Gef J?i/ of 7an,
Sunburn and Freckles
b- using HAGAN'S
Balm. l^w 5
Acts instantly. Stops the burning.
Clears your complexion of Tan and
Blemishes. You cannot know how
ipod it is until you try it. Thous
ands of women say it is belt of all
-eautifiers and heals Sunburn
uickest. Don't bo without it a
clay longer. Get a bottle now. At
your Druggist or by mail dirett.
75 cents for either color, White.
i.YON MFG. CO., 40 So. Stb St.. BrooUrn. N.Y.
Graham, N. C.
A valuable mineral spring
has been discovered by W. H.
Aualey 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
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.
Why btly expensive mineral
from a distance, when
there is a good water recom
mended by physicians right at
home? For further informa
tion%nd or the water, il you
desire if apply to the under
W. H. AUSLEY.
Vest Pocket Memo.,
For Sale At
Graham, N. C.
Mortgagee's. Sale of
Under and by virtue of a power
of aale contained in a certain
Mortgage Deed executed by Heenan
Jcffrv'B 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 66; and default having been
made in the payments due on the
bond for whicn said Mortgage De.-d
was given, the undersigned mort
gagee will offer at public sale to
the highest bidder for cash, at the
court bouse door, in Oraham, Ala
mance county, North Carolina,, on
SATURDAY, JULY 14, 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 land
lying and being in Oraham town
ship, Alamance county, North Car
iina, known aa Lot No. 31, and
bounded and described as follows
This deed conveys No. J1 which
fronts on the east aide of Washing
ton Street 06 ft, and runs Dack east
ward 162 feet on ts South aide and
163 1-4 feet on ita North aide and
contains thirty-five one-hundredths
of one acre. The plat containing
this lot ia recorded in the office of
the Register of Deeds for Alamance
county, North Carolina, in Book 25
of Deeds at pages 94 and 95.
This the 13th day of June, 1917.
B. F. ANDREWS,
J. J. Henderson, Att'y.
For Infants and Children
In Uh For Over 30 Years
$ '■ *X'" : . ... ..
THE ALAMANCE G LEANER.
SUNK BY SUBMARINE
FOUR MEMBERS OF THE CREW
WERE LOST WHEN THE BHIP
| ARMED NAVAL GUARD SAVED
The State Department Announced ths
Sinking of the U. 8. Steamship
Orleans, But Withheld the Plsoe
and Time of Attack.
Washington.—The American steam
ship Orleans, of the Oriental Naviga
tion company, has been torpedoed and
sunk by a submarine. Four of the
crew were drowned, but all members
of the armed naval guard were saved.
The state department, announcing
the sinking, withheld the place and
the time of the attack.
New York. —The Orleans, a vessel
of 2,808 tons gross, left here June 18
with a cargo for France, commanded
by Capt. Allen D. Tucker. Ot her
crew; of thirty-six, ten were American
After Germany announced unre
stricted submarine warfare, the Or
leans was the first American steam
ship to reach France from an Ameri
can port She was formerly the Avel
laneda and later the Menaptha, under
the Argentine flag.
SELECTION OF NEW
ARMY NEAR AT HAND.
Offlolals Are Silent But Drawings Will
Likely Take Place Thia Week.
Washington.—Selection day (or the
new national army Is approaching rap
idly aa the local exemption boards la
the various states complete their or
ganisation, glva serial numbers to th«
registration cards and forward certi
fied copies to Provest Marshal Gen
eral Crowder. Indications are that
the drawing will be held this week, but
no official statment has Men made as
to the war department's plans.
Administration officials still main
tain strict silence as to the method to
ba i followed, but the recent statement
by Secretary Baker that the drawing
would be held In Washington, coupled
with the atrea laid upon the serial
numbering of registration cards, indi
cates the general outline of the plan.
It is understood that it la proposed to
place in a single Jury wheel In Wash
ington one complete set of numbers.
