_ VOL. XLIII
Get Rid of Tan,
Sutilurn and Freckle*
Arts inAantly. Stop* the burning.
Olsart your complexion of Tan and
blemishes. You cannot know how
">od it is until you try it. Thous
ands jrfwomen say it U beft of all
•..eautifiers and heeds Sunburn
dLckest Don't ba without it a
Uy longer. Get a bottle now. At
our Druggist or by mail dire A.
75 cents for either color. White.
SAMPLE FREE. '
•YON MFC. CO.. 40 So. Stk St., Brooklyn. N.Y.
Spring Water j
EUREKA SPRING, !
Graham, N. C.
A valuable mineral spring 1
h*s been discovered by W. H.
Ausley on his place in Graham. '
It was noticed that it brought
health to the users of the water, '
and upon being analyzed it was
found to be a water strong in I
mineral properties and good •
for stomach and blood troubles, j
Physicians who have seen the £
analysis and what it does, J
recommend its use.
Analysis and testimonials ]
will be furnished upon request. 1
Why buy expensive mineral j
waters from a distance, when 1
- there is et good 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-
W. H. AUSLEY. J
Vest Pocket Memo.,
For Sale At
Graham, N. C.
Mortgagee's Sale of
Under and by virtue of a power
of sale contained in a certain
Mortgage Deed executed b.v Heenan
Jeffreys and his wife, Mary Jeff
reys, on the 6th day of May, 1916,
to B. F. Andrews, said Mortgage
Deed being duly recorded in tne
office of the Register of Deeds for
Alamance county, North Carolina,
in Book of Mortgage Deeds No. 69
at page 65; and default having b.-en
made in the payments due on the
bond for which aaid Mortgage De d
was given, the undersigned mort
gagee will offer at public sale to
the highest bidder for cash, at the
court house door, in Oraham, Ala
mance county, North Carolina,, on
SATURDAY, JULY 11, 1917,
at 12 o'clock noon, the following
described real property as describ
ed in the aforesaid Mortgage Deed,
A certain tract or parcel of laad
lying and being in Uraham town
ship, Alamance county, North Car
Una, known as Lot No. 31, am.
bounded and described as follows
This deed conveys No. 31 whicl
fronts on the east side of Washing
ton Street 96 ft, and runs oack east
ward 163 feet on *ts South side and
163 1-4 feet on its North side an -
contains thirty-five one-hundr dth
of one acre. The plat containin
this lot is recorded in the office o
the Register of Deeds for Alamani
county, North Carolina, in Book -
of Doeda at pages 94 and 95.
This the 13th day of June, 1917.
B. t. ANDKEWS,
J. J. Henderson, Att'y.
For Infanta and Children
In UM For Over 30 Years
Mwtju bears _ -
THE ALAMANCE GLEANER.
synopsis. »W|| &|
CHAPTER I—Kazan, the wfld sleds*
dog, one-quarter wolf and three-quarter
"husky," distrustful of all men because
of their brutal treatment of him, learns
to love his master's wife when she Is kind
to him In new and stxanffe surrounding*.
CHAPTER IT—He shows snarling enmi
ty to McCready, who Is to accompany
Thorpe and his wife to the Red River
CHAPTER m—Kazan knows that Mo-
Cready Is a murderer. McCready stealth
ily caresses Isobel's hair and Kasan at
tacks him. Thorpe whips Kazan. Mc-
Cready tries to murder Thorpe and at
tacks IsobeL Kasan kills him and than,
fearing the club In punishment, runs away
Into the forest.
CHAPTER IV—Torn between love of his
mistress, the fear of his master's club and
the desires of the wolf nature In him, h*
at length sends forth the wolf cry.
CHAPTER V—Kasan runs with the
wolves, lights their leader, becomes mas
ter of the pack, and mates with Gray
CHAPTER Vl—Kasan and the pack at
tack Pierre Radlsson, his daughter Joan
and her baby, but In the battle Kazan
turns dog again and helps drive off ths
CHAPTER Vll—Kazan's wounds are
dressed and he Is tied to the sledge.
CHAPTER Vm—Pierre and Kazan drag
the sledge. Gray Wolf follows at a dis
tance. Pierre dies, 40 miles away from
their home on tbe little Beaver.
CHAPTEK IX—out or a blizzard Kazan
drags the sledge with Joan and the baby
on It to safety and then goes back to
Gray Wolf. He spends the long winter
hovering between the lure of Joan and
the baby and Qray Wolf.
