North Carolina Newspapers

    THE GLEANER
ISSUED EVEBY THURSDAY.
J. P. KERNOPLE, Editor.
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The edl w not be responsible for
/lews expressed by correspondents.
Entered at tho Po tofflce at Graham.
N. 0., as secon olasa matter.
GRAHAM, N. C., Nov. 8, 1917.
THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION.
Last night President Wilson
issued his proclamation designat
ing Thursday, Nov. 29th, as a day
of thanksgiving and prayer. It
breathes a national—a world—
spirit for liberty, security, peace
and the comradeship of common
justice. It is a document of pro
found import. It seems impos
sible to have spokon more aptly
and appropriately in tho midst of
the world-war tragedy, sorrow
aud peril through which the peo
ples of all nations of the earth are
now passing.
NEW YORK PRO-OHIO CON.
The state* of New York and Ohio
on Tuesday expre*«eo themselves
at the ballot box on "vote* for wo
men." In New York the proposi
tion was carried, but in Ohio It
wmh lout. These are two of the
plvotul state* of the Union—rather
the two. -Normally, the former I*
Democratic and the latter Republi
can.
The war situation in Europe is
puzzling iu a measure. On the
West front tho French, English and
Americans are more than holding
their own, but Germany and Austria
appear to have combined all their
strength to crush Italy and the ait
nation of that country is serious.
Italy needs help to combat the on
slaught and the Allies are going,to
her relief in as great haste as possi
ble.
The news that Americans have
been kiilod and wounded in battle
accentuates the terrible fact that we
are in war. 0
Russia is still having internal
troubles, but those are no
should have been expected in a
country that so recently emerged
from a despotism and is trying to
get its beurings and adjust itself to
the demoracy which the unselfish
leaders of that country are trying to
establish.
The Falcon is the name of a new
paper published in Burlington. We
did not see the'first Issue, but
Vnowing those in charge, we speak
not amiss when we say its polities
will be Republican through and
through. The name of Mr. Heenan
Hughes appears at' its masthead as
business manager.
Jacob Yellin, 20 years old, is in
jail at Detroit, Mich., charged
with being in a plot to extort $lO,-
000 from Kdsell B. Ford, by threat
ening to abduct or kill his son,
llenry Ford 11. Kdaell Ford is
the mm of Henry Ford, the mil
lionaire manufacturer. Yellin re
ceived the package which Ford
sent In reply to the letter making
the demaud.
The Department of Justico has
concluded its investigation of al
leged disloyalty of eight instruc
tors at the University of Blinois.
Federal Agent W. 11. Kerrick,
who conducted the investigation,
recommended the dismissal of the
men and intimated that uiilesa
they were dismissed the govern
ment would take further action.
Conscription of industries to
supply the needs of the army hits
beeu discussed by the war iiulus
tricM board with automobile awl
accessories mnnufacturqrs, who
pledged their full co-operation to
the government in whatever in
necessary to win the war. The
plan in to divert a part of each
ptaut to the production of war
material.
The milling division of the
United States food adininiatration
announces that, effective immedi
ately, all direct trading by Ameri
can millers, exporters and bleud
ere of flour with European coun
tries ia prohibited. This business
will be handled hereafter only by
th 9 food administration.
Internal revenue bureau offi
cials have ruled that the admis
sion tax imposed by tho war reve
nue bilbapplies to college football
games, except where the entire
proceeds go to the educational in
stitutions. The tax is one cent
for each 10 cents or fraction there
of charged for admission.
. ■ —J TW
LaFAYETTE ASSOCIATION.
A Phase of University Extension
Work.
Cor. of The Gleaner.
Cbapel Hill, N. C., Nov. 5 —the
purposes and plans of the LaFay
ette Association, which is to be
come an important phase of the
University of North Carolina ex
tension work of the year, are to
be clearly set forth in a small bul
letin, to be published by the
Bureau of Extension during this
week. It is the purpose of this
Association to bring together the
various community forces in order
that they may renew the demo
cratic instincts as written in the
blood of the founders of this na
tion.
The idea is expressed in the
forthcoming bulletin as follows:
"To renew the contact with the
well-springs of American liberty,
to see in the light of the eternal
struggle the history of democracy,
its we have written it within these
shores in a period long to us but
short in the minds of hnmanity;
to help to secure for ourselves, by
these means, that illumination of
the spirit which must not only in
form and direct our conduct tin
the present crisis but also enable
us to correct in our community
and national life, whatever is not
in accord with the ideals we main
tain —all this is as surely a part
of our duty as the sending of men
and ships to the front. In the
discharge of this responsibility
many agencies Will assist. But
the beginnings of democracy are
found In the meetings of the folk,
religious, recreative, political. It
is to provide a simple means for
the reuewal of some of tluse in
stincts, written as they are in the
Anglo-Sabcon blood, that the
LaFayette Association is pro
posed."