YBien a number Is taken from the
wheel, .the man In each exemption
district whose card bears that serial
number will be drafted. Thus as
each number Is drawn, approximately
30,000 men will be drafted, or one in
each exemption district. If 1,200,000
men are to be called before the ex
emption boards in the first selection,
which seems highly probable, pnly
forty numbers would need to ba
There are numerous complications
which must arise and the method of
solving them can be known only when
the plan in detail Is made. For In
stance, the number of registered In
dividuals in each district who are lia
ble for military service will certainly
not be the same. Aliens are regis
tered, but not liable for duty.
PLOT TO DESTROY CROPS.
Soux Fails, S. D. —Regular army of
ficers in South Dakota claim to have
reliable Information that Industrial
Workers of the World leader* in the
state. have maps of the agricultural
districts of the state, and have men
stationed throughout the state who
will make simultaneous attempts to
burn this season's crops.
Federal officers have been ap
praised of the plot, and every effort
will be made te apprehend those con
nected with it, It was said. The reve
lations were made public a* a warn
ing to the farmers of the state to
guard against the activities of the plot
WORKING OF SPIES
DISCLOSED BY NORTHCLIFFI.
Washington.—Lord Northcllffe, head
of the British mission In this country,
authorized publication of parts of a
confidential speech on spies and cen
sorship made to the National Press
clnb July 4. He described the work
of spies in England and the flood of
fatal Information that pours over the
cables through neutral countries to
Germany, and spoke of tbe-dangers of
any except technical military and
naval censorship of the press.
SAMUEL GOMPERS AND
ROOSEVELT IN TILT.
Naw York.—Denial by Samuel Gom
pers, president of the American Fed
eration of Labor, that trades unions
had had any share in the East St.
Louis riots, which was mat by a ve
hement denunciation by Theodora
Roosevelt of the murder of helpless
negroes, precipitated a tumultuous de
monstration at a mass meeting held
In Carnegie hall here In honor of the
Russian mission to the United State*.
Relief la Mix Hears
Distressing Kidney and Bladder
Disease relieved is six bonra by
the "NEW GREAT SOUTH AMER
ICAN KIDNEY CURB." It is a
great surprise on account of Its
exceeding oromptnes* in relieving
pain In bladder, kidney* and back.
In male or female. Relieve* reten
tion of water almost immediately.
If you want quick relief and cure
this 1* the remedy. Sold by Ora
ham Drug Co. Sdr«
MAI. THEODORE ROOSEVELT
Maj. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., of the
Officer*' Reesrve corps In training In
the Plattaburg camp. Major Roosevelt
Is only one of the Rooaevelts In camp.
Kermlt, another son of Colonel Roose
velt, and J. A. Roosevelt are also train
COOPERATE IN HOOTING SPIES
PERPLEXING PROBLEMS THAT
MUST BE MET IN STAMPING
Have Come to America In Effort to
Run Down German Agents.—Many
Bchemes Set on Foot by Detectives.
Washington.—Blore complete and
efficient co-operation of United States
secret service agents with those of
Its European allies Is recognized aa
the great problem that must be met
In stamping out the spy evil.
While It was stated that operatives
of the state, war, navy, and justice
departments are co-operating with
good results in running down active
alien enemies, it was strongly Indicat
ed that much remained to be accom
plished In relationships with the ser
vices of foreign countries.
Representative* of the allies al
ready are In this country, It la under
atood, and are working to bring about
the desired co-operative action. This
work, (or ebvloun reasons, could not
be considered seriously before the
United States entered the war, and
the working out of the ramifications
of a co-ordination scheme require un
usual discussion, as well as time tor
setting the actual machinery in mo
The secret service of the United
States was confronted at the entrance
of America into the war with a pro
gram of discouraging magnitude. The
machinery of the departments, built
up almost entirely ior the handling
of domestic problems, was suddenly
required to shoulder the Immense bur
dent of coping with thousands of plot
ters and spies.