CHAPTER X—ln their den on the top of
Sun Rock puppies come to Gray Wolf and
Kazan In the spring.
CHAPTER XI—A lynx kills the puppies
and blinds Gray Wolf. Kasan kills the
lynx. Joan and her husband go away to
the Bouth. Kazan stays with Qray wolf.
CHAPTER xn-Kasan and Gray Wolf
travel. He Is eyee to her and she Is ears
and nose to him.
Alone In Darkness,
Never had the terror and loneliness
of blindness fallen upon Gray Wolf
as In the days that followed the shoot-
She Had Faith That H« Would Coma.
lng of Kazan and his capture by Sandy
McTrigger. For hours after the shot
she crouched in the bush back from
the river, waiting for him to come to
her. She had faith that he would
come, as be had come a thousand
times before, and she lay close on her
belly, sniffing the air, and whining
when It brought no scent of her mate.
Day and night were alike an endless
chaos of darkness to her now, but she
knew when the sun went down. Bhe
sensed the flrst deepening shadows of
evening, and she knew that the stars
were out, and that the river lay In
moonlight It was a night to roam,
and after ■ time she moved restless
ly about in a small circle on the plain,
and sent out her flrst inquiring call
for Kazan. Dp from the river came
the pungent odor of smoke, and In
stinctively ahe knew that It was this
smoke, and tbe nearness of man, that
was keeping Kazan from ber. But
she went no nearer than that first cir
cle made by her padded feet. Blind
ness had taught her to wait Since
the day of the battle on the Sun Bock,
when the lynx had destroyed her eyes,
Kazan bad never failed her. Three
time sbe called for him In the early
night. Then she made herself a nest
under a bansklan shrub, and waited
Just how she knew when .night blot
ted out tbe last glow of tbe sun, so
without seeing sbe knew when day
came. Not until she felt the warmth
of the sun on ber back did her anxiety
overcome her caution. Slowly she
moved toward the river, sniffing tbe
air and whining. There was no longer
tbe smell of smoke In the air, and she
could not catch the scent of man.
She followed her own trail back to
the sand-bar, and in the fringe at
thick bush overhanging the white
shore of tbe stream she stopped and
listened. After a little sbe scrambled
down and went straight to the spot
where she and Kazan were drinking
when the shot came. And there her
nose struck the sand still «et and
thick with Kazan's blood.
Sbe knew It was tbe blood of her
mate, for the scent of him was all
about ber In the sand, mingled with
the man-smell of Sandy McTrigger.
She sniffed the trail of bis body to
tbe edge of the stream, where Sandy
had dragged him to the canoe. She
found the fallen tree to which he had
been tied. And then she came upon
one of the two clubs that Sandy bad
used to beat wounded Kazan Into sub
mituilveness. It was covered with blood
and hair, and all at once Oray Wolf
1 jay back oo and turned
Eer lilfiSo Ttrefeta MS Sky, and tiiere
rose from her throat a cry for Kazan
that drifted for miles on the wings
of the south wind. Never had Gray
Wolf given quite that cry before. It
was not the "call" that comes with
ths moonlit nights, and neither was
it the hunt-cry, nor the she-wolfs
yearning for matehood. It carried
wlth-lt the lament of death. And after
that one cry Gray Wolf slunk back to
the fringe of bush over the river, and
lay with her face turned to the stream.
A strange terror fell upon her. She
had grown accustomed to darkness,
but never before had she been alone
In that darkness. Always there had
been the guardianship of Kazan's pres
ence. She heard the clucking sound
of a spruce hen In the bush a few
yards away, and now that sound came
to her as if from out of another world.
A ground-mouse rustled through the
grass close to her forepaws, and she
snapped at It, and closed her teeth
on a rock. The muscles of her shoul
ders twitched tremulously and she
shivered as If stricken by intense cold.
She was terrified by the darkness that
shut out tbe world from her, and she
pawed at her closed eyes, as If she
might open them to light.
Early In the afternoon she wandered
back on the plain. It was dlffeient
It frightened her, and soon she re
turned to the beach, and snuggled
down under the tree where Kazan had
lain. She was not so frightened here.
The smell of Kazan was strong about
her. For an hour she lay motionless,
with her head resting on the club clot
ted with his hair and blood. Night
found her still there. And when the
moon and the stars came out she
crawled back Into the pit In the white
sand that Kazan's body had made un
der the tree.
