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VOl ; SLIY
Ct: i Rid of Tan,
Jfenbhrn and Freckles
ly using HAGAN'S
Acts intfantly. Stops the burning,
Oearo your complexion of Tan and
Blemishes. You cannot know how
food it is until you by it. Thous*
inds of women say it ia be# of all
beautifiera and heals Sunburn
Quickest. Don't _b« without k a
ay longer. Get a bottle now. At
your Druggist or by mail direcft.
75 cents for either color. White.
f .YON MFC. CO., 40 So. Bth St, BraoUra. N.T.
Spring Water j
EUREKA SPRING, j
Graham, N. C
A valuable mineral spring 1
has been discovered by W. H. J
Aualey on his place in Qraham.
It was noticed that it brought !
health to the users of the water, J
and upon being analyzed it was
ofund to be' a water strong in !
mineral properties and good ;
for stomach and blood troubles.
Physicians who have seen the !
analysis and what it does, '
recommend its use.
Analysis and testimonials !
will be furnished upon request. J
Why buy expensive mineral «
waters from a distance, when 1
there is af;ood water recom- J
mended by physicians right at.
home? For further informa- ,
tion and or the water, if you j
desire if apply to the under- 1
W. H. AUSLEY. !
f Time Books,
Pocket Memo., *
English Spavin Linimnet re
moves Hard, Soft and Calloused
Lumps and Blemishes from horses;
also Blood Spaviity), Curbs, Splinte,
Sweeney, Ring Bone, Stifles,
Sprains, Swollen Throats, Coughs,
etc. Save SSO by u«e of one bot.
tie. A wonderful Blemish Care.
Sold by Graham Drag Company
Agreeing that the Central Pow
ers mast be democratic if peace is
to endare, it is hard to conceive
of a democratic Hohenzollern.
Next to buying war Btamps, the
greatest national pastime is get
ting out and selling more of them.
You Can Core That Back art*
Pain along the Deck, dimness, headache
and gennerai languor. Uet a package ot
Mother Gray's Australia I-emf, the pleeaait
root and herb eure tor Kidney, Madder
and Crlnary troubles When yon Isei all
run down, tired, weak and without energy
nae ble remarkable combineUon ..f nature,
berbeand root*. As a regulator It has n«
iual. Mothei Gray's Australian-Leaf Is
old by Druggist* or seat by mall for Wets
ample sent freo. address, The Mother
ray Co., La Bot. M. V
"We are getting into A new age
now," aays Mr. Charles M. Hchwfty,
"in which the profiteer is in dis
Comparison of the Kaiser to
Attila the Hnn is protested as
unfair to the latter.
none or attendant for a Sanitarium
for Nervous and Mental diseases.
Pay $24.00 a month with board and
laundry. ~ Address, 8. Lord, Stam
ford, Conn. jul!Bl4t
Bit unkind of a London paper
to give the Germans credit for
making helmets to protect the
neck, because "that is just where
Germany is going to get it. n
THE ALAMANCE GLEANER.
■ . = • ■, == . =
WELD SEVEN WAR
INTO RELIEF ARMY
Great Organizations Which Are'
Helping to Keep Up the Morale
of Fighting Millions Unite in
Campaign for 1170,600,00 a
With millions of American men on
war fronts, in training camps and on
the seas and with thousands of Ameri
can women on foreign soil, all engaged
in the stupendous task of making the
world safe for democracy, a great duty
devolves upon those who remain in
the United States,—the duty of send
ing Home to those who have put Home
behind them for the period of the war.
The agencies through which this can
be accomplished are joined in tbe
United War Work Campaign.