To these principles LaFayette
dedicated his life, and therefore
the Association adopts his name.
"The great Frenchman looked be
yond his oountry to a land in
which men were battling heroic
ally against entrenched aud cruel
autocracy. With no thought of
self, with no chance of personal
gain, oonstraiued by no necessity,
he did what ho could to make a
safe place iu the world for democ
racy.'' The LaFayette Associa
tion will havo as its purpose the
development of certain new ideals
and the inculcating of uew vir
tues.
The membership of tho LaFay
ette Association is to consist of
high school pupils, purents and
others who are interested. Each
local organization, or chapter, is
to elect tho usual officers, includ
ing an executive committee to
direct the work. Meetings may
be held iu the evenings or on Fri-
afternoon.
wTie work to be done will con
sist of, in part, reading courses
and discussion groups organized
for tho study of topics suggested
by tho central committee and sup
plemented by University exten
sion lectures, aud in part of cer
tain activities planned and carried
out by the local chapters to suit
local needs. Current events,]
American ideals, the history of
democracy in Kugland, France
and ltussia, aud the relations of
tho United States to South Ameri
can nations will be some of the
topics for intensive study. Those
studies will culminate in certain
expressions of the comuiuuity life
and spirit.
Chief Justice White of the
United States Supremo Court cele
brated his ?2d birthday Saturday.
Klsia Htansbury, aged 10, was
killed at Spencer last week by fall-.
ing from a ladder a distance of 20
feet. lie was employed at the
railroad shops and was finishing
his flrst day's work in that ca
pacity when the accident occured.
After an all-day search off the
Beaufort'section of the North
Carolina coast for two surfinen of
the I'ea island and Oregon inlet
station, who drifted to sea iu a
gale, no trace of the missing inen
was found.
«>ll ie Tout, farmer of Bunn,
Franklin county, was killed Sun
day a week when his autotnobilo
turned over, the reeult of a blow
out in a front tire. Mrs. Tout was
hurt but not seriously. Three
other occupants of the car escaped
injury.
Salisbury municipal officials will
secure options on from 500 to 1,-
000 cords of wood in order to
guard against possible suffering
among those citizens during the
winter. Charlotte will also estab
lish a municipal woodyard.
Calomel Salivates
and Makes You Sick
Acts like dynamite on a slug
gish liver and you lose
a day's work.
There's DO reason why a per
son should take sickening, salivat
ing calomel when a few cents liuyn a
large bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone
—a perfect substitute for calomel
It la a pleasant vegetable liquid
which' will start your liver lust as
surely as calomel, but It doesn't
make you sick, and cannot sali
vate.
Children and grown folks can
take Dod son's Liver Tone, because
it is perfectly harmless.
Calomel is a dangercfua drug. It
is mercury and sttacks your bones.
Take a dose odf masty calomel to
day and you will feel weak, sick
ana nauseated tomorrow. Don't
lose a days work. Take a spoon
ful of Dod son's Liver Tone instead
and you will wnke up feeling great
No more biliousness, constipation,
sluggishness, headache, coated
tongue, or sour atomach. Your
druggist afcys if you don't find
Doason's Liver Tone acta better
than horrible calomel your money
Is waiting for you.
Mrs- Helen Winborne Dead.
Cor. of The Gleaner.
Elolh College, Nov. 5, 1917. —
The campaign for the Student
Friendship War Fund which was
put on here Saturday, is just about
concluded at this time. Twelve
teams of young men of two each,
and the same number of young
ladies of two each, under the
leadership of the Presidents of the
two Christian associations, Mr. W.
C. King aud Mies Mamie Pickard,
conducted the campaign and did
it in a most effective manner.
Immediately preceding the so
licitation of funds was a platform
occurrence at which Secretary
Bradshaw of the University Y. M.
C. A., Miss Scales, Secretary of
the Normal Y. M. C. A., Secretary
Bergthold of the Colleges of the
two Carolinas spoke.
The Secretaries have now gone
to ether places, but before they
left they saw the top had been
passed over, meaning by the top
the $750.00 that they asked from
Elon student* for this fund. Presi
dent King of the Y. M. C. A. says
there is no doubt that the fund
will surpass the SI,OOO mark.
Everybody is happy ou the Hill
bccAuse of this good fortune.
A long distance message this
morning bore the sad news that a
former citizen of Elen, Mrs. Helen
Winborne of Wake county, N. C.,
was dead. Mrs. Winborne was an
aunt of Dr. J. O. Atkinson and
resided here until the death of
her husband some years ago. She
was universally loved aud honor
ed here. By the provision of her
will her estate will be divided be
tween the College and the Chris
tian Orphanage here.