With dawn she went down to the
edge of the atream to drink. She
could not gee that the day was almost
as dark as night, aud that the gray
black sky waa a chaos of slumbering
storm. But she could smell the prea
ence of it in the thick air, and could
feel the forked flushes of lightning
that rolled up with the dense pall
from the south and west. The distant
rumbling of thunder grew louder, and
ahe huddled herself again under the
tree. For hour* the storm crashed
over her, and the rain fell In a deluge.
When it bad finished she slunk out
from her shelter like a thing beaten.
Vainly she sought for one last scent
of Kazan. The club was washed clean.
Again the sand was white where
Kazan's blood bad reddened it. Even
under the tree there was no sign of
Until now only the terror of being
alone in the pit of darkness that en
j veloped her had oppressed Oray Wolf.
With afternoon came hunger. It was
this hunger that drew her from the
sand-bar, and she wandered back into
the plain. A dozen times she scented
game, and each time It evaded ber.
Even a ground-mouse that she cor
nered under a root, and dug out with
her pawa, escaped bar fangs.
Thirty-six hours before this Kazan
and Oray Wolf had left a half of their
last kill a mile or two farther back
on the plain. The kill was one of the
big barren rabbits, and Oray Wolf I
turned in its direction. She did noi
require sight to find It. In her was
developed to its finest point that sixth |
sense of the animal kingdom, the sense
of orientation, and as straight as a
pigeon might have winged Its flight |
she cut through the hush to tbe spot i
where they had cached the rabbit.
A white fox had been there ahead of
her, and she found only scattered bits
of .hair and fur. What the fox had
left the moose birds and bush Jays
had carried away. Hungrily Oray Wolf ,
turned back to the river.
That night she slept again where
Kazan had lain, and three times she
called for him without answer. AI
heavy dew fell, and it drenched the
last vestige of her mate's scent out
|of the sand. But atill through the
day that followed, and the day that
followed that, blind Oray Wolf dung
to the narrow rim of white sand. On
the fourtb day her hunger reached a
point where ahe gnawed tbe bark from
willow bushes. It was on this day
that she made • discovery. She was
drinking, when her sensitive nose
touched something iu the water's edge
that was smooth, and bore a faint odor
of flesh. It was one of tbe big north
ern river clams. She pawed It ashore,
anllllng at the hard shell. Then she
crunched it between her teeth. She
bad never tasted sweeter meat than
that which she found inside, and she
i began bunting for other clams. She
J found many of them, und ate until she
was no longer hungry. For three days
more she remained on the bar.
And then, one night, the call came
to her. It set her quivering with a
strange new excitement —something
that may have been a new hope, and
in tbe moonlight site trotte!) nervously
up and down tbe shining strip of saud.
facing now tbe north, and now the
south, and then the east and the west
—ber bead flung up, listening, as If In
the soft wttad of tbe night she was
trying to locate the whispering lure
of a wonderful voice. And whatever
it was that came to her came from
out of the south and east. Off there
—across the barren, far beyond tbe
outer edge of tbe northern timber line
—was bome. And off there, in ber
brute way, she reasoned that she must
Tbe call did not come from their
old windfall home In tbe swamp. It
came from beyond that, and in a flash
ing vision there rose through her blind
ness a picture of tbe towering Sun
Bock, of the winding trgll that led
to It, «0d the cabin on tbe plain, |t
GRAHAM, N. C., THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1917
waa' Uifcre "arai Tiirmiiieatniaa com* to
her. It was there that day had ended,
and eternal night had begun. And
It was there that she had mothered
her first-born. Nature bad registered
these things so that they could never
be wiped out of her memory, and when
the call came It was from the sunlit
world where she had last known light
and life and had last seen ths moon
and the stars In the blue night of the
And to that call she responded, leav
ing the river and Its food behind her—
straight out Into the face of darkness
and starvation, no longer fearing death
or the emptiness of the world she
could not see; for ahead of her, two
hundred miles away, she could see the
Sun Rock, the winding trail, the nest
of her first-born between the two big
rocks—and Kasan I
Tha Last of McTrlgger.
Sixty miles farther north Kazan
lay at the end of his fine steel chain,
watching little Professor McGlll mix
ing a pall of tallow and bran. A
dozen yards from him lay the big
Dane, his huge Jaws drooling In antici
pation of the unusual feast which Mo
GUI was preparing. He showed slgnt
of pleasure when McGlll approached
Mm with a quart of the mixture, and
he gulped It between his huge Jaws.