From being-given the cigarette or
chocolate bar, with which he stays his ,
hunger in the fury of battle,, to the
theatrical entertainment or the ath
letic games, which relax him into nor
mal comfort after weeks of terrific
combat, the American fighter Is de
pendent upon the continued efforts of
the Y. M. O. A, the Y. W. O. A, the
National Catholic War Council and K.
of 0., the War Camp Community Serv
ice, the Jewish Welfare* Board, the
American Library Association and the
Salvation Army. To carry on this
work the combined welfare organiza
tions are seeking A fund of fl70,BO(V i
The Y. M. 0. A provides 588 huts In '
American training camps and more
than 800 in the war sone as centres
which the fighters can use as clubs, I
schools, theatres, stores, churches, 11- j
brsrles and writing rooms. More than
7,000 men and women had been sent
overseas or approved for overseas
work by early autumn and 8,822 were
serving In American camps at home.
X. M. C. A. huts are the canteens of
the American Expeditionary Force and
are the theatres where the American j
entertainers, sent over by the "Y," ap
pear. Noted American public mea and
clergymen speak In the huts. Classes
are con'ducted there. Millions of letters i
are written there on paper provided
.free by the "Y." Physical directors of
the "Y" teach and spread mass ath
letics, using material furnished free
by the organisation.
The Y. W. C. A does similar work
for the thousands of American women
in war work overseas—signal corps
telephone operators, nurses and
French munition workers. It provides
cafeterias, rest and recreation centres,
entertainment and reading for these
women and girls.
The Y. W. C. A's outstanding con- |
trlbutlon to soldier welfare work In
training camps was the establishment
Of Hostess Houses, where the soldier
or sailor may receive his mother, wife,
sister or sweetheart In the surround
ings and atmosphere of the best |
The National Catholic War Council
co-ordinates all Catholic welfare work
In rapport of the government and
through the K. of 0. provides club
houses for oar fighters In all Ameri
can training camps, as well aa having
seventy-five centres In France and
three \ln England. In their hats the
K. of 01 provides entertalnlngment.
movies, boxing boats, educational
work, religions services, free station
ery, reading matter and writing rooms.
In France their rolling canteen ac
companies the American army, their
secretaries march with the troops, giv
ing away cigarettes, cookies, choco
lates, soap and towels.
The K. of 0. bad 800 workers Id
France at the beginning of autnmn,
with 450 more passed by the govern
ment and 200 others signed up. At
the same date they had 468 secretaries
In American training camps, ISO build
ings, fifty-six more In the coarse oi
erection and contracts let for fifty
War Camp Community Service
functions exclusively In America, Its
special mission being to "surround the
camps with hospitality.'' In place of
leaving the soldier or sailor to the
promiscuous companions and diver
sions formerly bis lot, the organiza
tion obtains fof him the best to be bad
In communities adjoining camps or
tbrongh which he passes.
W. C. C. 8. obtains for him Invita
tions to dine, bathe or spend the day
in the best homes. It introduces him
to the best women and girls st social
gatherings, church entertainments,
theatre parties. It arouses communi
ties to provide concerts, athletic con
tests and other wholesome diversions
for tho soldier, snd to drive out or
discourage the vicious elements which
have been historic camp follower*.
The Jewish Welfare Board Is corr*
latlng the strength and purposes of
100,000 Jewish soldiers, sailors and
marines with that of the Gentile sol
diers. Tho board teaches the English
language, American civics snd ideals
to thousands of young Jewish men
who were Inducted Into service after
only a few years' residence In this
country. While safeguarding his re
ligious rites, tbe board assists In the
process of welding the Jewish soldier
Into the solid American unit and In
bridging over the differences between
him and the others.
The American Library Association It
providing reading matter for every
Americas soldier, sailor, marine and
prisoner of war. In addition to fath
ering and forwarding three mllltas
books contributed by the American
people the association bought 860,271
books, mostly technical, of which 198,.
SOT were sent overseas. More than
1,600,000 books of all kinds have been
assigned to libraries In I. 11 C. 1,
K. of O. or Salvation Army hots In the
war sons, a similar number being dis
tributed la American training camps,
while half a million are on warships
or transports. The association has
erected and operates forty-one library
The Salvation Army, with 1.210
workers. orlncinsUi women. otscSHUb
haa won the affection of the Ogbtars.