After months of waitiug, New
Berne is at last assured of a line
of boats connecting that port with
Baltimore and other Northern sea
ports. The first vessel, says a re
port from New Berne, is expected
to dock at that port on the 10th,
making the trip from Baltimore
in three days.
There is more Catarrab in thl* taction of
the country than all other dlseaMea put to-
and until the hint few yearn wu sup
poaed fa be Ineurabla. For a great many
years doctors nronounced It a local disease
and preacrlhed local remedies, and by con
stantly falllna to cure with local treatment,
pronounced It Incurable. Helence has proven
Catarrh to be a constitutional disease, and
therefore requires constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by H. J.
Cheney A Co., Toledo. Ohio, is the only Con
stitutional cure on tbe market. It Is taken
Internally In doaes trom 10 dropM to a tea
spoonful. H acta directly on tbe blood and
mucous aurfaces of the system. They offer
one hundred dollars for anv case it rails to
cure. Hand for circular* and teatlmonlala.
Add rest: H. J.CUKNBY Jc CO,, Toledo* Ohio.
Hold by JJrutfKlaln; 75®,
Take Hall's Family Pllla for constipa
tion. adv
An injunction granted by Judge
Hand, restricting Postmaster Pat
ten of New York from barring Tho
Masses a Socialist Publication,
from the mails, was vacated by the
United States Circuit of Appeals.
The higher court held that the
magazine had violated thtf select
ive service law and the espionage
act.
The State Board of Health Oj
Louisiana ha* adopted an amend
ment to the sanitary code of that
State, prohibiting after March Ist
1118, the public use of hair
es throughout the State. Among
the places named in the amend
ment were barber shops, hair dress
ing establishment* and hotel*.
Francis Worcester of Doughty,
author of the "Old Kinj Brady*
sleuth stories, familiar to thousands
of young Americans for over a
generation, died last week at Cres
kill, N.'J. Mr. Doughty also was
a leaturer and writer of some
prominence of archaeology and nu
miasmntics. He was 67 years ola
and was born in Brooklyn. •
Mrs. M. B. Lucas and her 18-year
old son Fred., suec>mbed to inju
ries received jat their home near
WhitesburjrrK.v.. when the youth
playfully placed a lighted match
to a powder can while teasing his
mother. Both victims were horri
bly burned by the explosion, which
almost wrecked the home. Wil
liam Lucas, another victim was se
riously burned but may recover.
Miss Dora Brown, 1!) years old,
an employe of the Ewin cotton
mill at Durham, was struck in the
back by a broken belt of the ma
chinery and a buckle on the end
of the belt inflicted injuries that
caused her death.
GIRLS, IT'S YOUR STEP
THAT ATTRACTS
Is) a women pay too aiirh herd to their
fkrc* instead of their corn*.
Watch your step! A brisk, lively
step is what charms more than a
lovely akin, but your high heels
have caused corns and vou limp a
little. That's bad, girl*, and yo.i
know it. Corns destroy beauty and
grace", besides corns are very easy
to remove. /
Rid your feet of every corn oy
asking at, any drug store for a
quarter of an ounce of freezone.
This wilt cost littL* bur it is suffi
cient to remove every hard or soft
corn or callus from One's feet.
A low drops applied directly on
n tender touchy corn relieve* the
soreness and noon the entire corn
root and all lifts right out with
out pain.
This freenone ia a gummy su'>-
stance which dries inatantlv ami
almply ahrivela up the corn with
out inflnmlnr or even irritating
the surrounding skin.
Women must keep in min|r that
cornlesii feet create n youthful
step which enhances her attract
iveness. 1 !
Gov. Whitman of New York was
at Spartanburg, S. C., Friday and
reviewed the New York troops in
catnp there. ,
About 2,000 Red Cross nurses
already have been sent to Europe.
Fifteen thousand nurses have been
enrolled, a number estimated as
sufficient for an artny of a million
and a half men.
WK HAVE THE KAHLIEST, 810-
gest, high class Strawberry grown.
Also the Best one or the ever
bearing kinds; beara the best fla
vored berries Irom Spring until the
snow flies, Free Booklet. Wake
field Plant Farm, Charlotte, North
Carolina. I7feb6t
One thing that will have to fce
conceded is that Colonel Roosevelt
has a solution ready for anv prob
lem that arises, even to drawing
I the new map of Burope.
Huge Buildings for Offices in Wash
ington.
Washington, D.C., Nov. 5,1917.
