Sunburti and Freckles
by using HAGAN'S
Acts inrftantly. Stops the burning.
Clears your complexion of Tan and
Blemishes. You cannot know how
good it is until you try it. Thous
ands of women say it is beft of all
beautifiers and heals Sunburn
Quickest. Don't be without it a
ay longer. Get a bottle now. At
your Druggist or by mail diredt.
75 cents for either color. White.
/.VON MFG. CO.. 40 So. Sth St.. Brooklyn. NX
i; Spring Water |
: FROM :
:: EUREKA SPRING,
]; Graham, N. C. ;;
1 J A valuable mineral spring | \
J > been discovered by W. H. J |
i > Vusley on his place in Graham. >
it was noticed that it brought J
|; lealth to the users of the water, J |
> .iid upon being analyzed it was >
J | ound to be a water strong in )
(( mineral properties and good
> for stomach and blood troubles. 4
|' Physicians who have seen the £
; J analysis and what it does, 1
i« recommend its use.
! J Analysis and testimonials i
|[ will be furnished upon request. J
1> Why buy expensive mineral
! waters from a distance, when 1
j| there is a good water recom- J
'> mended by physicians right at
Ihome ? For further informa- ~
J [ tion and or the water, if you J [
1 > desire if apply to the under- 1
i > , " * «>
i > signed. i
W. H. AUSLEY. ;;
(> - . .... ... _ _
Journals, Ledgers, .
Tally Books, I
S Pocket Memo.,
Vest Pocket Memo.,
I For Sale At
' Printing Ottlce
Graham, N. C.
English Spavin Linimnet re
moves Hard, Soft and Calloused
Lamps and Blemishes from horses;
aisu Blood Spavins, Curbs, Splints,
bweeney, King Bone, Stifles,
Sprains, Swollen Throats, Coughs,
etc. Save SSO by use of one bot.
tie. A wonderful Blemish Cure.
Sold by Graham Drag Company
America is not a cowards' ref
The suffragist left is still fight
ing against the war. TVhey have
their platform and they stamp on
Break your Cold or LaGrippe with
tew uoses oi 666.
The Kaiser has a severe chill,
But that's nothing to the cold, colli
day for Willie that we will arrange
when we march down Unter den
Linden in Berlin to the strains of
our tempermental paen of victory,
"There'll Be A Hot Time in the Old
Town," etc. *
To Care a Cold la One Day.
lake Laxative Bromo Quinine
tablets. All druggists refund the
money if it falls to ear*. B. W.
Grove's signature is on each box.
V -ent» adv.
1 Advertise 1
I In :
I Your Local
THE ALAMANC E GLEANER.
DRUE 111 FLUNDERS
WASHINGTON EXPERTS DO NOT
EXPECT OOLD TO BTOP
ENEMIES TO GET NO REST
Weekly Review of War Operations
—Allies Have Men and Material to
Overcome Natural Obetaclei—U. 8.
Troops Take Part I nßattle.
Washington.—Military experts here
do not expect winter to halt the great
allied drive against the Germans In
Flanders. Secretary Baker's weekly
review ol war operations discloses the
belief of the war department that po
tency of material and men will enable
the British and French commanders
to triumph over natural obstacles and
continue forcing the enemy backward
without waiting for spring.
The review touches for the first time
upon the American expeditionary
forces in France, declaring the men,
Jfter three Months Intensive training,
are in efficient, fighting trim and splen
did physical condition.
In dwelling upon the Importance of
the battle of Flanders and Its effect
upon the morale of the Germans, the
war secretary declares it apparent that
the German high command planned
the recent expedition against the Rus
sians in the Riga sector in order to
bolster up morale and meet Impend
ing internal difficulties. By extending
her lines in the east, he adds, Ger
many has merely added to the length
of her line of communications and
increased confidence In the final allied
The review covering the week end
ing October 20, follows:
''Our men in France, after three
months Intensive training are In splen
did physical condition and efficient
fighting trim. They have readily be
come acclimatized and now feel at
home in the war zone.
"Our troops have met with the most
warm-hearted and enthusiastic recep
tion on the part of the armies and
people of France.