Many schemes set on foot by enemy
plotters have been thwarted and It Is
said that the archives of the depart
ments contain records of activities,
which would, if made known, be of
That the attacks upon American
transport* were the result of the work
of spies Is accepted generally In
Washington without surprise. The
sailing of transports, although not
mentioned by the newspapers, was
known to a large number of persons,
who wltnesed the transfer of troops
from point* In the United States and
OVER NEWS FROM CHINA.
Washington.—Belief here that the
monarchlal coup d-etat In China is de
stined to failure, was Increased by
each new Item of news which came
to the attention of the state depart
ment. Minister Reinsch reported that
several, at least some of the northern
military leaders, who are felt to hold
the country's destiny In their hands,
\ have taken the field In opposition to
' Gneral Chang Hsun's attempt to de
stroy republicanism In China.
Mexico About to Get In Lias.
Ell Paso, Texas—Since the pro-ally
campaign in Mexico startel by El
Universal In Mexico City, the senti
ment favoring the allies has reached
northern Mexico, and dnrlng (be past
thirty days a well-defined movement
favoring an open break with Germany
and the alignment of Mexico on the
side of the entente allies has devel
oped. This has been In spite of the
pro-German sentiments published dally
In Chihuahua City and In other pa
pers believed to be subsidized by the
Germans In the north.
Ladies or men with rigs or auto
mobiles to represent a Southern
Company. Those with selling ex
perience preferred, tho' not neces
sary. Fast selling roposition.
Brand new article. Exc.)f?nt pay
for hostlers. Address Mr. Olre*-
ory, 160 4th Ave. «N, Nashville,
It looks as If the Chiries ■ can have
even leas bloody revolutions than
GRAHAM, N. C., THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1917
NATIBNAL GUARDS '
CALLED JO SERVICE
PRESIDENT IBBUEB PROCLAMA
TION CALLING GUARDSMEN
TO SEE SERVICE IN FRANCE
Guardemen Will be Mobilized July IB
and 28 and Will Enter Federal Ser
vice August s—Then Available For
Washlngotn.—The last step neces
sary to make the entire national guard
available for duty in France was taken
by President Wilson with the* Issu
ance of a proclamation drafting the
state troops Into the army of the Uni
ted States on August t. To make cer
tain that the purpose of the national
defense act Is carried out, the proc- i
tarnation also specifically declares the
men drafted to be discharged from the j
old militia status on that date. Is
that way, the constitutional restraint a
upon the use of militia outside the tl
country is voided and the way paved v
for sending the regiments to the Euro- .
pean front. I
Prior to the application of the draft,
reglmjfets in the northern and eastern
section of the country are called Into
the federal service as national guards
men In two Increments, to be mobil
ized on July IS and 25. Many units al
ready are federalized and presumably
they will be mobilized with the other
torops from their states. The guard
from the other states will be mobilised
on the day of the draft. The arrange
ment was necessary to provide for
movement of the regiments south to
concentration camps without conges
tion, and to the same end the division
of states into these Increments was
revised from the original schedule.
The operative date of the draft was
delayed until August 6 so that all reg
iments can be taken Into the army
simultaneously to avoid inequalities In
the relative rank of officers.
Fourteen Camps Selected.
Fourteen camp sites for the sixteen
tactical divisions into which the guard
will be organized for war purposes
have been selected and the militia bu
reau Is preparing the railway routing
of the troops to the camps. Seven of
the sites selected are In the southeast
ern department, five In the southern
and two In the western. The two oth
ers will be In the southeastern depart
ment, and until they are approved as
signment of regiments to camps and
divisions cannot be fully worked out.
The only two dlvlsiens positively as
signed are the nineteenth, Including
the California guard, which will go to
Lynda Vista, Cal.", and the twentieth
Including Oregon, Washington and oth
er states in the northwest, which win
go to Palo Alto. Cal.
Datea Call Is Effective.
On July 16, 1917, New York, Penn
sylvania. Ohio, West Virginia, Michi
gan, Minnesota, lowa, North Dakota,
South Dakota and Nebraska.