> —One of the manifold problems
i presented by the war is that of
j furnishing adequate office accom
modations for the thousands of
; additional officials, clerks, and
1 other Federal servants who are
pouring into Washington. The
Government is exercising its pre
rogative in this direction and has
commandeered conveniently lo
cated office buildings and apart
ment houses with a free hand. In
addition, it is erecting huge tem
porary structures for use as offi
ces, and in the building of these
contractors are breaking time
records for construction work. A
building to house the six hundred
officials and clerks of the CounciJ
of National Defense, containing
more than 100,000 square feet of
floor space, was erected and fully
equipped in fifty-three dayp. Simi
lar buildings nearby are for the
use of the forces of the Food Ad
ministration, Fuel Administra
tion, and Army Ordnance. Work
is well under way on a mammoth
structure which will cover throe
city blocks to house the overflow
of the War and Navy Depart
ments, the contract for which calls
for completion in four months.
liy these methods the Govern
ment keeps l n ad vance of its actual
needs. At the present rate of in
crease the usual 35,000 Federal
employees in Washington will be
more than doubled if the war con
tinues another year. Workers of
all kinds are being appointed,
stenographers and typewriters and
draftsmen for the service gener
ally,- and what are known as
schedule clerks, index and cata
logue clerks, clerks qualified in
statistics or accounting, and clerks
qualified iu business administra
tion for the Ordnance Department
of the Army, being in great de
mand.
Representatives of the Federal
Civil Service Commission at the
post offices in all cities are the
official recruiting agents for the
great civilian army, an army of a
had million behind the men be
hinlf the guns.
CHAPTER 24 OF THE PUBLIC
LAWS OF 1917.
Ail Act to Require the Erection of Guide-
Pout* at the Forks and Croidggs yf the
Public Highway* in the Heverki Coun
ties of North Carolina. /
The General Assembly of North
do enact:
Section 1. That the boards of
county commissioners of ;he sev
eral counties of this State shall,
within six months after the rati
fication of this act cause to be
elected and maintained at the va
rious crossings and forks of the
public highways of each county
guide-posts with proper inscrip
tions and devices thereon indi
cating the direction to and distance
from the most important town or
vicinity within ten miles of such
guide-posts. Srich post shall be
of substantial timber and the let
tering thereon. shall be not less
than two inches in height and of
legible character.
Sec. 2. That the cost of the
erection of such guide-post* shall
k be paid from the county road
fund.
Sec. 3. That in those counties
in wjjiich road commissions have
been established by Ikw the duty
of,tho erection of such guide-posts
shall devolve upon said road com
missions iustead of the board of
county commissioners.
Sec. 4. That any person who
shall wilfully deface or destroy
any such guide-posts shall, upon
conviction therefor, be fined not
less than five dollars uor more
than twenty-five dollars.
Sec. h. That all laws and clauses
of laws in conflict with this act.
are hereby repealed.
Sec. C. That ttm act shall be
in force from and after its ratifi
cation.
Ratified this the 7th day of Feb
ruary, A. D.» 1917.
It Builds Up The System
Pearson Remedy Co.,
* Burlington, N. C.
Dear Sirs:— »
1 wish to say thnt I have used
your Indian Blood Purifier in my
home and am pleased with it. It
purifies the blood and builds up
the system as you claim.
Yours very truly,
A. A. APPLE.
Lakeside C'otton Mills.
Burlington, N. C.
THB GENUINE INDIAN' BLOOD
PURIFIER for Constipation, Ecze
ma, Scrofula. Stomach, Kidney,
Bladder, Rlood trouble an.J espe
cially Female Trouble and chunges
of life in young girls. It's purely
vegetable, contains no ,opiatn nar
cotic, iodide of potassium nor oth
er minerals.
P. C. Marker of Greensboro died
in a hospital at Mt. Airy, the result
of his skull being fractured when
he was thrown from an automo
bile. He was 38 years old and
unmarried, was an active worker
in religious causes and when he
received the fatal injury was en
route to a sunrise prayenneeting.
Krnest Mooring of Oreene coun
ty, 28 years old, shot away part
of his left jaw and the corner of
his mouth iu attempting suicide,
and was alive at last account.
Mentally off. Had been rejected
for army service on account of his
mental condition.
The minimum age limit for en
listments in the United States
marine corps has been lowered
from 19 to 17yearaof age. Youths
under 21 must be in prime physi
cal condition and must have the
consent of their parents.
BRIG. fiilteF. J. KERNAN.
n
Brig. Gen. Francis J. Kernan ia now
asaiatant chief of staff.
MEANS-GHHIGED Wim KILLIN6
IN CONNECTION WITH DEATH OF
MRS. MAUDE A. KING ON
AUGUST 29.
Affidavit Filed by Solicitor Asking R»
moval Is Countered by Affidavit
from Defendant—Attorney General
Manning Begina Argument.
Concord, N. C. —The Cabarrus coun
ty grand jury announced that they had
found a true bill for mnr4er against
Gaston B. Means in connection With
the death of Mrs. Mauds A. King, a
wealthy Chicago lady, which occurred
near here August 29.
After presentment of the bill by
the grand Jury, Means was formally
arraigned in court and made bis plea
of not guilty.