"The health of our men overseas
Is reported as excellent.
"The week Just closed has been one
of relative quiet on all fronts. •
Bad Weather Prevails.
"Bad weather already prevails along
he western front, wintry oondltior.s
fill aoon set In and the terrln will
>ecome Increasingly difficult for at
acklng troops. Nevertheless, the po
.ency of allied material and men, the
accumulation of the technical means
Of combat, and the preparations which
'lave been going on for many months
rtll make It possible for the British
ad French commanders to triumph
/er natural obstacles, and with few
short intervals we may expect the of
fenslv.e to press forward.
, "It is not anticipated that the alliei
i go Into winter quarters this year. J
•'The full Importance of the battle |
n Flanders Is beginning to be reveal
ed. In order to appreciate the real
significance of this engagement and
the effect It has had on the morale of
the German army and the German peo
ple, we must consider briefly the
German attaoks In the Riga sector, In
cluding the capture of Oesel, Dago,
and other minor Islands of the Fin
"While no attempt should be made
to belittle the Importance of the po
sitions gained by the enemy, we can
not fall to record that It is apparent
that the Germans undertook this ex
pedition with a view to bolstering up
the morale of the country, more par
ticularly in order to be able to meet
the impending Internal difficulties
which threaten to culminate In a re
newed cabinet crisis in the near fu
Anything for a Victory.
"The German higher command baa
(■variably picked out a weakened ob
jective, in order to be able to record
a success which should be of political
rather than military value. The asl
ands of the Finnish coast in the hands
of the enemy In no way offset the re
cent allied victories in Flanders.
TO PROBECUTE WAR
UNTIL VICTORY IS ACHIEVED
London.—Premier Lloyd George and
the chancellor of the exchequer, An
drew Bonar Law, were the principal
speakers at an Imposing demonstra
tion In Albert hall to Inaugurate the
autumn campaign for national econ
omy. The premier declared that the
magnitude of the enthusiasm gather
ing In the fourth year of the war was
the best proof of the determination of
this country to prosecute the war nntll
victory was achieved.
Will Not Buy Msxlcan Silver.
Washington. Negotiations under
which this government had agreed to
purchase 6,000,000 Mexican silver pe
sos from the Mexican government, to
be melted and coined Into, subsidiary
stiver, were declared off. Mexican
representatives were understood to
have signified their acquiescence In
the arrangement, bat acting under in
structions from Mexico City,-they pre
sented new phases, which resulted In
the withdrawal by the United States
•f its offer. The necessity for such a
purchase has passed.
MRS. BMITH RECOMMENDS
1" had more or Ims stomach
stomach trouble for eight or ten
>• "A." writ"* Mrs. O. H. Smith.
Brewerton, N. Y„ "When suffering
from attacks of indigestion and
heaviness after eating, one or two
of Chamberlain's Tablets have al
ways relieved me. I have a!sa
found them a pleasant -laxative. *
These tablets tone up the stomach
and enables It to perform its func
tions naturally. If you are troub
led with indigestion give them a
trial, get ell and stay well.
f_ HAROLD BRADDOCK. '
k, . h , U |
Harold Braddock, vice president of
the American City Bureau, and an ex
pert organizer of chamber* of com
merce, is director of the $1,000,000
campaign for war libraries In every
cantonment and training camp In the
SHOTS DAMAGE 0. S. BOUT
AMERICAN TORPEDOBOAT DE
STROYER ATTACKED SOME
WHERE IN WAR Z9NE.
Although MllUon* of Miles Have Been
Covered This la First American
Warship to Be Damaged.—Expeot
Naval Battle In Baltic.
Although American torpedoboat de
stroyers have covered nearly a million
miles since the United States entered
the war, crossing the ocean, convoy
ing vessels and chasing submarines,
only recently has a German submar
ine succeeded in damaging one of
The attack occurred somewhere
within the war zone, but, though the
destroyer was badly damaged, she was
able to make port. One man, a gun
ner's mate, was killed, being blown
into the sea by the force of the ex
plosion of the torpedo. Five other
men were wounded.
