THE SUNDAY CITIZEN, ASHEVILLE, N. C, 'AUGUST 26, 1917. IF YOU LOAN MONEY On Real Estate Securities You want to know that tho red estate it cure that the title it good and sound, and that should you find it necessary to foreclosure, the title will hold ab solutely. At the A&heville EXCLUSIVE o FALL MODELS T Si i HT m SJk' 'iUll a mm - . tai JKSawJ SUCH KNOWLEDGE IS GUARANTEED (n our Title Insurance Policies.' ' Bankers Trust & Title Insurance Co, Caais K. Brown. Pres., Hugh laBarbe, Vice-Pres. 8. M. Hanes, Sec-Tress., Geo. H. Wright, Title Atty.. Buffner Camboll, Asst Title Atty. Official Local Weather o V. & Department of Agriculture. Weather Bureau. Local Weather Data For Ajig. 15, 1917 ow m me weacner at I a. m., Cl . A - m . ow vi tne weather at p. m.. WW! Relative humidity at a. m.. St per cant. Relative humidity at 11 noon, 46 per cent. Relative humidity at I p. m., 4T per cent Wind direction at 'l a. m.. north west wind direction at I p. m., north- wen, Tims of sunrise, Slot a. m. Time of sunset, T:0J p. m. JLocai vempeature Data. I p.m. 4 p.m. B p.m. ( p.m. T p.m. t p.m. .78 .74 .74 .73 .70 .47 I a.m. ......5 t a.m. S 10 a.nu ......61 11 a.m I 11 noon ....... 71 1 p.m. ....,,.7 3 p.m. 73 Highest, 74; one year ago, 81. Lowest 8; one year ago, St. Absolute Maximum, IS in 1903. Absolute Mlnimtim. 14 in 1913. . Average temperature today, 44. Normal, 70. XooeJ Precipitation Data For Month. Normal. 4.79 Inches. Greatest amount, 9.13 In 1910. Least amount, 1.SS in 1913. For last 34 hours ending at 8 p. m., none. Telegraphic) Reports of Temperatures For Today. Station? ASHBVJXLB Atlanta Augusta Baltimore Birmingham Boston O Charleston ... Charlotte ... Cincinnati .. Galveston . Hatteras . . . Jacksonville Miami ........ New- Orleans Raleigh . . ... Richmond . . Seattle St. Louis . . ...... ... a Sip.m. Max. 87 74 74 83 83 90 73 83 74 84 78 84 83 90 80 88 44 73 81 88 80 88 80 90 78 88 88 90 73 88 78 80 78 80 70 82 80 90 Beaucatcher Gap, and would be rush ed to completion. Commissioner of Publie Safety Ramsey was not pres ent at the meeting. ORDERED TO HOBOKE.V. Lieutenant Harry J. Dorm an, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Dorman, of this city, received orders yesterday from the war department to report at once at Hoboken, N. J., for duty. Lieutenant Dorman will leave today or tomorrow for the point designated. While it has not been officially stat ed, it Is understood that government troops will embark from some New Jersey point at an early date for trance. METHODIST PROTESTANT. Corner Hillside street and Merrl man avenue. Rev. Outhbert W. Bates, B. D., pastor. Sunday school, 9:45; J. Ed. Swain, superintendent. Morning service at 11. The pastor will preach on the subject: "The Con straint of Love." Kvenlng service at 8 o'clock. Sub ject of the sermon: "The Gracious Invitation." The Sunday school will hold Its en nual picnic on Tuesday at Weaver vllle camp grounds. Car will leave the square at 9 a. m. All members of the Sunday school are Invited to attend. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m. Teacher: Training Friday at 7:10 o'clock. SMALL FIRE. An alarm of Are, turned lit at 10:33 o'clock last night, sent the firemen to the corner of Haywood and Walnut streets, where the garage and apart ment house Is in course of construc tion. Fire, believed to have resulted from a defective stovepipe was burn ing the wooden shack used as an of fice building. No damage was , done. BALL A SUCCESS. The ball given on the roof garden of the Langren hotel by the First Regiment band last night was a suc cess in every way. Numbers attend ed and danced to popular hits of the day played by the large nana under the direction of Chief Musician Cole. BORN, A SON. Born to Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Sluder, son, Amyos Leslie, Jr. AROUND TOWN - ROUTINE MATTERS DISCUSSED. Only natters of a routine nature were considered by the city com missioners i at their meeting yes terday afternoon. Commissioner of Public Works J. G. Stlkeleather an nounced that work had begun on the College street extension through FRENCH ORPHANS DAY IN CITY WEDNESDAY SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST. 288 Haywood street. H. Lesley Shoup, pastor. Sabbath, Saturday, school 10 a. Preaching service at 11 o'clock. Prayer meeting, Wednesday, 8 FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL. North French Broad. Rev. F. W. Stanton, pastor. E. R. Randall, superintendent Sunday school, 9:46. Preaching at 11. Miss Bessie Crawford, a visiting representative of the Salvation army, will apeak In the interest of the army's war ambu lance fund. The pastor will conduct the service. Epworth league at 7. Rev. R. A. Carnlne, D. D., of St. Petersburg, Fla., will preach at 8 O'clock. The Baraca and Phllathea classes will hold a Joint session on Monday night at the church. A social feature will follow. Prayer meeting on Wednesday night. J Organ recital, 6:15 p. m, Maurice Longhurat, organist. xns rector will have the 8 o'clock service and the Rev. Mr. Johnson will preach at the 11 o'clock. Wednesday