Solicitor Hayden Clement then, on
behalf of the state, presented to the
court an affidavit, asking that the
case be moved to an adjoining county
in this Judicial district for trial.
Counsel (or the defense announced
themselves as ready, and E. T. Cans
ler presented an affidavit from Gas
ton B. Means In reply to that of the
solicitor.
L. T. Hartsell, counsel for the de
fense, then presented affidavits from
15 representative men of Concord,
saying that in their opinion a fair
trial for the state could be had here.
The men signing these affidavits were
the postmaster, merchants, manufac
turers, salesmen, bank officials, coun
ty officers and others. t
J. L. Crowell, of defendant's coun
sel, read affidavits from several other
officers and prominent persons of this
place.
Solicitor Clement presented affida
vits from Detective William Jones
and Capt. William T. Jones, from the
attorney general, and a certificate
from the clerk of superior court, show-
Jng that since April, 1914, three bills
for murder had been presented In this
oounty, in each of which cases the
defendants were acquitted. No other
bills for murder had been presented
during that time.
At the conclusion of these, Attor
ney General James S. Manning, for
Judge E. 8./Cllne M> uave the case
the state, began argument before
moved to another county. He wae
followed by J. L. Crowell, L. T. Hart
sell, Frank Armfleld, Frank I. Os
borne and E. T. Cansler for the de
fendant.
NEARLY ONE-HALF KAISER'B
U-BOATS HAVE BEEN LOST
London.—Between 40 and 50 per
cent ot the Qerman submarines oper
ating In the North Sea, the Arctic and
Atlantic since the beginning ot the
war have been sunk, said Sir Eric
Geddee, first lord ot the admiralty. In
the house ot commons.
"We must lay plans for a long war,"
continued Sir Eric. "I see no signs
of Its being a short one."
"During the last quarter the Ger
mans lost as many submarines as they
lost in 1916," said Sir Eric.
The output of merchant shipping in
the first nine months of this year, ha
said, was 123 per cent higher than In
the corresponding period last year.
The admiralty had decided that four
new shipbuilding yards would be nec
essary.
Sir Eric said he regretted it had not
been found possible to arrive at a ba
sis for publication of British tonnage
losses by submarine action without
giving Information to the enemy.
The losses ot merchantmen In Octo
ber, he said, were slightly worse than
In September. Enemy submarines
were being sunk to an Increasing ex
tent, but the Germans were building
them faster than hitherto.
DROP IN PRICES ON
CANNED VEGETABLES
Washington.—An Immediate drop In
prices on canned vegetables was pre
dicted by the food administration as
a result of the operation of the license
system for wholesale dealers. Many
canned goods. It was said, ware
bought by dealers at low prices last
spring and can be sold at less than
the present market prices. Dealers
charging more thap a reasonable profit
are liable to fortsitnre of their license
to do business.
SAVE TROUBLE IN CHURNING
Olve Cows One Pound of Cottonseed
Meal Each Day and Butter Will
Increase In Quality.
If fanners who have trouble churn
ing will give their cows one pound of
cottonseed meal dally with their bran
or chop they will have no mere churn
ing troubles. The batter will Increase
In quantity and quality and color and
come so quickly as to surprise one.
Arrested at Ft. Benjamin Har
rison, Indiana, where he was serv
ing in the United States army,
Charles A. Crews, Jr., formerly
city ticket agent of the Southern
railway in Raloigh, was brought
back to Raleigh to answer a charge
of embeszlihg *321.71 while in the
employ of the railroad company.
He waa released on S7OO bond.
Bernstorff money bought few
German-Americans except a few
that were high at any price.
FARMER TRAVELS 30 MILES TO
GET DRECO rOR WIFE.
Prominent North Carolinian TelU Why
He Came All The Way Prom Yad
kiaville to' Wlaaton-Malem
Por Medicine.
O.'Hanlon's Drug Store in Winston-
Salem was crowded with men and
womairmrly one morning not many
days ago when E. J. Eaton, the
prominent and inflaeqtial planter of
Yadkinville, R. F. D. No. 2, came in
and told an interesting story of how
hit wife was relieved from a severe
and particularly painful case of
stomach trouble of years standing.
"1 came 30 miles this morning, all
the way from Yadkinville," declared
Mr. Eaton in answer to questions
from a number of his friends who
happened to be present. "The rea
son for the trip was that my wife
had just finished the first bottle of
this wonderful medicine, Dreco, and
wafrted a fresh supply in a hurry.
If you could see the difference this
first bottle of Dreco has made in her
you wouldn't wonder I was anxious
to get her a fresh supply.
"Why, for years she has in
declining health. Indigestion, pains
in the back and limbs, heart flutter
ings and loss of rest seemed to drag
her down and down. She is 54 years
old and although she has tried many
different remedies nothing seemed to
help her until just lately when a
friend told her about Dreco. She
has only taken one bottle of this
medicine and already we can see
splendid results. If she keeps on
improving at the rate she is going
she will soon be a well woman."