The Germans are entirely In pos
session of the Island of Oesel, at the
head of the Gulf of Riga, and the
Russian forces still there are cut off
from communication with Petrograd.
Small naval engagements coutinue in
adjacent waters. Pernau, an impor
tant gulf port north of Riga and due
east of Oesel island, has been combed
by German naval airships.
GERMAN AGENTB MAKING
EFFORT TO DEFEAT LOAN
Organized Propaganda In All Parts of
Washington.—Pro-German agjpts la
the United States, accordng to Reports
to the treasury department, have di
rected their energies' toward defeating
the Liberty Loan. Their organized
propaganda has borne fruit, from Min
nesota to Texas, It is asserted, in scat
tered localities where weak efforts
have been made not openly, but by in
direct methods to discu.rage subscrip
Official recognition of the propa
ganda against the loan was voiced to
day by Colonel Herebert M. Lord, rep
resenting the war department, at the
war risk insurance conference at
which the details of the new sailors'
and soldiers' insurance-law are being
explained to offcers and enlisted men
trom the various cantonments.
"There has been an organized ef
fort," said Colonel Lord, who was
chairman of the meeting "to discour
age and defeat the loan."
This effort he added, has been made
by "seeking to n#tarepresent the pa
triotism of the new national army."
An offlcal account of the proceedings
of the conference, which was behind
closed doors, issued by the treasury
department, reads as follows:
"In convincing refutation of the
slander, which was to the effect that
the men of the new natolnal army op
posed the war. Colonel Lord announc
ed that subscriptions from the army (or
the loan already aggregate $26,000,000
and that some of the subscriptions
irsre written in torelgn languages.
"The announcement caused great
enthusiasm among the delegates from
the army and navy, marine corps and
coast guard (attending the conference)
MO of whom swarmed up to the plat
form following the address and sign
ed war Insurance applications, all of
which, except forty, were for the max
imum of $10,000."
TWO KILLED IN FATAL
WRECK AT SPARTANBURG
Spartanburg, S. C.—ln a wreck here
on the Piedmont & Northern, an elec
tric interurban line, two persons ars
known to have been killed and 16
known to have been Injured.
The dead are: Corporal Arthur C.
Wright, Battery B, Third Field Artil
lery. Baffalo. X. Y.
W. Jesse Edwards, ravins, S. C. t a
•killed laborer employed at Camp
CHAMBERLAIN'S COUGH REME
DY THE MOST RELIABLE.
After many jmr'» experience In
the use of It and other cough med
icines, there are may who prefer
Chamberlain's to any' other. Mrs.
A. C. Kirstein. Oreem ille 111., writes
"Chamberlain's Coujrh Remedy has
been used ll> my mother's home and
mine for years, and we alwavs
found it a quick cure for colds
and bronchial troubles. We find
it to be the most reliable cough
medicine we have used." -
GRAHAM, N. C., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1917
• fIELPS •
CITY SHOULD KNOW ITSELF
One That Has All Necessary Infor
mation at Finger** End Makes
Impression Upon Inquirer.
There are many ways In which a
central organization can be of Hervlee
to a city in Industrial development.
An Industrial commissioner, a man of
vision and Intelligence, with experience
In the problems that confront manu
facturers, can make a survey of a city
with reference to Industrial advantages
and have them ready for every In
The prospective likes
to do business with a city tjiat knows
Itself, just as the Individual likes to
trade with the man that knows his
stock. There are so many details that
enter Into industry, so, nmny points of
Information about location, switching
and traffic facilities, raw materials, and
related Industries, that it requires ex
haustive study of the whole field to
make a creditable presentation of the
city's advantages to the inquirer from
the outside. The city that has all these
facts at its fingers' end, and can pre
sent them conviAclngly, Is in better po
sition than the one where only a smat
tering of essential facts are known.
The Importance of a careful survey
of related manufacturing groups
should not bo underestimated. Now
more than ever before the manufac
turer looks for a place where his tin
finished material can be delivered In
any volume on short, notice and at a
minimum of cost Or it may be that
he wants a city which has developed a
line related to his own, so*hat he can
get the benefit of its prestige in that
line. Here, again, we see the import
ance of knowing our city and its In
dustrial possibilities thoroughly, and
that is the function of the Industrial
department of a chamber of commerce.