Ita 501 hats, rest and reading rooms
are popular gathering places for the
soldiers. The donghnut* tried by Sal
vation lassies in huts or trenches and
given to the men have become famous
around the world. The Salvation
Army gave forty-four ambulances to
the American and Allies' armies and
in many other ways gives constant un
58 JEWISH WORKERS
GOING "OVER THERE"
Col. Barker Bids Godspeed to
the Graduates of Train
The whole-souled co-operation be
tween the seven great organisations
working for the happiness and welfare
of our soldiers and sailors was re
cently Illustrated at the graduation
exercises of the tenth class of the
Jewish Welfare Board's Training
School In New York. Col. William 8.
Barker, who went to France represent
ing the Salvation Army with tta first
contingent of our troops and has been
"over there" fifteen months, was the
principal speaker and wished the fifty
eight Jewish workers of the class God
speed, while Louis Marshall, the promi
nent Jewish attorney and philanthro
pist of New York, lauded the work of
the Salvation Army among the boys
at the front.
"What our fighting boys need Is In
spiration and heart and character in
those who are there to help them,"
declared Col. Barker. "You will rep
resent in the camps and overseas the
Ideals and standards of the Jewish
faith, and it is up to you above all
things to be consistent In your re
ligions practices. Practice what you
preach. That, I am sure, has been
the secret of our own success. If you
live up to the principles of your faith
and give what you have to give from a
heart big with love, the boys will re
spect you, whether they be Protestant,
Catholic or Jew." _ .
The newly graduated Held workers
will make a total of 200 men doing
field work In our camps and naval
training stations under tbe auspices
ot the Jewish Welfare Board. The
Board his about fifty "huts" In tbe
various camps and maintains centers
In all large dtles where soldiers and
sailors of all faiths nre welcomed. A
headquarters has recently been estab
lished In Paris, and 100 men are being
recruited here for overseas work.
There are now nearly **129,000 Jews
serving In th* army and navy.
United War Work
The campaign begins on Monday
morning, November 11, and enda at
midnight on Monday, November 18.
A§ approved by representatives
of the Government at Washington
the $170,600,000 will be divided as
Y. M. O. A.....5100,000,000
Y. W. 0. A 10,000,000
lic War Coun
Knlgh t s of
War Camp Com
Salvation Army 8,000,000
Any surplus will be divided pro
PUTTING IVY Ttf QOOD USE
How the Plant Was Cleverly Trained
to Hide the NaVed Ugliness
of a Windmill.
The highly decorative effect of Ivy
growing against the walls of castles
and- obur buildings was discovered
some centuries ago, bat It remained
for a very modern fanner to torn the
climbing habit of the wild grape to
food account, remarks the Popular
The Skeleton of the Windmill Has s
Drees That Eve Might Hsve Envied.
Science Monthly. The photograph
tells the story. The windmill was
quickly turned from a bare frame
work, suggesting In Its ugliness the In
artistic but highly useful framework
of a skyscraper, to a bower of beauty.
As a matter of fact, the farmer used
both the wild grape and the Ivy (not
the kind that poisons), and In two
years bad the framework well covered.
And, as the owner said: "It didn't
cost much." Moreover, the vino-clad
windmill is a thing of beauty if not a
Joy forever. '
GRAHAM, N. C., THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 7, 1918
DOWNFALL OF THE
INVASION OF THE BLACK SKA
»Y ALLIED FLEETS NOW A
MATTER OP COURSE.
THE ENEMY IS SORELY TRIED
By the Collap** ef Turkey, Little Row
mania Bids Fair to Have Her
Turkey Is oat of the war, and Ger
many's remaining ally, Austria-Hun
gary, badly defeated on the Held of
battle, her battle line rent In twain,
and with chaos reigning inside her
borders, is pleading for an armistice
Thus far, her importunities have re
ceived no better answer'than the ra-vj
doubling of the efforts of the allies to
crush utterly her warriors, although
a Vienna dispatoh says an Austrian
deputation has been permitted to croes
the fighting line to begin preliminary ,
pourparlers with the Italian com- ]
The capitulation of Turkey is ho
llered to bare been uncondtional. The
victories of the allied force* over the
Austro-Hungarlans threaten to send
what remains of the enemy armies
reeling back to their border line shat
tered and oompletely vanquished.