, Both Mr. and Mrs. Eaton are mem
bers of the Missionary Baptist church
and are most highly thought of in
Yadkinville. They also have a host
of friends in other sections who will
be delighted to hear of the wonder
ful results Mrs. Eaton is securing
from this wonderful herbal medi
cine, Dreco.
Dreco is recommended and sold in
Grabam by Graham Drng Co.
idv.
J. H. Kimball of Deposit, Md,
was elected president of the Far
mers' National Congress, in ses
sion at Springfield, Mo, last week.
Kimball succeeded Dr. E. H. Stock
bridge of Atlanta, who gave Secre
tary McAdoo some back, talk about
the Liberty loan campaign.
A.L. Sugarman, a prominent So
cialis of St. Paul, Minn,,, was found
guilty on an indictment charging
"seditious remarks tending to cause
treason." The remarks 'were made
in regard to the draft. He was sen
tenced to serve three years in Ft.
Leavenworth penitentiary.
Capt. Francis T. Bryan, United
States Army, retired, said to be the
oldest alumnus of West Point ana
of the University of North Caroli
na, died at his home in St. Lpuis-
Sunday, aged 94. He graduated at
West Point in the class with Gen.
Geo. B. McClellan and others who
afterward became famous.
More than half of the $5,000000
estate of Mrs. Maria Antoinette Ev
ans, widow of Robert D. Evans of
Boston, Mass, is beaqueathed to
charitaole and educational objects.
Tuskegee Institute, Ala,, gets SIOO,-
000 and Hampton Institute, Va„
?;ets $25,000. Both these schools are
or the negro race.
The crew of the German gunboat
Eber, which has been lying at the
port of Bahai, Brazil, set the vessel
afire Saturday and sunk it. The
Brazilian government having de
clared a state of war with Ger
many, orders had been issued to
seize the Eber, but the Germans
sunk the vessel before it could be
seized.
Commissioners' Re-Sale
ol Valuable Real Estate
at
Glbsonvllle, N. C
Under and by virtue of, an order
of the Superior Court of Alamance
county, made in a special pro
ceeding therein pending wherein
all the heirs-at-law of Andrew
Gerringer, deceased, were duly con
stituted parties, the undersigned
commissioner* will, on
>. TUESDAY, NOV. 27j 19X7, .
at 1 o'clock, p. m. on the premises
hereinafter described, offer for sale
at public auction, to the highest
bidder, a certain tract or parcel
of land lying and being in the sub
urbs of the town of Gibsonville, Al
amance county, North Carolina, ad
joining the lands of Marion Smith,
and others, bounded as follows:
Beginning at a stake, Marion
Smitn's corner, running thence with
his line S. 88 deg. K. 6 chs. and
34 links to a stone on said line;
thence S. 3 deg. W. 3 chains and 17
links to a stone, thence N. 88 deg.
W. 6 chains and 34 links to a stone,
thence N. 3 deg. E. 3 chains and 17
links to the beginning, and con
taining two acres, more or les%: the
same Being the land owned and oc
cupied by said Andrew Gerringer
up to the time of his death and
upon which his widow now resides.
On this land is a six-room dwell
ing and out houses, and the land
lies on both sides of the macfedam
road leading to Elon College, North
Carolina.
Terms of Sale: One-tbird cash,
one-third in - aiK months and one
third in nine months, subject, to
confirmation of court and title re
served until purchase price Is paid;
deferred payments to bear interest
from day of sale till paid.
Bidding will begin at 4910.80.
E. 8. W. DAMEBON,
CLAUD CATES.
Commissioners.
November 2, 1917.
Commissioners' Re-Sale
of Valuable Real Estate.
CodM sod br virtu© of an order of the Su
perior Court of Alamance county , msde la
■ Special Proceeding therein penning where
in ail Ue the helrs-at-law of Giles Walker,
deceased, were dnly constituted pari let, the
undersigned commissioners will, on
TUESDAY, NOV. 27, 1917,
at It o'clock M„ at the court house
door of Alamance county, at Oriham, North
t*rollna. offer for Ml* at public tuition to
the hlgheet bidder, a oertaln tract or parcel
of land lying and being In Alamance county.
North Carolina, adjoining the landa of C. Hol
lars, Martin licOsalajr. B. •>. Benson and
others, bounded as follows. Tic
Beginning at rook la corner of the two
roads; tbeooe West four chains audnfty links
with rood to a rook: thence North W deg B I
chains and 10 link, io a rock: theneeSouth >0
dag West 4 chains and to link* with the road
to the beginning, containing two acres, more
or lees.