BETTER CITY AN INVESTMENT
Improvements In Street! and Building*
Pay Returns Just as In Any
Mr. MacFnrland, president of the
American Civic association, takes the
practical business view when he says
that city betterments are nothing less
than paying investments. The streets
belong to the people. Their widening,
or the building of new ones to accom
modate Increasing traffic, is simply a
business expansion that will pay a re
turn as does any private business up
on new capital put Into It.
The same thing Is true of housing.
No city Is rich enough to afTord lions-*
lng conditions that mitigate against
the welfare of any part of Its popula
tion, says the Kansas City 'Star. The
man of small means, as Mr. MacFar
land sflys—the man who must have a
low rental —is the basis of Industrial
prosperity. Low rental dwellings are
necessary, but it does not follow that
low rental dwellings should be lucking
In the sanitary conveniences that are
essential to public health. The owner
of rental dwellings who neglects to
maintain them -in proper condition Is
interfering with the city's business and
prosperity. The city's business de
mands laws regulating housing in con
formity with the best Interests of thut
business, and those laws should be rig
Small Suburban Lot Best.
The Ideal size for a suburban lot,
If you do not keep a man or a horse.
Is about one-sixth of an acre —say, 00
by ISO feet. This Is all that the owner
can keep in apple-pie order, provided
the place has plenty of vegetables and
flowers. This assumes that the family
Is willing to spend $25 a year for out
side labor, fertilizers, seeds, bulbs,
etc. It also assumes that the wife Is
willing to spend an hour a day in the
garden and Is not ashamed to bo seen
raking, planting and doing everything
except the hard labor.
Those who move from the city to
the country will make a great mistake
If, under such conditions, they attempt
more than this. Gardening Is an ex
pensive business and one might as well
recognize the limitations of the gam*.
Brick Porch improves Old House.
The transformation a broad porch
of nice-looking face brick will bring
about on an old-style frame house Is
wonderful. One sees In various places
(Jong the streets houses on which such
changes have been made, and he is
forced to admit that a great Improve
ment has resulted. While the effect
Is so striking, the cost of sucti an ad
dition Is not so great.
A combination of rough face brick
of reddish-brown coloring, white stone
cap and turned columns painted white,
wllh the steps and porch floor of con
crete, makes an attractive appearance,
A new brtck porch would be a valuable
addition to many wooden houses of the
old type, which now boast of old-style
Value of Vegetable Garden.
A vegetable garden never hurt the
I look* of any lot. It doesn't take a
I dreamer to rove over a 30 by 40 fool
j'pfat of growing lettuce, ripening to-
I mntoeM or *tur>ly potato plant*-—not In
' these lnyn of high price*. Indeed, If a
piece of ground ha* demonxtrated It*
i productiveness. It la more Rateable than
I ever when put on the market.—Wl»
eouxlu State Journal.
You Can Cure That Backache
PaJn aloe* the back, dl*xlne*«, he«d*che
arid irenneral languor. Get a package of
Mother Gray'* AuntralU l**t, the pie*iwn t
root ftit'l herb cure for KMnejr. IMudder
and Urinary trouble*. Wh«n jrou f**el all
run down, tired. weak itr»d without energy
u*e »bt* remarkable combination f nature,
herb* and root*. A* a remilau»r It ha* r»«
ejual. Mother Or*y'* Au*trali%*> Ieaf I*
Sold by Druirirl«t* or *ent by ma I for Wet*
Sample sent free. *ddre*a, 1 l*e Mother
Gray Co., Le Ror, S. Y-
Berlin tell* Sweeden ft i* forrv.
but still it would prefer not to
submit its nwagage* for tranrums
sion in plain language.
WATERING STOCK IN SUMMER
A* Bprings and Btreams Dry Up It la
highly Essential to Furnish
Abundant Water Supply.
Animals need more water during hot
weather than they do during the win
ter. There Is a greater loss of water
from their bodies in the processes of
heat regulation, digestion, etc., conse
quently they drink more If they have
it. As the natural sources, such as
streams and springs dry up In the sum
mer, it is highly essential that particu
lar attention be given to furnishing a,
plentiful supply of fresh water during
the heated period.