The little man with the cold blue eyes
ahd the gray-blond hair stroked his
back without fear. His attitude was
different when he turned to Kazan.
His movements were filled with cau
tion, and yet his eyes and his lips
were smiling, snd he gsve the wolf
dog no evidence of his fear, If it could
be called fear.
The little professor, who wan up In
the north country for the Smithsonian
Institution, had spent a third of his
ltfe among dogs. He loved them, and
understood them. He had written a
number of magazine articles on dog
Intellect that had attracted wide at
tention among naturalists. It was
largely because be loved dogs, and
understood them more than most men,
that he had bought Kazan and the big
Dane on the night when Bandy Ho.
Trigger and his partner had tried to
get them to fight to the death In the
Red Oold City saloon. The,refusal of
the two aplendid beasts to kill each
other for the pleasure of the three
hundred men who had assembled to
witness the fight delighted him. He
had already planned a paper on the
Incident. Sandy had told him the story
of Kaznn's capture, and of his wild
mate. Gray Wolf, and the professor
had asked him a thousand questions.
But each day Kazan puzzled blm
more. No amount of kindness on his
part could bring a responsive gleum In
Kazan's eyes. Not once did Kazan
signify a willingness to become friends.
And yet he did not snarl at McGlTl, or
snap at his bands when they came
within reach. Quite frequently Sandy
McTrlgger came over to the little
cabin where McOIII was staying, and
three times Kazan leaped at the end
of his chain to get at blm, and his
white fangs gleamed as long as Sandy
was in sight. Alone with McGlll he
became quiet. Something told him
that McGlll had come as a friend that
night when he and the big Dane stood
shoulder to shoulder in the cage that
had been built for a slaughter pen.
Away down In his brute heart he held
McGlll apart from other men. He had
no desire to harm him. ne tolerated
him, but showed none of the growing
affection of the huge Dane. It was
this fact that puzzled McOIII. Ho had
never before known a dog that he
could not make love him.
Today he placed the tallow and bran
before Kazan, and the smile in his
face gave way to a look of perplexity.
Kazan's lips had drawn suddenly back.
A fierce snarl rolled deep In tils throat.
The hair along his spine stood up. His
muscles twitched. Instinctively the
professor turned. Sandy McTrlgger
had come up quietly behind him. His
brutal face wore a grin as he looked
"It's a fool Job —tryln' to mnke
friends with him," he said. Then he
added, with a sudden Interested gleam
In his eyes, "When you startln'?"
' "With first frost," replied McGlll.
"It ought to come soon. I'm going to
Join Sergeant Conroy and his party at
Fond du Lac by the Ist of October."
"And you're going up to Fond du
Lac —alone?" queried Sandy. "Why
don't you take a manf r
The Jit tie professor laughed softly.
"Why?" be asked. "I've been
through the Athabasca waterways ■
dozen times, and know the. trail as
well as I know Broadway. Besides, I
like to be alone. And the work Isn't
too hard, with the currents all flowing
to the north and east."
Randy was looking at the Dane, with
his back to McGill. An exultant gleam
■hot for an Instant Into his eyes.
"You're taking the dogs?"
Sandy lighted his pipe, and spoke
Uke one strangely curious.
"Must cost a heap to take these
trip* o' yourn, don't It?"
"My last cost about seven thousand
dollars. This will cost five," said Mc-
"Scot!" breathed Sandy. "An" yon
carry all that along with yotll Ain't
you afraid —something might bap
The little professor was looking the
other way now. The carelessness In
his face and manner changed. His
blue eyes grew a shade darker. A
hard smile which Sandy did not see
hovered about his lip* for an Instant.
Then be turned, laughing.
"I'm "a very light sleeper," be sakL
"A footstep at night rouses me. Kven
a man's breathing awakes me, when I
make op my mind that I must be on
my guard. And, besides" —he drew
from his pocket a shining bluest salad
automatic—"l know how to one ihla."
He pointed to a knot In the wall of
the cabin. "Obaerre," be auld. Flt«
time* he flred at 20 pace*, and when
Unruly went up to look at the knot ho
gave a ga*p. There wa« one Jagged
hole where the knot had been.
"Pretty good," he grinned. "Mont
men couldn't do better'n that with a
When Sandy left, McOlll followed
him with ■ lunplclou* gleam In bla
eyesTantf ■ ctTriouT ■mile oh fifs'lfpa.