On July 26, 1917, Mfclne, Now Hamp
shire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode
Island, Conectlcut, New Jersey, Dela
ware, Maryland, District of Columbia,
Virginia, North Carolina, South aCro-
Una, Tennessee, Illinois, Montana, Wy
oming, Idaho, Washington and Oregon.
CROP FORECABT SHOWS
BILLION BUSHEL INCREASE.
Tremendous Oaln Over Last Year I*
Washington.—A billion bushels In
create over last year'* production In
the principal food crop* In 4)10 re
sponse American farmers bare made
to President Wilson's mid-April ap
peal saying that upon them "rests the
rate of the war and the fate of na
Tte extent of the farmers' response
was disclosed when a production of
6,093,000,000 bushels of principal food
crops was forecast In the department
of agriculture's July crop report. It
shows this year's corn crop will be
the largqgt In history, except one, and
that possibly Ore, other
crops will make'new high records.
The corn crop, which, with favora
ble weather from now on, may equal
the number yield of 1912, shows an
Increase of (41,000,000 bushels oyer
laat year, with a total of 8,124,000,000
bushel*. The acreage is fourteen per
cent larger than last year.
The combined winter and spring
wheat crop will be 28,000.000 bushels
more than last year's with a total of
Rarley, with prospects of the third
largest crop ever grown, will exceed
last year's production by 33,000,000
bushel* with an output of 314,000,000
I Oats promise to exceed last year's
crop by 201,000,006 bushels, the total
production being forecast at 1,453,-
066,000 bushels. That la slightly un
der the record. Improvement between
now and harvest, boweevr. may re
sult In a record crop.
White pottato production of a 22 12
per cent increase in acreage, will be a
record crop with 452.000.000 bushels,
or 167,000,000 bushels more than laat
year, not taking Into account tbe
home garden production which this
year Is estimated to be much larger
than ever before.
WE HAVE THE EARLIEST, BlO
gest, high clnaa Strawberry grown.
Also the Bert one or the ever
bearing kind*; bear* the fcest fla
vored nerrle* from Spring until the
■now flies. Free Booklet. Wake
field Plant Farm, Charlotte. North
The Department of Agriculture i*
arranging for city milk contest* to
improve the quality. All together,
boy*, and mny the beat pump win.
' SEWARD PROSSER
Sewsrd Prosser, prominent bsnksr
and director of msny big busineee en
terprises, Is chairmen of the Red Cross
war flnsnce committee.
TROOPS ARE SAEEIH FRANCE
GERMAN UNDERSEA BOATS MADE
ATTACK ON THE TRANS
Last Units of the American Expedi
tionary Forces Have Arrived In
France.—Not a Life Was Lost Dur
Ing the Transportation.
convoying transports with troops for
France fought off two submarine at
tacks. The first news of the lights
was given out by the oommlttee on
public Information, with formal an
nouncement of the safe arrival of the
last of the transports with their con
At loast one submarine was sunk
Both of the attacks wers made In
force, showing that the Oermans had
Information of ths coming of the
transports and planned to get them.
This announcement was Issued:
"The navy department at flv*
o'clock this afternoon received word
of tbo Hafe arrival at a French port
of the last contingent of GeMeral
Pershing's expeditionary force. At th*
same time information waa released
that the transports were twice attack
ed by submarines on the way across.
"No ship VAS hit, not an American
llf* was lost, and while the navy gun
ners report the sinking of 'ons sub
marine only there Is reason to believe
that others were destroyed In th* first
PRANCE AND ENGLAND
CELEBRATES FOURTH OF JULY.
United Btate* Soldiers Center of Cele
bration In France.
American Independence day was cel
ebrated enthusiastically in England
and Kran££ as well as on the battle
fronts, nt Paris, a battalion of the
flrst American expeditionary force on
Its way to the front was the center
of the celebration. The soldlera of
revolutionary ItusSla maintained their
attempts to break through the Aus
tro-Onrman lines In eastern Gallcla.