Fresh and cool water supplied in
ample amounts will serve the very use
ful purposes of eliminating many of
the digestive disturbances often com
plained of by feeders. Unless the di
gestlvo agencies are properly func
tioned the best results can by no
means be realized. And since water,
which Is one of the mosj abundant ele
ments we hnve, serves such a useful
purpose It should be given serious con
sideration particularly at this time of
the year, when the dry, hot weather
will soon come. The man who hns a
never-fulling spring In his pasture is
Indeed lucky, but with a good deep
well equipped with a wind pump or
better still a pump run by a gasoline
engine one need have little worry over
the needs of his stock for water, so
long as he sees that their drinking
troughs are always full.
COLT ATTENTION IN SUMMER
Young Animal Bhould. Be Plaeed In
Dark Stall During Day—Encour
age It to Eat Grain.
The colt should be left In a cool,
dark stall during the day If the mare
Is worked, asserts Dr. C. W. McOamp
bell, associate professor of animal hus
bandry In the Kansas state agricul
For the first few weeks the mare
should bo brought to the barn In the
middle ofthe forenoon and the middle
of the afternoon and the colt allowed
to suckle. The eolt should be left
with the mare at night. Encourage It
to eat as soon as possible—preferably
crushed oats with bran. If oats are
not nvallable a ration consisting of
four parts of corn, three of bran, and
one of linseed meal by weight may be
Let the colt have clover or' alfalfa
hay as soon as he will eat It. See to
It that he has access to clean, pure
water at all times. If the mare and
foal are running In the pasture u creep
should be made where the colt can
have access to grain.
PROTECTION FOR YOUNG PIGS
Fender Arranged Around Sides of Far
rowing Pens Prevents Bow From
Crushing Little Ones.
' This typo of fender la used by lan
dreds of hog raisers In the corn belt,
nnd gives Tfxtellent results In a ma
jority of cases. It constats of a two
by four placed about eight Inches from
tiie floor, or just, high enough so that
in case u sow lies down while her
young are between her and the wall
they cun slip under the fender und
avoid being crushed by the weight of
the sow.—Orange Judd Farmer.
WORLD SHORTAGE OF STOCK
Speedy Ending of War Would Not
Change Present Basis of Prtcaa
—Tax la Protection.
There is every reason to believe that
the present level of prlcea for live
stock will continue for some time. Re
cause there la u world shortage trt
stock, a speedy ending of the present
war should not change the basis of
prices until a normal supply of stock
Is raised. The 10 per cent Imisirt
duty on stock, meals, hides and wool
will serve as protection against ship
ments from other countries where la
bor la chen|>er.
ENGLAND'S CAST-IRON SHEEP
Herdwlcks Are Noted for Their Mut
ton and Wool—Able to Stand ex
posure and Hardships.
A writer In The Shepherd's Journal
refers to the llerdwlck us England's
cast-Iron sheep. Tho Herdwlcks are
fume,l for their mutton and thick, soft
fleecer). They atand the hardships
and exposures of an Inclement climate
better than most other breeds.
itfllefln Mlt Hoars
Distressing Kidney and Bladder
Disease relieved in six hours b/
the "NEW GREAT «OUTH AMER
ICAN KIDNE.Y CURE." It it a
great surprise on account of lta
exceeding oromntness In relieving
t>ain in bladder, moneys and back,
in malo or female. Relieves reten
tion of water almost Immediately
If you want quick relief and cure
thla ia the remedy. Bold by Gra
bam Drug Co. •)?•
pT BRIG. GEN. JERVEY
Brigadier General Jervey, now sta
tioned at Charlotte, N. C., Is In com
mand of the field artillery of the
AT M IN THE MOON SOOND
CORDON OF GERMAN WARCRAFT
BARS EGRESS TO GULFS OF
FINLAND' AND RIGA.
One Russlsn Battleship of the Old
Type "Is Sent Down and Several
Others Are Damaged by the Supe
rior Bhipe and German Guna.