Then be turned to Kasan.
"Guess you've got him flggered oat
about right, old man," he laughed soft'
ly. "I don't blame you yery much for
wanting to get him by the throat. Per
He shoved his hands deep In his
pockets, and went into the cabin. Ka
zan dropped hla head between his
forepaws, and lay Mill, with wide-open
eyes. It was lata afternoon, early In
September, and each night brought
now the first chill breaths of autumn.
Kazan watched the last glow of the
sun as It faded out of the southern
skies. Darkness always followed
swiftly after that, and with darkness
came more fiercely hla wild longing
for freedom. Night after night he had
gnnwed at his steel chain. Night after
night he had watched the stars, and
the moon, and had listened for Gray
Wolfs call, while the big Dane lay
Tonight It was colder than usual,
and the keen tang of the wind that
came fresh from tlie west stirred him
strangely. It set his blood afire with
what the Indians call the Frost Hunger.
Lethargic summer was gone and the
days and nlghta of hunting were at
hand. He wanted to leap out Into free
dom and run until he was exhausted,
w|j:h Gray Wolf at hla aide. He knew
that Gray Wolf was off there—where
the stars hung low In the clear sky,
and that she was waiting. He strain
ed at the end of his chain, and whined.
All that night he was restless—more
restless than he had been at any time
before. Once, in the far distance, he
heard a cry that he thought was the
cry of Gray Wolf, and his answer
roused HcGIII from deep sleep. It
was dawn, and the little professor
dressed himself and came out of the
cabin. With satisfaction he noted the
exhilarating snap In the air. He wet
his fingers and held them above his
head, chuckling when he found the
wind had swung Into the north. He
went to Kazan, and talked to him.
Among other things he said, "Thls'll
put the black files to sleep, Kazan. A
day or two more of It and we'll start,"
Five daya later McOlll led first the
Dane, and then Kazan, to a packed
canoe. Bandy McTrlgger saw them off,
and Kazan watched for a chance to
leap at him. Bandy kept his distance,
and McOlll watched the two with a
thought that set the blood running
swiftly behind the mask of his care
less smile. They had slipped a mile
down-stream when he leaned over and
laid a fearless hand on Kazan's head.
Something In the touch of that hand,
and In the professor's voice, kept Ka
zan from a desire to snap at hliq. He
tolerated the friendship with expres
sionless eyes and a motionless body.
"I was beginning to fear I wouldn't
have much sleep, old boy," chuckled
McOlll ambiguously, "but I guess I
can take a nap now and then with yoa
Five Tims* H« Flrsd at Twenty Paces.
He made camp that night fifteen
miles up the lake shore. The big
Dane he fastened to • sapling 20 yards
from his smpll silk tent, but Kazan's
chain he made fast to the butt of a
stunted birch that held down the tent
flap. Before he went Into the tent for
the night McOIII pulled out his auto
matic and examined It with care.
For three days the Journey con
tinued without a mishap along tha
shore of Lake Athabasca. On the
fourth night McGlll pitched his tent
In a clump of bansklan pine a hundred
yards back from the water. All that
day the wind bad come steadily from
behind them, and for at least a half
of the day the professor had been
woti-hlng Kazan closely. From the
west there bad now and then come a
scent that stirred blm uneasily. Since
noon he had sniffed lhat wind. Twice
McOIII had heard him growling deep
In. his throat, and once, when the
scent had come stronger than usual,
he had bared his fangs, and the bris
tles stood up along his spine.
For an striking camp the
little profeasor did aot build a fire,
Jiut sat looking up the shore of the
lake through his hunting glass. It
was dusk when he returned to where
he had put up bis tent and chained
the dogs. For a few moments he
stood unobserved, looking at the wolf
dog. Kazan was still uneasy. He isy
fating the west. McGlll made note of
this, for the big Dane lay behind Ka
zan—to the east. Under ordinary con
ditions Kazan would' have faced him.
He was sure now that there was some
thing In the west wind. A little shiver
ran up his back aa he thought of what
It might be.
Behind a rock he built a very smsll
fire, and prepared supper. After this
he went Into the tent, and when he
came out. he carried a blanket under
his arm. He chuckled as he stood for
a moment over Kaxan.
"We're not going to sleep In there
tonight, old boy," he said. "I don't
like what you've found hi the west
wind. It may be a —thunderstorm !"