evening Blltmore branch of the American Red Cross meets In the Parish house. Thursday at 9 o'clock la the regular mid-week celebration of the holy communion. m. FRENCH BROAD AVENUE BAP TIST CHURCH. John Bomar, pastor. Sunday school, 9:80 o'clock. G. D. Carter, superintendent. Preaching service, 11 a. m. and 8 o. m. Prayer and praise servicer Wednes day evening, 8 o clock. Rev. ' C. J. Thompson, of Raleigh, N. G, will preach at the evening ser vice. Dr. Thompson is well known all over North Carolina as a man with a message. The pastor urges ever member of the church to' hear him. French Orphans day will bo ob served in Asheville on Wednesday next, according to an announcement made last night. The Asheville chap-' ter of the American -Red Cross has taken this cause under supervision and stands responsible for its activi ties. The society Is oaring for 40,000 or phans in France and as It costs $84 per year to care for one child, the day has been established to enable the people to give in either small or large amounts for this oause. She great western . Canadian win-the-war convention held recently in Winnipeg declared in favor of woman suffrage. Princess Mary, of England, has made a collection of the programs of war entertainments. TRINITY EPISCOPAL. Corner Aston and Church streets. Rev. Willis G. Clark, rector. Sunday, August 28. Twelfth Sunday after Trinity. Holy communion, 8 a. m. Sunday school, 9.45 a. m. Morning prayer and sermon 11 a m. Evening prayer and sermon, 8 p. m. FIRST CONGREGATIONAL. Rev. J. Bralnerd Thrall, pastor. Sunday school meets at 10 a. m. at the residence of the pastor, 829 Merii mon avenue. Sunday morning service with ser mon by the pastor at 11 o'clock in Y. M. C. A. hall, Haywood street near the postofSce. . . FIRST BAPTIST mrRCH. William Francis Powell, D. D.. pas tor. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Evening worship, 8:15 o'clock. Bible school meets at 9:S5 a. m. In main church auditorium, C. S. Davis superintendent. At the morning hour, the pastor will preach from the subject, "Religion and Literature." Subject of pastor's evening theme, 'The Tyranny of Habit." Special music at both hours. Baptism at the close of the even ing service. Strangers and visitors In ths city cordially welcomed to all services. Jr. B. T. P. U. meets at 7 p. m. Sr. B. Y. P. U. meets at 7:15 p. m. Mid-week prayer and praise ser vice, Wednesday. evening at 8:16 p. m. CENTRAL METHODIST. Dr. Charles W. Byrd, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45. Sermon by Captain W. E. Edmon son, of the United States navy at 11 o'clock. Senior Epworth league meeting at 7 o'clock, Miss Blanche Rogers leader. Evening sermon by Brigadier Craw ford of the Salvation army at 8 p. m. Woman's Missionary study class will meet Monday afternoon at 4 kins, 824 Montford avenue. Mrs. o'clock st the home of Mrs. Tom Har Joseph Nichols will have charge of the program. She will be assisted by Miss Mable Howell, of the Scar rlt Bible school. Wednesday evening prayer service at 8 o'clock conducted by the pastor. BETHEL METHODIST CHURCH. Rov. J. O. Erwln pastor. C. E. Anderson Sunday school supt. Sunday school at 9:80 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m., bv Dr. J. R Scroggs, of Marion, N. C. Service at 8 p. m., conducted by members of the congregation, led by Mr. Anderson. Junior Epworth leans at 4 p m. Senior Epworth league 8 p. m. Tues day. . Prayer meeting at p. m. Wednes day. Everyone welcome. PARISH OF ALL SOULS. (Blltmore ) Francis B. Boyer, rector. Holy communion, 8 a. m. To this service are especially Invit ed any of the young men leaving for cantonments or foreign service. Holy communion, 9 a. m. Morning prayer and sermon, 11 a. m. Sunday school, I p. m. Evensong and address, -4. 30 p. m. NORTH ASHEVILLE BAPTIST. Rsv. Benjamin Sorgoe, pastor. Preaching at 11 and 8 p. m. Sunday sohool at 9:45. Woman's Missionary Society Thurs day 8 p. m. at ths home of Mrs. J. C. Owen, 46 Highland street. The Baptist ministers of Asheville will hold a conference on Monday In the pastor's study. CHESTNUT STREET METHODIST, Rev. Dan Atkins, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30, J. H. Weav er, superintendent. Preaching by pastor at 11. Junior Epworth league at 8 p. Senior Epworth league at 7 p. Preaching by pastor at 8. -m- Ladies' & Misses' Suits Ladies' & Misses' Dresses Ladies' & Misses' Coats Are being added daily to our stock tn.7y.f,'PlV The Home of Moderate Prices. I J -. I ... . . .. m of rioting and violations in all parts of the country involving all elements of ths population. ST. MARY'S PARISH. Rev. Charles Mercer Hall, rector, Twelfth Sunday after Trinity holy communion at 8 a. m. Solemn mass and sermon at 11. Evening service, 6:30. Dally services Monday at 9 a. m. other days at 7:80 a. m. Friday evening, 8 p. m. BALM GROVE METHODIST. West Asheville. Rev. B. T. Barbour, pastor. Teacher's council, 9:15. Sunday school. 9:45. Sermon by Rev. O. J. Chandler, of Kentucky, at 11 o'clock. Junior league, 3 o'clock. Senior league. 