More than 50,000 prisoners have
been taken by th* Italian, British,
French, American and Zsacho-Slovak
forces, and everywhere, from the
mountain region to the plains of Ve
netia, the enemy Is being eorely tried.
Through the defection of Turkey th*
plight of th* Teutonic alliee becomes
a critical oae. Th* gateway to the
eastern bound are is of Germany and
Hungary I* op*n*d by way of the
Dardanelles and the Bos porous, and
doubtless shortly allied fleets will In
vade the Black aea and begin opera
tions In this heretofore unattainable
region. "■»'«» ■
Shattered little Rumania by the
collapse of Turkey again Is Uksly soon
to be Inside the entente fold and aid
ing In th* operations against the na
tions which crushed her. Likewise the
armistice which lets Turkey out of the
war is a menace to the enemy In Rus
sia aad is Uksly to prove of the
greatest value In quickening a return
of normal condltoas In that country.
PEACE AMD ARMISTICE TERMS
BEING FORMULATED AT PARIS
Washington. President Wilson
cleared up his task sa Intermediary
for armistice and peace pleas of the
central powers, just as press dis
patches were bringing the news of
Turkey's surrender and of events fore
shadowing an early collapse of Austro-
Formally, as well a* actually, the
whole question of the conditon* upon
which the war may end nartr 1* befor*
the American and allied representa
tives in Pari*. The next step prob
ably will be Um decision of those rep
resentatives on armistice term*, un
lea* before thlsTs reached, Austria
follow* the *m*iri* of Bulgaria and
Turkey and capitulate* hi the Held
before Oie great drive that I* cutting
her forcea to piece* In Italy.
It ipay be stated that, while the
armistice program which the German*
await may not differ sssentially from
predictloa* that it will Include sur
render ot the German navy and subma
rines, disarmament of the German ar
mies, and occupation of German
strongholds, the framing of the pro
gram has not been Completed.
WINTER TO HAVE NO TERRORS
FOR OUR TROOPS OVER THERE
With the American Army In Franc*
—American fighting men at th* front
are to keep warm this winter. Th* for
estry section of th* American expedi
tionary force baa promised to deliver
on the road, ready to b* hauled to th*
men at the frost before January I,
100,#00 cubic meters of jfuel wood.
This I* equivalent to a pile of wood
a yard wld* and yard high stretching
from Pari* to Berlin.
TERMS OF ARMISTICE ARE
ANNOUNCED IN PARLIAMENT
London.—Th* term* of the Turkish
armistice, which now are in operation,
tncluda th* free passage of the Dsr
daneiles to th* allied fleet, Sir G**rg*
Cave, the home secretary, announced
In the house of oommoo*.
Other terms, it I* l*am*d, comprise
th* occupation of th* fort* of th*
Dardaaellea and Bos porous neceaaary
to secure passage of th* a Iliad war
rtripa through th* Bo*porous to th*
REPORT BEFORE PRESIDENT
Washington.—Th* long awaited re
port on the aircraft Investigation, con
ducted during th* laat five moath*.
was placed before President Wilson
by th* attorney general and Immedi
ately made public. *
Delay* and waata* of th* production
program, th* report dartarea, war*
due ctiledy to the "defectiv* organisa
tion cf the work of aircraft production
and th* serious lack of competent di
rection by r*eponslbt* officers.
110©— Dr. B. Detchon's Anti-Din
retic may b* worth more to you
—more to you than 1100 if you
have a child who coil* th* bed
ding from Incontinence of wat*r
during sleep. Cures old and young
alike. It arrests th* trouble at
once, 11.00. Rold by Urabam Drug
BUY WAR SAVINQ STAMPS
WAR WITH AUSTRIA
COMES TO ITS END
GREAT ARMIES OF LAST AMD
MOST POWERFUL ALLY OF
AMERICAN [(VISION INHERE
800,000 Prleneroe and, 6,000 Guns
Were Captured Before Armistice
Went Into Effect.
last and most powerful ally of Ger
many, passed out of the world war un
der terms of abject surrender.