Cheered liy the results of the fighting
during the first three days of July,
Qoneral Ilrusslloff's men continue their
efforts, especially In the region of
Brzezany and are throwing fresh forces
sgalnst the Teuton positions.
During Sunday and Monday th*
flrst two days of the new drive, the
Ruslans captured .100 officers and
18.000 men, and on Tuesday snd Wed
nesday probably added several mot*
thousands to the total. Twenty-nine
guns and thirty-three machine guns
were taken from the Austro-aermans.
Violent artillery duels hsv* been In
progress on the Konluchk-Zlochoff
sector, on the Stokhod, in Volhynla
snd at Brody, on the Oallclan-Voi
In the Champagne on the western
front the German crown prince has
made another desperate and fruit
less effort to break the French lines
northwest of Khelms. Attacking In
force along an eleven-mile front, the
Germans made especially strong ef
forts around Cemy and Allies snd
against the Callfornla-Plateou. The
French repulsed all attacks with
INVESTIGATION OF RACE
RIOTS IN EAST ST. LOUIE.
East St. Loul*. III.—A federal Inves
tigation of racs riot* her* (n which
thirty three negroes and four whiten
were killed and approximately 210
negro bomea were horned was. began
by Col, George H. Hunter, chief quar
termaster of the central division of the
TTnltcd State* arrr.y. Colonel Hunter
l« under Inatrui-tlona to make a fall
report of the troiil)le to MaJ. Oea
Thoma* If. Barry at Chicago, com
mandant. of the central department.
To Care a CoU la One May.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine
tablets. All druggists refund the
money If It fall* to cure. B. W.
Orove'a signature I* on each box.
t» cent a adv.
Sad day* approach for the man
who look* younger than his age
He will have to wear a placard
certifying that he is too old loi
LONDON IS AGAIN
MB B» AIRMEN
OFFICIAL REPORT BHOWB THAT
THIRTY-SEVEN WERE KILLED
AND 141 WOUNDED.
THREE RAIDERS SHOT DOWN
Most Daring Raid Yet Made by Go*
man Airmen—Contingent Larger
and Desoended Lower Than on Any
London.—The second descant upon
London by a squadron of airplanes
was made between nine and ten
o'clock In the morning, when the
business section of the metropolis was
most crowded. It was officially an
nounced that thirty-seven person*
were killed and 141 injured' by the
Although the German contingent
was larger, more daring, more delib
erative In its methods and descended
much lower than on the visit of June
13, the number of killed and wounded
was, according to the first official roll,
roughly, one-third the previous casual
ty list. This destruction of property
may have been greater, but that it to
impossible to estimate.
The flight of the Germans over Lon
don lasted about twenty minutes. Eng
lish alrmeif engaged the enemy for
several iplnutes over the metropolis,
and anti-aircraft guns were firing
briskly, but without destroying any of
the twenty or more Invading machines.
The admiralty was able to report
however, that navaj airmen who fol
lowed tbem to sea brought down three
machines. A British squadron sent up
from Dunkirk to intercept the return
ing raiders did not encounter them
because they had taken a more north
erly route, but the BrKlth airmen met
and destroyed eeven other Oerman
WILSON ORDERS EXPORT
PROVISION INTO OPERATION.
Become* Effective July IS,—Complete
Embargo of Foodstuffs Considered.
of American exports authorized In a
provision of the espionage act, was tfr
dered put Into operation July 16 by
President Wilson In a proclamation
putting under license shipments to all
countries of the most Important ex
In a statement accompanying the
proclamation, the President declared
the government's policy will be flrst
to give consideration to American
needs; next, to meet as far as pos
sible the requirements of th* allies,
and lastly to supply the neutral coun
tries wherever practicable. It is
made clear that every effort will be
made to see that no supplies reach the
The commodities named in the list
put under control are coal, coke, fuel,
oils, kerosene and gasoline, including
bankers, food grains, flour and meal,
(odder and feeds, meats and fats, pig
Iron, steel billets, ship plates and
structural shapes, scrap Iron and scrap
eteel; ferro manganese fertilizers,
arms, ammunition rflul explosives.