He laughed at his Joke, and burled
himself In a clump of stunted ban
sklans 30 paces from the tent. Here
he rolled himself In his blanket, and
went to sleep. «
"'IF was a quiet starlit night, and
hours afterward Kazan dropped his
nose between bis forepaws and
drowsed. It was the snap of a twig
that roused him. The sound did not
awaken the sluggish Dane but In-
stantly Kazan's head was alert, hi*
keen nostrils sniffing the air. What he
had smelled all day was heavy about
him now. He l*y still and quivering.
Slowly, from out of the bansklans be
hind the tent, there came a figure. It
was not the little professor. It ap
proached cautiously, with lowered
head and hunched shoulders, and the
starlight revealed the murderous face
of Sandy McTrlgger. Kazan crouched
low. He laid hla head flat between
hla forepaws. His long fangs gleamed.
But he made no sound that betrayed
his concealment under a thick ban
sklan shrub. Btep by step Sandy ap
proached, and at last he reached the
flap of the tent. He did not carry a
club or a whip In his hand now. In
the place of either of those was the
glitter of steel. At the door to the
tent he paused, and peered In, his
back to Kazan.
Silently, swiftly—the wolf now In
•very movement, Kazan came to his
feet. He forgot the chain that held
him. Ten feet away stood the enemy
he hated above all others he had ever
known. Every ounce of strength In
his splendid body gathered Itself for
the spring. And then he leaped. This
time the chain did not pull him back,
almost neckbroken. Age and the ele
ments had weakened the leather col
lar he had worn since the days of his
slavery In the traces, and It gave way
with a snap. Sandy turned, and In a
second leap Kazan's fangs sank Into
the flesh of his arm.
With a startled cry the man fell,
and as they rolled ov ».* on the ground
the big Dane's deep Voice rolled out
In thunderous alarm as he tugged at
his leash. In the fall Kazan's hold was
broken. In an Instant he was on his
feet, ready for another attack. And
then the change came. He wjs free.
The collar was gone from his' neck.
The forest, the stars, the whispering
wind were all about him. Here were
men, and off there was—Gray Wolf I
His ears dropped, and ho turned swift
ly, and slipped like a shadow back Into
the glorious freedom of his world.
A hundred yards away something
stopped him for an Instant. It was
not the hlg Dane's voice, but the sharp
crack—crack —crack, of the little pro
fessor's automatic. And above that
sound there rose the voice of Sandy
McTrlgger In a weird and terrlbla
TO BE CONTINUED.
PUBLIC HEALTH NURSES IN DE
Fifty in North Carolina - Demand for
Twice as Many.
The big gains made In member
-hip by the public health nil me,
ft rather new profession, indicate
to what extent this body of work
ers h ah become an indispensable
force not only in public health
work but in ail forms of social
betterment work as well. Accord
ing to a bulletin recently issued
>y the State Hoard of Ilialth,
there were only 445 public health
nurtes in this country itf 1 1006,
whereas in IDIG there were 5,155
There are this year 1i,03(i nurses,
au increase of 881 over the num
ber of last year.
In North Carolina the nutnbei
of publ c health nursei hat
doubled within the last year
Whereas only 26 nurses were en
gaged in public health work yeai
ago, the number this year is 50
Durham is enrolled with the high
est number of nurses, having 8,
vVinslon-Saleiu with l, Greens
ttoro with 5 and Kaleigh and Wil
mington with 4 each. North Caro
lina is one of the llrst States in the
Union to work out and put into
operation a public health nursing
service. This work that is now a
Stat.s-wide organization has head
quarters at the State Sanatorium
with Dr. L. H. Mcßrayer as direc
According to Dr. Mcßrayer, the
demand for public health nurses
in the Slate is now greater than
the service is able to meet. There
is not a sufficient number of jtiali
fled nurses for the towns and com
munities that are now ready to
employ such nurses. School nurses
are much in demand, as are regis
tered iiurs'** who are able not only
to do visiting nnrsing but to
supervise and correlate the nnrs
ing service of a city or town.
OLD NORTH SIATE NEWS
•ritf Note* Covering Happening* In
Thlt Stat** That Ara of Intaraat to
All tha Paopla.
R)«Mil>«rry McCaaklll. of Kayettavllla
la now atarrlng In moving picture*
Bp-( lal agent* are locating a num
bar of alacker* throughout the atate.
The North Carolina Dental A**o
clatlon meet* In Aaberllle June 27 29.
A branch of the Red Croaa aoclety
wan organized at lielmont laat week.