Apparently contingents of the Rus
sian fleet—ln all about 20 warships of
various classes—are bottled up In
Moon sound, with a cordon of Oerman
wiarcraft bat-ring their egress north
ward back into the Gulf of Finland or
to the south Into the Gulf of Riga.
Brave, but outclassed by reason of
superior pur> range and heavy tan
nage, the Russians gave battle to the
Germans and attempted to force back
the enemy armada off Oeael island.
Standing far outside the shell aooe of
the Russians, however, the suns of
the German dreadnought* sank the
battleship Slave —a relic of the days
before the Russo-Japanese war—and
•o badly damaged other unlta that the
Russian flotilla was forced to seek re
fuge In Moon sour.d—lying between
Moon Island and the K«teohnla coast.
Immediately soelng their advantago
the Germans, according to tho latest
Oerman official communication began
Intensive operations against Moon Isl
and, hammering Its eastern shore bat
teries until they were silenced and al
so attacking the Husslan guns on the
mainland, putting them out of action.
Moon Island was captured and the
Russians took refuse Inside Moon
Thereupon the Oermar.H threw war
ahlpn to the eastern part of Kaasar
bar. lying to the north of Moon Inl
and, apparently cloning the paaaage to
the aouth In the Oulf of Riga.
Already the German* have attempt
ed to attack from the north Into llfeon
aouild, but the Russian guns hare held
them back auccsafully. _ Among the
German warships attacking the old
line veaaela of the Russian dent were
at laaat two drwidnoughta of the Gros
aer Kurfuerat typtt—teasels displacing
15.000 tona, aa against 13,516 tona for
the Blava. A inujodty of the crew of
the Blava wan Hinfcd by Russian tor
pedo boats when (the vtfssol took lta
CONSPIRACY TO DEFEAT
LOAN TO BE INVESTIGATED
McAdoo Aroused to Actlvltlea by
Washington.The government sfit In
motion the machinery to apprehend
and punlah pro-Uertnun workera who
have atarted an organized campaign In
more than a doten atatea to defeat the
Hy telegraph from Bait Ijikn City
Bocretary McAdoo authorized Ihe Is
suance of a atatement here calling up
on all banka upon which (lerman
preaaure haa been brought to bear In
an effort to Ir.duoe thorn not to aid the
loan to report the drcumstancea to
blm and promlalng to proaocute to
the limit of tlfe law the "dlaloyal and
traitorous peraona" making auch at
tempta at Intimidation.
HOOVER GIVES NOTICE THAT
"CORNER HAS BEEN TURNED"
Waahlngton. Food Admlnlatrator
Hoover gave notice to the public that
"the corner has been turned" In high
food prlcea and that moat of the easen
tlal commodities ahould , continue to
ahow reductions between r.ow and the
end of the year At the aame time h*
pointed out that retail! prlcea are not
going down In accord with wholesale
reductlona, and Intlmlated that the con
aumer hlmaelf might correct thla by
bringing pro par preaaure to bear
UNION MEMORIAL AT
Vlckaburg. Mlaa. The dedlo*
Hon of the union naval memo
rial at the national military park wan
the principal feature of the program
of the national memorial reunion here
of the blue and gray. Congressman
Venable. of Mississippi. representing
Secretary of the Navy Danfrla. made
the preser. to talon addreaa and C'apt.
W. V. Hlgby. aecretary of the park
cotam'safon, accepted the memorial.
The memorial la a granite »h*/t 124
teat bleb- _
Ladles or men with rigs or atito
mobilea to represent a Southern
Company. Those with aclling ex
perience preferred, tho' not ncces
aar y. Fast selling proposition.
Brand now article. Excellent pay
for hustlers. Address Mr. Greg
ory, 160 4th Ave. N. Nashville,
Tens. / «
POUR CAPTURED WERE RETURN.