Not only have the armod forces
of the once powerful Austro-Hunga
rlan empire laid dwon their arms to
await the end of the war and peace
teraie dictated by the allies and Unit
ed States, but Austrb-Hungarlan terri
tory is open for operations against
Germany. Even the munitions of the
fonner ally are to he used against the
kSiser'i armies If refusal to accept
condtlons now being prepared for them
make prolorifjed fighting necessary.
Three hundred thousand Austrian
soldiers and not less than 5,000' guns
had been captured by the victorious
Italian armlos before the armistice
went Into effect, said an official din
patch from Rome. This Included all
daptures since the offensive began
October 24. .^, r . .
The soldiers of the once powerful
Austrian army, the dispatoh said, con
tinued to flee In disorder. Since the
offensive started, #3 Auatro-Hungarlan
divisions were put out of combfiL by
51 Italian divisions, three British and
two French divisions, with Ciecho-
Slovak units, and an American regi
AMERICANS TAKE AND HOLD
LAST GERMAN STRONGHOLD
With the American Army on the
Sedan Front.—ln the face of stubborn
opposition, the Americans took and
held firmly the wooded heights south
ef Beaumont, the last German strong
hold west of the Meuse. The advance
carried the line forward for an aver
age gain of live kilometers.
The forces on the heights are now
only about 7Si miles from Carignar
on the Meielrea-Mets railroad and
about nine miles from Bsdan, bringing
both places within range of the allied
AVIATORS CONTINUE THEIR
RAIDS IN ENEMY TERRITORY
Washington.—The German govern
ment notified the United States that
elnce October 1 Its air force* hare
been under order* to make bomb at
tack* solely again vt Important hoitllo
military object* within the Immedi
ate operation* of war, on the assump
tion that allied and American air
forces wore to receive similar In
The note, delivered through the
ftwlss legation, protests that air raids
have been carried out recently against
•even German town* with loss of life
among civilian population and that
unless such raid* cease, Germany can
not refrain from aerial attacks on
allied territory outside of the tone of
LEADERS DECIDE AGAINST
TNI KAISER'S ABDICATION
Amsterdam.—Party loader* of the
German relrhstag In tbelr recent dls
cuSslons decided there was no nece*
•Ity for the abdication of Emperor Wll
Ham, The Lokal Anzolger. of Berlin,
German la. the organ of tfie centrist
party, already haa announced that thn
centrist party demands his retention
of the throne. The national liiwtali
are reported to have taken the staira
that the emperor and tho Ilohensol
lern dynsty must remain as a symbol
of German unity. A majority of ths
ptogresslve party also Is said to sup
port the em pet or, and the Christian
social worker* are championing his
OPENS WAY TO OTHER FIELDS
With the French Army in France
Thn splendid success of the Franco-
Amerlcan operations In the Argonna
opens the way to another field of bat
tle. which will cover the last lln* of
retreat the Germans hold on French
The Americans apparently have
Stenay within their grasp and when
that place falls the po*ltion of th
German armies will be greatly on
PEOPLE OF VIENNA ALMOST
DELIRIOUS IN THEIR JOY
Geneva.—Vienna was delirious wltlt
tor when It wa* learned that an ar
mlatlce had been declared. The
street* were soon crowded with men
and women and children, crying and
embracing each other.
The general opinion Is that food
will follow peace
The report that Emperor Charlei
ha* Abdicated aroused little Interest
The Austrian prees la attempting t
«%lm the population.
Bseak your Cold or LsGrippe with
few dose* of 666-
Where doe* the latent note leave
the German princelet who hut
been King of Finland for a couple
of days? v
Despite peace rumor* we advise
that star ship builder riveter who
is earning about $2.5 a day to keep
right on with his work.