The Inclusion of foodstuffs In the
proclamation lends color to statements
that the administration Is considering
the advisability of a complete embar
go for sixty days on all food ship
ments to give the country time to aa
crlbe the amounts of It* supplies and
to give allied and neutral countries
opportunity to present a full program
o fthelr requirements;
CHINESE REPUBLIC IS
Washington.—Official dispatches to
the Chinese legation here said the
republic had been firmly re-established
at Nanking with Feng Kue-Chang, the
former ylce president, as president of
the new provisional government. Re
publican troops were reported con
verged toward Peking to drive out the
Mant-hu forces remaining In posses
sion there In the name of the Imper
OERMAN DOES NOT
KNOW WHERE TO QO
Richmond, Va. —Asserting that he
does not know where to go, and that
he does not want to go to Mexico. K.
Vletor. erstwhile German consul
bere, could not tell what he would
do as a result of the report from
Washington, requesting those who
were In charge of Oerman consulates
in this country to leave the United
States. He recently disposed of his
tobacco warehouse property for SIOO,-
WILL NOT TOLERATE
ROWDYISM EV SOLDIERS
New York —Soldiers wl\o Interfere
with free speech, free prees or the
right peaceably to assemble and peti
tion the government, break the law,
according to a statement of Secretary
of War Baker. The secretary's com
munication waa In response to a re
quest against -soldiers and mili
tiamen "breaking up meetings, arrest*
log citltens. raiding rooms sod head
quarters depslte the protests of dtl
tens to the police."
Voa Know What Yua Are Takiag
When you take Orove's Tasteless
Chill Tonic because the formula I*
plainly printed on every bottle
showing that it Is Iron and Qui
nine In • taiteleis form. No
Ture, no pay soc. adv
A* the only man of prominence
in Chicago who did not buy n Lib
erty bond, Mayor Thompson shoul''
- "elve the Iron Cros* from the
Brief Notes Covering Happenings In
This States That Are of Interest to
All the People.
Seventy-six marriage licenses were
Issued in Wake oounty during Jane.
Many picnics and barbecues In this
state are being postponed until Uw
war Is over.
A. Brown Walker, aged 81, well
known farmer and Confederate vet
eran of Cumberland county, died at
his borne near Linden recently.
Thirty-six counties have reported
additional selective draft registrations
since June 6 that total 688, of which
265 are white and 283 colored.
Klnston Daughters of the Confeder
acy sst In motion a movement to give
Impetus to the raising of a fund for
a North Carollha monument at Gettys
The actual work of (arraying the
two proposed canbonmant iltaa near
Fayetteville baa begun by detachmenta
from engineer companies A aad B, of
tha North Carolina national guard.
Member* of tha North Carolina di
vision, United Confederate veterans,
will hold their annual reunibn in Dur
ham August 21 to 23, lncloalTe, It waa
announced today by officials of tha
Durham chamber of commerce.
Major General Leonard Wood, com
mander of the department of thf
southeast and ranking officer of the
United States army, vlalted Charlotte,
The water has reached the height
In the Badln dam where It haa com
menced to plunge through the flumes
and the great turbine wheels com
menced to turn and the Badln alumi
num factories are now being operated
by electricity manufactured by ala»
trie power just at hand.
A. L. Fletcher, who la federal pay
maater for tha North Carolina ex
pense of tha selective army draft pre
liminary work, says there are large
numbers of tha registrars and board
members who make no charge for
their service and turn In no expanse
account to amount to anything.
In the state department of educa
tion there are being forwarded to
every county seat in the state the of
ficial questions for lamination
of applicants for licenses to teach
achool and for county superintendents,
the latter being only for incoming so
perlntendents, those already in office
being exempted by tha legislative act
that created the state board of exam
iners and institute conductors.