ING FROM A BOMBING RAID
AIRMEN BURIED UNDER CRAFT
Airplane's Superiority Dver Dirigible
la Aealn Proclaimed by French—No
Bombs Were Dropped by Raiders In
Paris.—Although att first It m be
llevced that the visit of the Zeppelin
fleet to France was an independent
laid and the flrat at«p toward carrying
out the threat tmede in a German wire
less massage which laid it had been
decided to destroy Paris in reprisal (or
French air raids on German towns, it
now is generally believed that these
eight Zeppelins, (our of which were de
stroyd or captured, wre returning from
nglai.d and had lost their bearings
owing to (og and probably had lost
touch with their wireless communica
The log book of the Zoppelin which
landed Intact shows that she had bees
to England and .prisoners from three
other airships confirm this. One o( the
men captured said It was the lack o(
gasoline that (orced his Zeppelin to
descend. The raid Is widely proclaim,
ed by French observers as being defi
nite proof of the superiority of the
airplanes over the Zeppelin. The day of
Zeppelin for bombardment one expert
said, Is over. The sudden resumption
of the use of the Oerman dirigibles Is
explained by toe theory that the raid
ing Zeppelins belonged to a new type
which lately bad been reported to be
in the course of construction at Lake
Of the four Zeppelins lost, two were
destroyed and two were forced to de
scend. The two disabled orlshlps, un
do rattack by aviators and anti-air
defense posts, descended in the Boone
valley and were forced to land In the
neighborhood of Slsteron, In Basses-
AI pes. The crews, after setting Ore
to the airships, attempted to flee, but
were taken prisoners.
London. —Router's correspondent at
British headquarters In Franco tele,
graphs that the four Zeppelins brought
down In France were airships that
taken part In the raid on England.^
It Is believed, adds the correspond
ent, that the flfth Zeppelin was de
stroyed at Uourbone les Bains. (This
probably refers to the Zeppelin
brought down at Rambervillers, near
the Alsatian border).
"Thero were 11 Zeppelins In the
original group that appeared over
French territory, Rooter's correspond
ent telegraphed later, and they scat
tered over various parts of the coun
try whn attacked after a general warn
ing was sent out. They dropped no
bombs In France.
SENATOR HUSTINGS DIES
FROM ACCIDENTAL SHOT
Accident Occurred While Brothers
Were In Boat at Rush Lake,
Wisconsin, Puck Hunting.
Milwaukee. Wis. —United States
Senator Paul O. Hunting, of Wiscon
sin. died at a farm house near Rush
Lake, Wis., as the result of wounds
accidentally Inflicted upon him with
a shotgun by his brother, Oustave,
while hunting ducks.
Senator Hunting recently returned
to his home at Mayville after tho
close of the extra session of Congress,
where he was one of the leading sup
porters of the administrations war
With his brother be had gone on a
hunting expedition to Rush I.ake and
the two were In a boat when the ac
cident occurred. He bad sighted a
flock of ducks and called for hU
brother to Are' and at the discharge
of tho shotgun he rose slightly, re
ceiving the full charge of the gun In
Ills back. He was rushed to the farm
house, where all efforts to save hla
life were unavailing.
PAMPHLET OF PRESIDENT'S
■ FLAO DAY SPEECH PRINTED
Washington. President Wilson's
flag day address, with annotations
developing and explaining tho Presi
dent's references to Germany's world
wide Intrigue, the- lust of the Teutonic
military caste for conquest and Its
plans for throwing a belt of power
arrom Europe Into Asia, ami the help
j lessness of the German people them-,
aelves, has been Issued In a pam
phlet form by the committee on pub
lic Information. ~
RUSSIAN PEACE PLAN
OUTLINED BY COMMITTEE
Petrograd Tho Russian peace pro
gram as drawn up by the central ex
ecutive committee of the council of
workmen's and soldiers' delegates In
the form of Instructions to M. Skobe-
If ft. ex minister of labor, Its delegate
to the Paris conference, consists of 15
articles covering the hole ground
from Panama to Persia. Article XI
demand: the "neutralization" of the
Panama canal and Article IX calls for
>e restitution Qf German colonies.
If your children are subject to
croup get a bottle !>( Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy, and when the
attack cornea on be careful to fol
low the directions. You will be
surprised at the quick relief it af
Maybe the Crown Prince is a ge
nius, as pome people aver r but lie
docs not appear to be working at
GRAHAM CHUHCH 1)1 HECTORV ■
Graham Baptist Church—Rev. W»ja
B. Davit, Pastor.
Preaching every first and third m
Sundays at 11.00 a. m. and 7.00 *;s!