IN ITALY EXCEPT ON A FEW SEC
TORS IN HILL COUNTRY ENEMY
FOE IS FUST LEAVING SERR'A
French and Serbian Cavalry Attempt
Ing Turning Movsmsnt Along
The Savex River.
From the mountain regions ol
northern Italy to the? plains of Venetia
and on salient sectors In Belgium and
Franc* the armies of the Teutonic
allies are violently attacked by troops
of the entente.
In Italy, except on several sectors
In the hill country, the enemy Is fast
being overwhelmed; In both Belgium
and Franco addltonal splendid gains
have been recorded In favor of tha
entente, In the achievement of which
men from the United States took a
In S«rbla tha Austrian! and Ger
mats are faat making their way out
of the little kingdom, many of them
already having crossed the Danube.
French and Serbian cavalry hav*
reached Belgrade rom where a fast
turning movement westward along the
Savez river Is likely to work havoc
with those ef the enemy forces com
ing northward In western Serbia and
those who are struggling northward
THE FRENCH ARMY ATTACKS
ALONG TWELVE MILE FRONT
Paris. —The fourth French army In
conjunction with tbe American* on
tha right launched an attack on the
Alsne front to the north and south of
Vousiers, acoordlng to tbe official
statement Issued by tbe war office.
The stack was on a front ot about
twelve and a half miles from the re
gion east of Attlgny to north of Ollsy.
FORMER HUNGARIAN PREMIER
HAS BEEN ASSASSINATED
Oopenhaegn—Count Tissa, the form
er Hungarian premier, has been killed
by a soldier, acoordlac to a Budapest
telegram. The count fell victim to a
revolver shot while bs was out walk
172, as* GERMANS TAKEN BY
BRITISH IN THREE MONTHS
London. —In the past three months
the British forces In France havs
taken 172,669 prisoners and 1,378 guns
from the Uarmans, according to an
official communclatloa received from
Flsid Marshal Hal*.
During tha month of October the
British fore** lighting in France cap
tured 49.040 prisoners and 925 guns.
BRITISH SEEK TO SAVE CITY
or VALENCIENNES UNINJRUED
British liedqauarters In France.—
The British batteries speedily could
render Valencienae* untenable, bat it
is not desired that the town should
Attacks have brought the British
well up on the high groand southeast
of Valenciennes fwl In a position to
dominate the enemy's line of com
munication. That the Germans an
ticipate an attempt to stor mthe town
Is Indicated by the fact that they are
evacuating the civilian Inhabitant*.
"SURRENDER OR DIE" ONLV
CHOICE FOR HUNTED HUNS
New Tork.—Whatever the diplo
macy language of the allied ultimatum
addrused to Germany In response to
her request for an armistice, these
cover Its Import—"Surrender or -Die."
This is the choice that now presents
itself to the German empire, since at
the present moment the German em
pire is bounded on the east by Rus
sian bolslievlsm, on the south by Aus
trian anarchy, on the west by Koch'*
victorious armies and ou the north
by British blockade.
ONE HUNOREO BODIES TAKEN
FROM MALBONE ST. TUNNEL
New York.—On* hundred bodies
have been taken from whai Is known
as the Mai bone street "tunel" oa th*
Brighton Boach lite of the Brooklyn
Rapid Transit company, where a five
ear train running at high speed Jump
ad tho track on a curve ami struck
the side wall with such terrific fore*
that the first car was demolished and
the others "buckled" until they were
Jammed against the roof of the tan-
MINE SWEPERB BEGIN THE
CLEARING OF DARDANELLES
London.—A targe fleet oI the late*t
type* of British mine-sweepers began
the tedious task of clearing the Dar
danelles of mines and other obstru»
tlonn this work, together with other
safeguard* which th* allies consider
to be necessary before the allied fleet
enters the tortuous watt.rway leading
past Constantinople and through th*
Bos porn* to tho Black una, will takv
several days. In the opinion of th*
ASK ANYONE WHO HAS
There ar« (amines who always
aim to keep a bottle of Chamber
lain's Colic anil Diarrhoea .Remedy
ifi tho house for use in ca*9 it i*
needed, and find that It is not only
a good investment but saves them
no end of suffering. A* t .oils re
liability, ask anyone who has used
it. For sale by all dealers.
