frelinghyson, of Ney Jersey was nominated by a vote of two and a half to one over his wet opponent. tt- 1 Ar.A tnr strict enforcement Xie lias un.iui.vu - of the Volstead act with no weakening (of the law in any way. This is the state of Gov. Edwards, wno saiu i would make the state as wet as the Atlantic ocean. irom Pea VVilL'Uft w w , vine Saturday and was accompanied home by his brother, U. f. tsrooKiian U hntne folks. lui a ui 111 ...j... ...... Pf A Rnvre. treasurer, and rrot Paul A. Wilson, Principal' of Pleasant tr;il A.-!iH..mv were over ftom Pleas- nt Hill Monday in company with F. L. Brownlec, of the home office, New York. ' ' , The average wage in thirteen in dustries in Japan is 95 cents a day for a laborer. How would American la borers feel if an effort was made to reduce their wages to that level? Most American laborers get more than half that much an hour. That shows one of the necessities for a protective tariff in this country, unless we wish the Jappy to make our goods and our factories shut dawn. There is no effective answer to the remark of Chairman Adams of the Republican National Committee that there cannot possibly be any higher cost of living than that of being out of a job. A protective tariff never puts Americans out of employment. REV AND MRS. J. H. SNOW WILL DO MISSION WORK, KNOXVILLE. The nunil of Elmore school were crmtlv amustd bv the passing of about 150 head of cattle, which J. C. Fierce bought. A. Ii. labor wiu ac rnmnanv. him to Louisville. Kv where he will sell them. Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Tabor and Rth1 Tahor went to Crossville Saturday to attend to some shopping. . . T - T .1 A i Miss J una jones was inc guesi ui Miss Ethel Tabor Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Lioneil labor are tne happy parents of a baby girl, which arrived Tuesday the 26. They have named her Claryce. There will be a box supper at tne Pt-ar CterV church on Saturday night nrtnher lAth. Evervbodv is cordially invited; all girls are invited to bring boxes. Edward Elmore and Horace Bar ringer left home Sunday afternoon. Thev were on their wav to Knoxville or the state of Texas when last heard from. A fine baby boy was born to Mr h Mrs William Tabor last week Amo Cooeland. who has been sick so long, is not improving very fast at this writing. Misse Ida and Dorthv Elmore vis ited Misses Betty Jo and Vella Mc- Cormack bunday. Sept. 30. Dot- GOVERNOR TIES NUPTIAL KNOT Thursday, September 28, Governor A A Taulnr enioved the distinction - I . J J J of pronouncing the words that made . . . tt m 1 - 1 ir:.. his son, uavia n. layior uu mus Molt Hum hnshand and wife. It seems the young man had gone to 1 i-nnntv to fine hunt and met bUUUVll """'J the young lady with the above result. HON. L. D. HILL SPEAKS The Baptists of Knoxville have just purchased a piece of property in a favorable location in Knoxville and will open a regular mission service .under the direction of Rev. J.H. Snow and wife. Rev. and Mrs. Snow will be very pleasantly remembered by many in Crossville and over the county as he was pastor of the Baptist church here, and while so acting he preached at several points over the 'county so that he became quite well known. They are both earnest and consecrated Christian people, have had wide experience in church work and twill doubtless render' very effective jsii'vice. HEBBERTSBURG Hon. L. D. Hill, candidate for state senator from this district, spoke to a fair crowd in the court house Monday afternoon. He was warmly cheered by his hearers. AGRICULTURAL AND LIVE STOCK" LOANS AVERAGE NEARLY MILLION A DAY The War Finance Corporation has made a report of its operations up to and including August IS, 1922. dorl the War Finance v6'"J-"'- Corporation August 24, 1921, so that it could loan money to banking in stitutions live stock loan companies and co-operative associations for ag ricultural and live stock purposes. From the date of its amendment to August 15, 1922, which are nine days short of a year, theWar Finance Corp oration lonaed for agricultural and live stock purposes $346,92.3,826. This is only a little short of $1,00,000 a day. that this corporation has loaned to farming and live stock interests since Congress gave it power to make such loans. However, the above total does not include applications of co operative marketing associations to taling $72,500,000 for loans to assist them in financing the marketing 01 this year's crops. as soon as the crops are harvested. The corporation has approved of these