Sunday School every Sunday at :sj
9.45 a. m. A. P. Williams SupC, |
Prayer meeting every Tuesday at J
7.30 p. m.
Graham Christian Church—N.Uaia?!
Street—Rev. J. 1?. Truitt.
Preaching services every Sec- m
cad ana fcourth Sundays, at 11.00 I
Sunday School every Sunday at jS
10.00 a. m.—B. L. Henderson, Supert
New Providence Christian Church |
—North Main Street, near Depot— p
Hev. J. G. Truitt, Pastor. Preach- ;
ing every Second and Fourth Sun
day nights at 3.00 o'clock. - j
Sunday School every Sunday at £
9.46 a. m.—J, A. Bayiiff, Superin- i
Christian Endeavor Prayer Meet
ing every Thursday night at 7.45.
Friends—North of Graham Pub
lic School—Be v. Fleming Martin,
Preaching Ist, 2nd and 3rd Sun
baft day School every Sunday at
10.00 a. m.—Belle Zachary, Superin
Preaching every Sunday at 11,90
a. m. and at 7.30 p. m.
Sunday School every Sunday at
0.46 a. m.—W. B. Green, Supt.
M. p. Church—N. Main Street,
Kev. B. S. Troxler, Pastor.
Preaching first and third Hun
daira at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Bunchy School every Sunday at
0.46 a. m.—J. h. Amick, Supt.
„ Presbyterian-Wst Sim Street—
Bev. J- M. McConneU, pastor.
Sunday School every Stindf jr at
•-*• *• m.—Lynn B. Williamson, Su
. P , r .r ,b /, ter " D (Travora Chapel)-
S. W. Clegg, paator.
Preaching every Second and
Fourth Sundays at 7,30 p. m.
Sunday Schoor every Sunday at
1.30 p. m._J. Harvey White, Su
Oneida—Sunday School every
Sunday at 3.30 p. m.—J. V. Pome
E. C. DERBY
£ RAH AM, N. C,
Nation! Isaliol Alaaaaee irri
TURLINGTON, N. C,
■*»- is. i"
JOHN 4. HENDERSON
r. s. o oo3c,
GRAHAM, ..... N. a
Offloe Psttaraon Building
. . . DENTIST . . .
Graham, . . . . North Corel!—
OFFICE wHIMMONS BUILDING
A COB A. LONG. J. tTMII LOMO
LONG ft LONG,
Attorney* ond Counselor* st Law
GBAHAM, N. C.
JOH N H. VERNON
Attorney and louoiclor-iULaw
Poxux-oflec 6ftJ Mesldtne* II!
lIUHLINGTON, N. 0.
Dr. J. J. Barefoot
Up Stairs in Qoley Building, '
Leave messages at Hayes Drug
Co.'s, 'phone 97, residence 'phone
282. Office bourse 2to 4 p. m.
and by appointment. -
DR. G. EUGENE HOLT
SI. U and II ririt Natlmal laskk IM|
BURLINGTON, N C.
Stomach and Nervous diseases a
/Specialty. ' Phones, Office 305,—rea
' idence, 363 J.
LIVES OF CHRISTIAN MINISTERS
This book, entitled as above,
contains over 200 memoirs of Min
isters in the Christian Church
with historical references. An
interesting volume—nicely print
ed and bound. Price per copy:
cloth, s2.oo;gi!i top, 12.60. By
mail 20c extra. Orders may bo
P. J„ KERNODLE, 3
1012 E. Marshall St.,
Orders may be left at this office.
flOO—Dr. E. Detchon's Anti-Diu
retic may be worth more to you
—more to you than SIOO if you
have a child who soils the bed- ;
ding from Incontinence of water
during sleep. Cures old auid vouog
alike. It arrests the troubie at '
once. SI.OO. Sold by Qraham Dng
Santa Claus is going to HaMr* a ;
lot of home knit socks to fill- this -