BY HER LAST ALLY
AUSTRIA-HUNGARY HAS BEEN
GRANTED ARMISTICE AFTER
DAYS OP PLE£DINCL
100,000 PRISONERS TAKEN
Ii Swift Drive, the Allied Forces, In
Addition to Prisoners, Take
More Than 2,200 Guns.
Austria-Hungary is out of the wag.
Deserted by her last ally, Germany
flghta alone a battle which means ulti
mate defeat or abject surrender.
After days of pleading an armlsttae
has been granted Austria-Hungary,
whose badly defeated armlee In the
Italian theater are staggering home
ward under the violence ot tha blows
ot the entente troops.
Trent, in Austrian Tyrol, which tha
Italians slwaye havs claimed as their
own, haa beat captured by them;,
Trlest, Austria's principal seaport on
the Adriatic over which there has
been such bitter fighting, now illea
the Italian flag; and Belgrade, capital
of Serbia, haa bean reoccupled by tha
Although tha Austro-Hungarlans
hav* been given an armistice they
are still being bitterly attacked by
tha Italian, British French, American
and Csecho-Blovak troops la the moun
tains and on the plains.
Entire regiments are sarrenderinc
to the Italians In tha mountains and
large numbers ot th* enemy are be
ing made prisoner on the plains.
Heavy casualties are being inflicted
on the retiring troops. Many addi
tional town* have been reclaimed.
In their swift drive against the
Austro-Hungarlans the allied forces
have up to tbe preaent taken mora
than 100,000 prisoners and hav* cap
tured more than 2,100 guns. So rapid
has been the sdvanc* over th* plain*
that Italian cavalry alraady haa cross
ed the Tsgllameato river, and entered
THE TERMS OP ARMISTICE
HAVE NOT BEEN DISCLOSED
Washington. Armistice terms
which the Austrian* have accepted
are expected here to furnish a clear
Index to those which the supreme war
council at Versailles Is preparing lor
Germany. Consequently their vublice
tlon will carry greater significance
than otherwise would attach since the
Austrian surrender had been discount
ed in advance by the internal disinte
gration or the dual monarchy and the
collapse ot the Austro-Hungarlan
forces oa the Italian front.
Official announcement that the ar
mistice had been signed reached the
state department. In making this
known, officials |tr» no Indication of
the terms imposed nor was there any
explanation ot why cassation of hos
tilities had been delayed U hoars or
more after the actual signing of the
articles of surrender. The generally
accepted view, however, seemed to be
that It was desired to hays virtually
all Italian soil (reed of enemy troops
before the ltalaln armies wers per
mitted to end their attacks.
AMERICAN AVIATOR# REPORT
RAPID RETREAT OF GERMAN*
With the American Tare— North
*Ht of Verdan.—American s viators
report that tha Germans to tha Mat
of the Meuse appeared to be la full
retreat. The aviators' message said
that all rvads mnolng northward
were packed with troop*, artillery, and
The American aviators want aa far
as Remolvllle. Thar reported that tha
roada aouthweat of Kemolvllle an
choked with traffic.
The retreating German troops and
convoys and enemy ammunKlos
dumps and various Tillages within tha
Teuton lines wero attacked by Amer
ican bombing planes.
Great damage la reported to have
been done and consternation caused
among the retreating troops.
FURTHER ESTIMATE* SHOW AN
INCREASE IN SUBSCRIPTION!
Washington—peace talk and
Influnnra. America* cltlaeas have re
sponded for a fourth tlma to the gov
ernment'e appeal tor war loans wtli
more than was aaked. Total mxb
script lons of M.MMIMW trom mors
than 21.000,00# lndlvldoale Is tha rao
rod of the Fourth Überty Loan, ai
announced by the treasury baaed 01
careful ant I mates by the 11 federal ra
serve bank*. The entire 1546.41i.J0t
oversubscription will be accepted.