The erection ot eight modern brick
school building* In Lenoir county to
replace about 46 email frame house*
now in service iu propoied by Dr. J.
M. Parrott, retiring chairman of the
board of education, juit before he re
linquished office in favor of Q. V. Cow
per, named chairman for the coming
Following a personal Investigation
into the condition of the fishing in
du*try In Eastern North Carolina wa
torn, Governor Blckett announced bit
determination to'make no changes ID
the personnel ot the Fisheries Com
mission Board save that the necessary
filling the vacancy of Mr. W. M. Webb,
of Morehead City, caused by resigna
tion. In his place, Governor Bickett
appointed 8. P. Hancock, ex-sherifl
of Carteret county, who llvee at Beau
Speeding north at thirty-five mile*
an hour, Seaboard Air Lin* extra No.
312 crashed Mad on into local freight
train No. M four and one-half miles
above Frankllnton a few minutes after
6:30 Saturday morning, killing Engi
neers Bsmuel 0. Ltnkous and H. Oas
kin, Fireman O. L. Wells and Brake
man Oeorga R. Napier, seriously Injur
ing Brakeman T. O. Jones and Fire
man John Smith, colored, and demol
ishing two of the huge Sante Fe
engines and twenty-six freight cars
laden mostly with watermelons, Irish
potatoes and other perishables, des
tined to northarn markets.
Governor Bickatt telegraphed to
Hon. Newton D. Baker, secretary of
war. urging that national guardsmen
awaiting muster Into tha federal
vice be given temporary employment
at the wage being paid to civilians In
the construction ot concentration
camps and cantonments. He believes
there sre hundreds of guardsmen who
would be glsd'to get this work while
they are wslting for the order into
war service and that It would stop a
lot of the dangerous drsln that is be
ing made on other Industries In tha
attraction of laborers.
Jaroea T. McAden of Charlotte has
received from the President and Sec
retary of War hla commlolon aa cap
tain In the Department of Ordinance.
Officer*' Reserve Corpa, Army of the
United States. The commUnlon datea
from Jnne 25. 1917. Ha took the oath
of offlca and la older Inatructiona to
report to the Rock Island (111.) ar
aanal. Ha la a eon of Mra. Ben Mo-
Aden. of Hale lib.
Two hundred delegate! attended the
annual convention of Bar Association
1100—Dr. B. Detchon'a Anti-Diu- I
retic may be worth more to 70a
—more to you than |IOO if you
have a child who eolla the bed
ding from Incontinence of water
during aleep. Corea old and young
alike. It arreata the trouble at
>nce. SI.OO. Bold by Oraham Drug
However, jfou never hear Berlin
rying to throw oft on your aecret
aery Ice system.
1 r r"
GRAHAM CHUiBCH DIBECMH
Graham Baptist Church—Rev. wH
Preaching every first and thM
Sundays at ILOO. a. m. and 7,M|ja^R
Sunday School every Sundajr -«|H
M 5 a. m. A. P. Wliliams
Prayer meeting every Tuesdayj|jM
7.30 p. m.
————" '' iffSIJM
Graham Christian Church—N.M«jit|H
itreet - Rev. J. F. Truit*,
Preaching services every S*M
-ad and fcourth Sundays, at JUJjjB
Sunday School every Sunday snfl
10.00 a. in.—B. L. Henderson, Sapflj^H
New Providence Christian ChurchlS
-North Main Street, near DcsMmH
dev. J. Q. Truitt, Pastor. PraSOMjB
iug every Second and Fourth SwiMS
iay eights at 8.09 o'clock.
Sunday School every Sunday IH
J. 46 a. m.—J. A. BayUff, Superta- 1
Christian Endeavor Prayer MeeGfflM
ing every Thursday night at 7.41. 1
i ' " -VSm
Friends—North o! Graham Pob» fj
lie School—Rev. Fleming
Preaching Ist, 2nd and 3rd Sun-Jp
Sunday School every Sunday at %
, 10.00 a. m.—Belle Zachary, Superln- H
Methodist Episcopal. South—cow l
Slain and Maple St„ h. E. My era i
Preaching avery Sunday at UJ# §
t. m. and at 7.30 p. m.