B N. Duke, the tobacco manufac
turer of Durham la aerloualy 111 In
Dr. Tho* Newlln. preddent of Guild
lord college at Greemboro for two
year* haa resigned
Hickory baa been aa»ured of a Car
negle library. The building will coat
The North Carolina Pre** A**oclar
tion will hold their annual meeting at
Morebead City June 26-28.
* COL C.B. BAKER
Col. Chauneay B. Baker is In charg*
of th« traniportatlon division of tha
quartermaster oorpa of tlje United
REVEALS GERMAN SECRETS
PRESIDENT WARNS AGAINST
NEW GERMAN INTRIGUE FOR
In Flag Day Addraaa at Capitol Wll
son Telle Why Our Flag la Being
Sent Cross tha Watere to Faoa tha
Washington.—America's reasons for
sending her flag afalnet tha Are of
the enemy across tha sea and tha pur
pose she seeks, ware stated anew by
I'realdent Wilson In a flag day addraaa
beneath the Washington monument.
o«rmany's military masters denied the
United States the right to be neutral,
tha President said, and by extraordin
ary Insults and aggressions 'left us no
self-respecting choice but to take up
arms In defense of our rights as a
free people and of our honor as a sov
Now that America haa been forjpd
to war, declared the President, she
bids her young men go forth to fight
on fields of blood far away for tha
same old familiar, heroic purpose for
which It haa seen Its men die on every
battlefield upon which Americans have
borne arms stnJ» the revolution—
democracy. A sinister power, ha said,
which baa the German people them
aelvea in Its grip, "now at last has
stretched forth It* ugly talons and
drawn blood from ua."
"The whole world la at war," ha
added, "because tha whole world la
In the grip of that power and la try
ing out the great battle which ahall
determine whether It la to ba brought
under Ita mastery or fling Itaelf free.'
New Intrlguea for Peace.
In giving warning that the Germans
actually have carried Into execution
their plan to throw a broad belt of
military power acroaa the center of
Europe and Into the heart of Asia,
rejecting the Idea of solidarity of racaa
and tha choices of peoples, Mr. Wilson
the "new hitrlgue for peace"
now appearing In many guises at the
behest of the Derlln government.
"It cannot go farther; it dares not
go back," he said. '"lt wishes to close
Its bargain before It Is too lata, and
It has little left to offer for tha pound
of flesh It will demand."
"Peace, peace .peace, has been the
talk of her foreign office for now %
year or more." said the President. "A
little of the talk has been public, but
most of It has been private. Through
all sorts of channels It has come to
mo and In all sorts of guises. The
military masters under whom Oar
many Is bleeding see very clearly to
what point fate has brought them. If
they can secure peace now with the
immenae advantages still In their
hands which they have up to this
point apparently gained, they will
have Justified themselves before the
Herman people; they will have gained
by force what they promiaad to gain
The President reiterated again tha
Onrman aggressions which drove the
United Htates to war. Ha declared
the purposes for which American sol
diers now carry the stars and atrlpes
to Kurope for the first lime In history
are not new to Amerlman traditions
berauee realization of Gcrman'a war
alms must eventually mean tha un
doing of the whole world.
JAPAN TO SEND MISSION
TO THE UNITED STATES.
Will Hava Bread Diplomatic Powera.
Washington -Japan will send a mia
irtono to the United States The mis
slon will have broad powers especial
ly In diplomatic consultation, and Is
expected lo leave Japan during tha
flrat part of July.
' BY CREEK'S OVERFLOW.
Bristol. Tenn -Va—Damage to tha
extent of over 1160.000 was done to
Bristol and Immediate vicinity, whan
Indian creek, following a cloudburst
about aeven miles north of here, over
flowed Its banks. Inudating the princi
pal business district, but had receded
considerably late In the evening.
Many poor people living along tha
banka e? Indian creek, ordinarily a
small stream, had to flee for safety,
losing all tbelr housebeld effecta.
Yen MDUW What Yua Are Taking
When you take oAive'e TasteleM
Chill Tonic becauae the formula ia
plainly printed on every bottle
■bowing that it ia Iron and Qui
nine in • tastelesa form. No
cure, DO pay.—soc, adv.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE GLEANEH
• 1 00 A YEAR
GRAHAM tblhlH UIKLITOkY j
Qraham Baptist Church—Rev. W.
R. Davis, Pastor.
Preaching every first and thlra .