LAROE CLASS OF CAOETS IS
GRADUATED AT WEST POINT
Weet Point. N. T.—At the coat
cnenoement insntaai of 610 members
of tha classes of I*2o and l»il at tha
Untied State* Military Academy. Be*
edcK Crowell, assistant secretary si
war, announced that tha class at 1111
would be sunt back for a post gradu
ate course, If an armistice ware ar
ranged with all the central powers
Otherwise, he said, all the memben
of both claaaas weald bo In. Franca
.within four month*.
Agent (or Graham and vicinity.
Good propoaition. Previous experi
ence unnecessary. Free school of
Instructions. Address Massachusetts
liondiog and Insurance Company.
Accident and Health Department,
Saginaw, Michigan. ' Capital sl,-
BUY WAR SAVINO STAMPS
GRAHAM CHUBCH UMECWmjj
Graham Baptist Church—Rev. L, i-A
U. Weston, Pastor.
Preaching every first and thira
Sundays at 11.00 a. m. und 7.00
Sunday School every Sunday at
9.46 a. ra. W. L Ward, Sopt; ■
Prayer meeting every Tuesday at'Hi
7.30 p. m. '
Qraham Christian Church—N. Malal ;
Street—Bev. P. C. Lester.
Preaching services every' Sec-,
bad and Fourth Sundays, at u.oo -
Sunday School evefcy Sunday at- l 1
10.00 a. M.-W. R. Harden, Super- J
New Providence Christian Church..
—North Main Street, near Depot—-
Rev. P. C. tester, Paator./Preach
ing every Second and Fourth Sun
day night* at 8.00 o'clock.
Sunday School every Sunday at
#.46 a. m.—J. A. Bayuff, Superin- a
Christian Endeavor Prayer Meet*.
o'clock. 81 " 7 ™ url,day at 7.46.
Friends—Worth of Qraham Pub- 11
lie School, Rev. John M. Per mar,
Preaching lat, 2nd and 3rd Bum i
days at 11.00 a. m. and 7.00 p. m.
Sunday School every Sunday at
9.46 a. m.—Belle Zachary, Superln- ■ ' 3
Prayer meeting every Thursday
evening at 7.30 o'clock.
Methodist Episcopal, uouth-cor.
Main ana Maple Streets, Rev. D. '
E. Ernhart, Pastor.
Preaching avery Sunday at U. 9« M
a. m. and at 7JO p. m. ;jj
Sunday School every Sunday at
9.46 a. m.—W. B. Qreen, Supt.
Church—N. ■ Main Street,
Kev. ,K. 8. Troicier, Pdstor.
Preaching first and third Hun
days at 11 a. m. and i p. m. ,
Sunday Bchool every Sunday at reM
9.46 a. m.—J. L, Amick, Supt. '
Presbvterlan-Wst Elm Street-
Rev. T, M. McConneU, pastor. '
Sunday School avery Sunday at
'•]••• m.—Lynn B. Williamson, Su
. P £f ,b 7? #ri * D (Travora
J. W. Clegg, paator.
Preaching every Second and '
Pourth Sundays at T.M p. m. %
Sunday School every Sunday at ■ d
JOHN J, HENDERSON
GBAHAM. N. C.
OtUee ever HaMe—l ■—h n ll—u
J". S. O OOE,
QRAHAM, ..... N. a
Offlo. Patterson Building
Second Floor. /J >.
OR. WILL S. LOA'O. JR.
. ; ; DENTIST ; . .
3re bam, . - - - North Carollw» Mj
OFFICE im HI MMONS BUILDISQ j
ACOB A, LOHO. J. 11.1111 m
LONG * LONG,
\lt ornnyw and Conn—lore at Lnr
GRAHAM, M. 0.
JOHN H. VERNON
Attorney and CamiMl.r-at-Law
POX KM—OBee aU Realdenee U) i|l
BDBLINOTOH, N. 0. - , .
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