applications and the money will be advanced as soon as the need for it arrives. During the year Tennessee has re ceived loans amounting to $3,79641211. .CAPT. PECK TALKS ABOUT. Cover Crops and Subsoiling Talks to Farmer by T. F. Peck, Commissioner of Agrriculrure. Now is the time for seeding of wint er cover crops of rye, crimson clover, vetch etc., and I hope the farmers of Tennessee are realizing the importance and value of the winter cover crop. It will prevent land from washing if seeded in time to get well established before cold weather. It will furnish winter pasture when the soil is dry enough, to pay for the cost 01 seed and preparation of seed bed. If stock is removed before the spring growth starts it will materially lj crease the humus in the soil, if turend under, and, if crimson clover is seeded add from sixty to seventy-five Pounds of nitrogen to the acre. Land should not be lett bare during me wi'i and there is no excuse for doing so when so much can be done 10 incr its productivity, and that will be prot itable. ..... The winter cover crop is not an ex periment . Its value nas ivj been demonstrated, so that farmers in every community should know, it An these thiners. the II WC IlCfjicvi j w . responsibility is upon our own should- CrNow, is also the best time of the year for sub-soiling, to get the best results. 1 have nerciuiuic va-r- iL. L.. or.fl imnnrtanCC of SUbSOlI- llic vaiuv in. when and how it should be done, but it is a suojeci ox grc. A .,,.11 Kr renetitton. maujf aim win fc- - r now subsoiling who did not practice it a few years ago. aim mere u .1 j. ,.,v, or. trvint to make a living by scratching a few inches ot fi, ...rfare oil. with' a hard pan just beneath that is impervious to water and which roots of plants cannot pene trate, and the plant food m it is dor- mnallow preparation of land causes it to wash easily and give up its scant supply of humus more readily. I have bought what was called wornout farms and in two years had them producing good crops They had been broken shallow and the surplus water which the soil could not absorb, car ried away the vegetable matter, leav ing the surface soil hard to pulverize and easy to bake. When rgot hold Rev. Hunter and wife, of Livingston,! camt here Saturday to hold a week's meeting. j F. L. Hamby was in the Peavine j neighborhood Sunday. L. H. Turner was in Crab Orchard Saturday on business. H. C. Staples, of Rockwood, attend-j cd church here Sunday. ! F. L. Hamby was at Sim Tollett's Saturday on business. W. F. Davis was at Catoosa Saturday on business. I. R. Hamby was at Crab Orchard Saturday on business. T. T'. Wilson, of Crossville, was wciuliing cattle here Thursday. E T. Davis and son, Walter, were in Rockwood Friday. M. and Mrs. C. D. Davis. Mr. and Mis. .Ri'd Farmer, Vernon Smith and Luther Miles attended church at New Home Sunday. F. L. Hamby, C. I. Hamby and son, Andrew and Ira Davis were in Rock wood Thursday. Miss Zella McNeal and brother, Your work You can't do good work when your head throbs, your back aches or you're tortured by rheumatic, sciatic or monthly pains. Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills. relieve pain quickly, safely and without un pleasant after effects. Your druggist will sell them to you at pre-war prices. Regular package 25 'doses 25 cents. Economy package -125 (doses $1.00. l'ALEniOUGHTS j I For This Week III Bibl IVnehta imrdit. win farm ) of such a place at this season of the year I would nncn one team to a turning plow and set the plow so that it would run as deep as the ground had been broken. With another team to a subsoiling plow 1 would follow in the furrow of the turning plow, . , i : t i ... : . J naving me suosou piow sci jusi ucc enough to get under the hard crust and break it up. This is better than to set the subsoiling plow too deep. I try to have a green crop to turn under. This puts the vegetable matter in Jhe broken up subsoil, the winter rains and frosts reach it and disinteg rate it and release the dormant plant food. In the spring I want to mix and pul- I'.ri-ro tVtf cnil Hfen pnouirh to reach tU ciiKenil T increase the vegetable matter by growing a winter cover crop n4 r trh nr clover in combina tion; the legume stores nitrogen in the sou. wnen possiuie i mw'y lw" tons of ground limestone per acre. The important feature I want to emphasize is that now, while the sub soil is not wet is the best time to do subsoiling. The subsoil should nave roino anrl frnsts of winter to dis integrate it. Subsoil should never