Sundays at 11.00 a. m. and 7.00 p.
Sunday School every Bandar at
9.48 a. m. A. P. Williams Supt
Prayer meeting every Tuesday at
7.30 p. m. *
Qraham Christian Church-N. Main
Street—Rev. J. P. Truitt
Preaching services every Sec
ond and Fourth Sundays, at 11.00
Sunday School every Sunday at
10.00 a. m.—B. L. Henderson, Super*
New Providence Christian Church
—North Main Street, near Depot—
He v. J. Q. Truitt, Pastor. Preach
ing every Second and Fourth Boa
day nights at 8.00 o'clock.
Sunday School every Sunday at
M 6 a. m.—J. A. BayUM, Superin
Christian Endeavor Prayer Meet
t?dock. ery Tburaday night at I " ib -
Friends—North of Graham Pub
lic School—Rev. Fleming Marti*.
Preaching Ist, 2nd and 3rd Sun
Sunday School every Sunday at
iO.OO a. m.—James Crisco, Superin
Preaching every Sunday at lI.M
i. m. and at 7.30 p. m.
Sunday School every Sunday at
.46 a. m.— W. B. Qreen, Supt.
M. P. Church—N. Main Street,
lev. R. S. Troxler, Pastor.
Preaching first and third Suo
'aja at 11 a. m. and I p. m.
Sunday School every Sunday at
4.48 a. m.—J. L. Amicc, Supt.
Presbyterian—Wst Elm Street—
Hev. T. M. McConnell, pastor.
Sunday School every Sunday at
'.48 a. m.—Lynn B. Williamson, Su
. P , r I ?* b / I terl,in tTravora Chapel)—
W. Clegg, pastor.
Preaching every Second and
fourth Sundays at 7.30 p. m.
Sunday School every Sunday at
U0 p. m.-J. Harvey White, Su
Oneida—Sunday School every
Sunday at 2.30 p. m.—J. V. Pome
E. C. DERBY
GRAHAM, N. C..
Natloaal laak ol Alssiaact BlVg
BURLINGTON, N. C,
■oosa ia. lat Natloaal leak Ifallglaa
JOHN J. HENDERSON
GRAHAM. N. C.
Mllee aver Natloaal Bask el 'lsaai,
J" - s. COO
GRAHAM, .... . N. C,
Olßoe Patterson Building
Hoooud Floor. , . . , ,
»B. WILL S. LOSG, JR.
. . . DENTIST . . .
•raham, . - - . North Careilaa
)FFICK IN BJMMONB BUILDING
ACOB A. I/OWB. J. E/.KKR LONG
LONG A LONG,
lttorn«y» »nU (JouriMlora mi Lm
GRAHAM, M. C.
JOH N H. VERNON
Attorney and Coanselor-at-Law
roXKß— oace 6SJ Residence SSI
BURLINGTON, N. C.
Dr. J. J. Bare loot
OFFICE OVKB IUDLEY'B BTOBK " _
Leave Messages at Alamance Phar
macy 'Phone 97 Residence 'Phone
382 Office Hours 2-4 p. m. and by
DR. G. EUGENE HOLT
tl. tt asd II rtral Natloaal Isakk Bia*
BURLINGTON, N C.
Stomach and Nervous diseases a
Specialty. 'Phones, Office 305,—res
idence, 382 J.
LIVES OF CHRISTIAN MINISTERS
This book, entitled as above,
cantatas over 200 memoir* of Min
titers in the Christian Church
with historical references. An
interesting volume—nicely print
ed and bound. Price per copy:
cloth, 12.00;gi!i top, $2.60. By
mail 20c extra. Orders may be
P. J. KKKNODLK*
1012 K. Marshall St.,
Orders may t>e loft at this office.
The next meuiing of the State
Nurses' Association will be held Id
Kinston. Miss Eugenia Henderson
Of Winston-Salem Mas elected pres
Mr. Clint N. Brown, newspaper
man, long in active service in Sal
isbury, who retired to the farm a
few vearaago, died Thursday night,
You Can Cure Thit Backache.
Palo along the back, dlulneaa, headache
and genneral languor. Oet a packaa* of.
Mother Oray's AuttrallaLeaf. the pleuant
root and herb cure for Kidney, Bladder
and Urinary trouble*. When you feel all
run down, tired, weak and without.mercy
uae thlt remarkable combination f natures
herb* and root*. As a regulator It has BO
equal. Mother Gray's Australian-Leaf la