Sunday School every Sunday at .1
| I.U a. m.—W. B. Qreen, Supt.
1 >M. P. Church-N. Main
Rev. R. S. Troxler, Pastor.
Preachinz first and third ItaijpH
, days it 11 i a and 8 p. m.
Sunday School every Sunday at S
| 9.48 a. m.—J. L. Amick, Supt.
Presbyterian—Wst Elm Street— 9
Rev. T. M McConnell, pastor.
Sunday School every Sunday at
: 9.46 a. m—Lynn B. Williamson, Swi,
1 Presbyterian (Travora Chapel)— 1
' I. W. Clegg, pastor.
Preaching every Second and &
I *ourtb Sundays at 7.10 p. m.
Sunday Bchool every Sunday atjl
I.St p. m.—J. Harvey White, So-'a
Oneida—Sunday School every j
- Sunday at 1.10 p. m—J. V. Pome* |
E. C. DERBY |
1 GRAHAM, N. C.
! BURLINGTON, N. C,
» *— •- | " j
JOHN J. HENDERSONi
Attorn eyal-Law 1
GRAHAM, N. C.
, Mllc« ever j J
i J", B. CO O kJ|
Attorney • «t« Law,
' 3RAHAM, ■ . H. fIJ
Offlce Patterson Building ■ -a
E Beoond Floor. .....
' Kit. WILL S. LO,\G, JR.
. . . DENTIST ..." 5 !
t Iraham, - - - - Narth CaiNlaa
' >FFICK in SJ MMONB BDILDIHoI
A COB A. LORQ. t. «T.MM LOM I
f LONG ft LONG,
I kttomwyand C'oaimluisst
OBAHAM, N. O. 1
, JOH N H. VERNON;J
Attorney and ouaseier-at-lAW f|
t runHM—imt* m&j —RMUisn MB
■ Huklingtow, N. O.
Dr. J. J. Barefoot
k Uj> Stairs in Goley Building. |
Leave messages at Hayes Dnfl
' Co.'a, 'phone 97, residence
• 282. Office bourse 3to 4 p. iH
■ and by appointment.
' DR. G. EUGENE HOLH
Osteopathic Pbyaictaß J
• ii. a—a n rifHM«wiMis—mhm|
BURLINGTON, N C.
Stomach and Nervous diseases ■■
: Specialty. Phones, Office TUlfl IBM
i idence, J62J.
| LIVES OF CHRISTIAN MINISTER
• This book, entitled as abofd
1 contains over 200 memoirs of Mnß
1 isters in the Christian ChundH
; with historical references. An
' Interesting volume—nicely pifH
ed and bound. Price per ecuH
, cloth, 12.00; gilt top, (2.60. opg
. mail 20c extra. Orders may M
• sent to
P. J. KKRKODLK,
> 1012 K. Marshall St.
1 Richmond, Va.a
; Orders m»v be left at this office. J
With Portugal so close, it's eaaM
to understand the iocreased war I
enthusiasm in Spain.
' The suffragists themselves soMtifl
1 to be indifferent as to how much!
Injury that little group of duspeffl
ate women in Washington will din
, the cause.
\ You Can Cure That Backache. J
. Pain akms the back, dlsslnasa. MMM
; awl ganneral languor. Oe» a P«ck*e» «*
> Mother Qray's AustrallaLeaf. the PjeaaMM
| root and herb euro for Kidney, MM
and Crlnary troubles, wdw you FiOMH
• run down, tired, weak and without eaMH
ale this remarkable combination 'UMB
herbs and ruota. Aa a re*olator It MM
n equal. Mother Gray's Aus trails*-
• Sold br Dru«lsta or sent by man Igßl
• sample sent Jre.. Addms, ">• "MjM
Uray Co., l» Bor, *• T.