Tanas of ttsle—One-third cash, one-third
In six montsh. and one-third In nine months,
subject to sooOnnatloo or Court, sod title
reeerred until purch.se price IS paid; defer
s?.fflrSd u 10,nt ** wt from d,rof
Bidding will begin st Slioae.
This NOT. i, 1»I7.
CLACD CATBH.
K 8. w. DAMKBUN.
Commissioners
if
To Whom II May Concern;
This is to notify Ml users of automobile, bicycle and
motor.cycle casings and tabes that they are doing theii
bank acconnt a fearful injustice in not using Pennsyl
vania Bobber Company's goods. .The best —no others
sold here equal to them. A written guarantee. Should
one go bad, then the most liberal settlement. Ask
those nslng Pennsylvania Rubber Company's goods.
See me or waste your money.
Very truly,
W. C. THURSTON,
Burlington, . N. G
I Promise
Every accommodation consistent with
Safe Merchandising.
I Want Your Business
The proper service will retain it.
Your Dollar
Will buy as much from me as the
other fellows.
FULL LINE OF DRY GOODS, NOTIONS
AND GROCERIES.
J. W. HOLT, - Graham, N. C.
MULES FOR SALE.
Always from 100 to 300 Head of Horses and Mules of all
description For Sale at my Stables in YORK, Pa.
6Sp 26t Joe Kindlg,
Sales! Druggist Sells E-RU-SA Pile Core
Because It contains no opiates, DO lead, no belladonna, no poisonous
drug. AH other Pile medlolne containing lnjnrous narcotic and other
poisons cause oonatlpaUon and damage all who nse them,
E-RU-SA cures or (50 paid.
Hayes Drug Co., Sole Agents, Graham, N. C.
Notice of Summons
And Attachment.
North Carolina,
Alamance County,
lii the Superior Court.
Notice of Summons and Warrant of
Attachment.
The Dixie Milling Company
vs.
Thomas and Company,
The defendants above named wili
take notice that a summons in
the above entitled action was is
.sued against the said defendant on
the 14th day of August, 1917, by J.
D.. Kernodle, Clerk of the Superior
Court for Alamance County, which
summons was returnable before the
Judge of our Superior Court at a
court to be held for the County of
Alamance, at the Court House in
Graham, N. C„ on the first Mtinday
in September, 1917, said action be
ing' against the defendant for the
sum of $213.00 due said plaintiff by
reason of breach of contract, to
wit: furnishing plaintiff wheat in
damaged condition instead 'of souna
wheat as agreed.
®The defendant will also take no
tice that a warrant of attachment
was issued by said J. D. Kernodle,
Clerk of the Superior Court, on tne
14th day oi August, 1917, against
the property oi said defendant,
which warrant was returnable be
fore the said Clerk, at the time
and place above named for the re
turn of the summons, when and
where the defendant was required
to appear and answer or demur to
the complaint, but the sheriff hav
ing returned the summons endors
ed "not to be found in Alamance
County," the defendant is now by
this notice required to appear be
fore the Judge of our Cuperior
Court at a Court to be held for
the County of Alamance, at the
Court House in Graham, on the
12th Monday after the first Monday
of September, 1917, and answer or
demur to the complaint, or the re
lief demanded will be granted.
This 29th day of September, 1917.
J. D. KERNODLE,
Clerk Superior Court.
Notice of Sale
Under and by virtue of an order
of the Superior Court of AJamance
county, made in the Special Pro
ceeding entitled Adolphus Cheek,
Executor, and J. C. Staley„ Admin
istrator, with the will annexed ot
L. P. Shepherd, deceased, vs. H. E.
Greeson and others, the same be
ing No on the Special Pro
ceedings Docket of said Court, the
undersigned commissioner wili, on
MONDAY. NOVEMBER 26, 1917
at 1.30 o'clock p. m. at the court
house door, in Grahan* N. C., offer
for sale to the highest bidder for
cash, that certain tract of parcel
of land lying and being in Burling
ton township, Alamance county,,
State of North Carolina, adjoining
the lands of the same be
ings Lots Nos. 1 and 3 in the plai
of Adam Huffman and L. F. Shep
herd property in' the city of Bur
lington, N. C. the said plat being
recorded in the Public Registry of
Alamance county, in Book of Deeds
No. 24, pages 16 and 17, to which
reference is hereby made.
Thia October2s, 1917.
J. C. STALEY,
Commissioner.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE.
Having qualified as administrator
of the estate of Thomas White, de
ceased this is to notify all per
sons holding claims against said es
tate to present the same, duly au
thenticated on or before the 20th
day of Oct., 1918, or this notice
will be pleaded in bar of their re
covery ; and all persons Indebted to
said estate are reqoested to make
immediate settlement.
This October 12,1917.
CHAS P. THOMPSON,
Adm'r of Thos. White, dec'a.
18oct66t SwepsonviUe, N.C.