be thrown to the suriace wnen suusun ing. Land that is subsoiled at the right time and in the right way will thp vield of croD: if rightly cultivate it will not wash. It will re tain more moisture and stana aroums innH nnt subsoiled would fire. Subsoiling can be done by the small farmer as well as by the man who farms on a larger scale. No expensive equipment is necessary, some itrm o., ttif cannot subsoil their , whole farm; that they are not able to do it.. It is true ne cannoi uo n in one season, but any farmer can sub soil a few acres each year, and in that ...o,. tv. ;Vinlp farm can be subsoiled and will be rendered more productive I,1 i J and more easily cumvaiea. t. tVi lark of knowledge of how to do things that is the trouble with many farmers, but the trouble is to get them to do what they know should be done ana can uo. v c climb a ladder only one rung at a time. We should do our best, and if we do 1-11 117 A W ill find that we are on the 'road to success and prosperity. SUNDAY HOW TCLPRAY.-Therefore. I saj unto you. What things soever ye d sire, when ye pray, believe that ye re ceive them, and ye shall have them. Mark n: 24. MONDAY ASK, SEEK.KNOCK: Ask, and It shall be given you; seek, and ye shall find ; knock and it shall be opened un to you. Matthew 7. 7. TUESDAY THE POWER OF FAITH: Jesus said unto them, If ye have faith as a grain of mustard see, ye shall say un to this mountain, Remove hence to yonder place; and it shall remove:'" and nothing shall be impossible unto you. Matthew 17: 20 WEDNESDAY PLATFORM FOR LABOR AND CAP, ITAL: All things whatsoever ye would that men do unto you, do ye even so to them: for this is the law and the prophets. Matthew 7: 12. THURSDAY POWER OF PRAYER: Jesus Ans swered and said, All things whatsoever ye shall ask in prayer, believing, ye shall receive. Matthew 21:22 FRIDAY GREATER WORKS. Verily, verily, I say unto you, He that believeth on me, the works that I do, shall he do also; and greater works than these shall he do. John 14: 12. SATURDAY IF YE ABIDE : If ye abide in me, and my words abide in you, ye shall ask what ye will, and it shall be done, unto you. John 15 : 7. HI mm Ml 1 SENATOR WATSON DEAD. Senator Thomas Watson, of Georgia died at his Washington home last week of an acute attack of asthma after only a brief illness. He had been subject to such attacks for several years. ENTERS DAILY FIELD. R. P. Suite, who formerly edited the Rockwood Times has entered the daily field of journalism as a reporter for the Knoxville Journal and Tribune. He will go with Gov. A. A. Taylor an report his speeches for the JournaL VA "THE KAISER'S IEIOIRS" I The Greatest Newspaper Feature of the Day WRITTEN BY THE EX-KAISER HIMSELF STARTING SEPT. 24E 1 CHAPTER TITLES FOR THE 15 CHAPTERS Bismark Capri vi. Hohenlohe. Buelow. Bethman. My Assistant and Success With Public Administration. Science and Art. 8 My Relations With Religious denomina tions. Building; the Fleet. The Outbreak of the War. The Pope and the the Peace. The End of the War and Abdication. Up to the Bar of a Neutral Tribunal. The ' Question of Guilt. 15 The Revolution and Future of Germany. 10 11 12 13 14 FROM HIS PLACE OF EXILE THE EX-KAISER Attacks Woodrow Wilson and charges violation of promises made in the Fourteen Points. Voices his belief in the old yarn about a secret treaty of the Unit ed States, Great Britain and France, dating from 1897. Tells of German efforts to form de fensive alliances with Great Bri tain and Russia at various times. Recalls many episodes showing the personal relations of European rulers and ministers in the past forty years. Admits mistake in diplomacy and politics, and represents himself as too often receptive of bad ad vice from his chancellors. Blames his advisers for the Kruger dispatch, the Tangier visit and other indiscretions. Says he was prevented from com mitting suicide In 1918 by -his "Christian convictions." SOME OF SUBJECT MATTER OF THE MEMOIRS America's part in the World War. V His Abdication and the flight. Germany and the treaty Secret treaties before War. France's Policy sine 1871. Mistakes of an Emperor Blame for-the Allies. Atrocities and works of art. Woodrow Wilson and the Fourteen Points. Future 06 the Father land. Diplomacy, of Greats Britain. Faults of the Chancel lors. Buelow Peril and Rus sia. Apologies for Germany. Why the author avoid ed suicide. Published Exclusively In Middle Tennssee In Nashville's Leading Newspaper -THE NASHVILLE TENNESSEAN .MORNING-SUNDAY EVENING . "TWICE A DAY AND SUNDAY TOO"