The board of Bishops of the
Methodist Episcopal Church. North,
in annual session at Atlantic City,
H. J., upheld the entrance of the
United States into the war and in
a measure to the people of Ameri
ca appealed for support of Presi
dent Wilson and the government.
The message said heavy taxation
was justified and pleaded for a
vigorous prosecution of the war.
Land Sale !
Pursuant to an order of the Su
perior Court of Alamance count/,
made in a special proceeding there
in pending, enti.led J. a. Holt ana
wife, Minnie E. Holt, and others,
vs. Bettie Bok,;b ana others, where
to all the devisees of George M.
Noah are duly constituted parties,
the undersigned commissioners will
sell to the highest bidder at public
auction, on
MONDAY, NOV. 12, 1917,
at 12 o'clock noon, at the court
house door in Graham, all of the
following described real property,
to-wit:
Three certain tracts or parcels of
land, lying and being in Patter
son township, Alamance county.
North Carolina, and described as
follows:
Beginning ai a rock, Amos No
ah's corner and" running thence N.
24 deg. E. 36 chains SO links to a
stone in W. D. Holt's line, Isaac
Noah's corner; thence with Holt's
line S. 70K deg. W. 10 chalna to a
hickory, Holt's corner; thence N.
88 deg. W. 11 chains to a stake;
thence S. 40 chains to a stake;
thence E. 11 chains 66 links to a
hickory; thence N. 10 chains 30 Iks.
to the beginning, and containing 89
acres, more or less.
s . Also another tract or parcel of
: land in said township, coupty ana
> State, on the waters of Varnell's
- creek, adjoining the lands of the
' heirs of the late George Noah, Hen
- ry Isley, • and others, and boundea
[ follows, to-wit:
i Beginning at b stake on Hermon
> road and running thence S. 3U chs.
to a hickory: thence E. 10 chs.
to a stake; thence N. 15 chs. to
a hickory; thence E. 31 chs. to a
hickory } thence N. 30 chains to a
white oak; thence W. 7. chs. to a
hickory; thence S. 21fc deg W. 11
chains and 20 links to a stone
pile; thence N. 85 deg. W. 5 chs.
90 links to a white oak; thence
N. 23J4 deg. W. 6 chs. 25 links to
David Holt's line; thence S. 68 deg.
W. 22 chs. 80 links to the beginning,
and containing 100 acres, more or
less.
Also another tract of land in said
township, county and State, on the
waters of Kock Creek, adjoining the
lands of William Patterson ana
others, bounded as follows, to-wFi:
Beginning at a post oak, O.
Holt's corner, and running thence
S. 88 deg. E. 25 chains 80 links to
stake; thence V. 40 chains to a
stake in J. Noah's line; thence N. 88
deg. W. 21 chains ftO links to a
hickory; thence S. 6 deg. W. 15 chs.
40 links to a Spanish oak;thence
W. 10 chains to a hickory; thence
S. with Patterson's line 7 chs. 80
links to a rock, Patterson's cor
ner; thence S. 15 chs. 60 links to
the beginning, and containing 100
acres, more or less; and the whole
containing 269 acres, more or less.
All of the aforesaid several tracts
of land go to make up what is
known as the Jerry Noah place.
TERMS OF SALE: One-third of
the purchase price to be paid in
cash, the other two-tliirds to 5e
paid in instalments within six ana
twelve months. Deferred pay
ments to be evidenced by oonds
of purchaser bearing interest at 6
percent. Sale subject to confirms- I
tion by the Court.
This the 10th day of Oct 1917.
J. DOLPH LONG, 3
I. C. MOSER, 9
Commissioners.
ADMINISTRATORS' NOTICE. 3
Having qualified u Administrators of tks
•state of Barbara A. Loy, tmutd. tho
underalirnrd hereby notifies all peraona bold- i
ins clalma atcaloet the an Id male to praaaot
the Hiae. duly authenticated, on or before
Aay of Oct. IMS, or Ala notloewlll
be pleaded In bar of tlielr recovery; and an
peraona indebted to aaid estate are request- '■»
ed to make immediate aettlameat.
Thla Oct. KMh, 1917. #9^l
LEWIS H. BOLT, Adm'r M
11 octet of Barbara A. toy- dec**.
Army orders state that the resig
nation of Seoond Lieut. Royal jl.
ttoyster, of the ll7th Engineers,
formerly North Caroliiia National
Guard, has been accepted by
President Wilson. Lieut. Royster
is a son of Gen. B. S. Royster of
Oxford, formerly adjutant general.
The Record says A. P. Sherrill
sold a two-horse load of water
melons in Hickory Friday. A few
Hickory people, says the Record,
have strawberries and cream for
breakfast and the fall gardens
have green stuff aplenty. While
it is December weather in the
mountain counties Hickory ha«
summertime foodstuffs.
    

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