7 o'clock. Evening sermon at 8 o'clock by Rsv J. L. Crook. GE RMANY IS ONTHEVERb E OF AN ECONOMIC t. FAILURE 4VK 0 HedwoodICo. Dealers in Medium and Upper Grades of Clothing, Shoes. Hats. Underwear. Hosiery. Smallwares, Dry Goods and Butterick Patterns. ALMOST every hour sees the arrival of tome novelty from New York, the purchases of our buyer during his recent three week stay in wholesale markets. We have worked hard to collect a fine stock (no child's play at any time and very difficult now.) OUR prices are high enough this season but compared with those of most good shops they, are really low. Many things as yet are not far from the present whole sale prices, a large part of the stock having been bought on a much lower market. In Ladies Fine Suits and Sweaters we show good values even bargains of the former and of fine Autumn Coats. Stylish Autumn Hats just opened. Men's fine High Art Suits now on the way, excellent styles. Increasing Signs of Collapse Seen in Agriculture and in Industry Materials Are Giving Out and Blunders Are Becoming Apparent. ' .. ATTENTION TO AUTO OWNERS ! BLOMBERG JUNK & HIDE CO. will buy your old cars. Will buy or exchange your old tires. Have lots of parts and old tubes that will save you money. BLOMBERG JUNK AND HIDE CO. '78 Lexington Ave.' ' . Phone 2371.. 0 NORTH STATE SCHOOL FOR BOYS Teachers of experience with collets training. - Not more than ten or twelve boys to the teacher. " Small as well as large boys given individual attention. ,, .. ;., . Preparation for the best colleges. . . -. . v. Address . . ' ' . J. M. ROBERTS, A. RL, '., : . PrtnHpsJ. Sixth year opens September 12. , 'Phone 2637. the burden of a long and distressing struggle. With the material resources of the whole world arrayed against her because of her enemies' capacity to draw from all sources, Germany has made a wonderful stand. ; But the time is now come when ths dis parity tells, and tells severely, against her. The German class of recruits for 1919, for Instance, already has been called up. The French class of 1919 is still to be called. Probably France is really in a worse way for man power than Germany; but France has allies able to save her from ths ut most immediate sacrifice, ' Germany has not. Enormous Gold Exports. Germany is putting her last ounos of strength into the struggle. .Almost simultaneously with the announce ment that the class of 1913 had been called up there came the admission that in one week $20,900,000 of gold had been exported from Germany to neutral countries, being very much the largest amount sent out in any single week. Both these details are of ths most profound significance. Again, travelers recently in Ger many agree in saying that Immense numbers of keels have been laid in German shipyards for vessels . which work is suspended and is likely to be suspended Indefinitely. - There is neither labor nor money nor materials to carry it on. The supply of mills is fast becoming exhausted, - and the proud armies of Hindenburg have dug themselves into the ground, not be cause they are afraid,- not because they are so hopelessly overmatched In numbers that they dare not. at tempt to fight, but because they must not use munition in quantities to match its consumption by their enemies. Transportation Grave Problem. The world has been rallied under the leadership of British and Ameri can influences and with ths guar antee of British and American wealth, to sustain the cause of the allies. Ths problem of transportation continues to be the sravest on the side of the allies. Just as that of physical supplies is much the gravest on the side of the Central powers. The Germans appar ently have procured sufficient sup plies of petroleum from Roumanla and possibly from Russia itself to make them safs, with economy, in this regard for several months. But they cannot produce iron and steel, fast enough nor can they fabricate them Into weapons of fighting and transport them as rapidly as they are needed. The allies found it possible to go out In ths distant parts of ths world and pull up thousands of miles of railroad tracks to bring rails and loco motives and cars to ths fighting areas. Germany had no such resources on which to draw. Ths allies control tho copper, sine lead ana mcsei oi tns world and these are absolute essen tials In carrying on ths mechanical business of war. While Germany ,ls pulling down the chimes from Its church towers Britain is carrying on whimsical debate as to whether church bells Ought to bo allowed to ring In view of the fact that they di- iuro ins rest ox convalescent aoiawre. America's Weight Heartens. It can hardly be doubted that to day Britain to the best fed belliger ent country ' la Europe, - and quite probably its supplies for the coming year are mors safely assured than those of any other belligerent. Of (Special Correspondence.) LONDON, July 23. There no long er can be uncertainty among people who have had opportunity to follow this year's development of German thought and internal conditions that the war is beginning to tell seriously on the country. It is not that Germany is threat ened with such an economic collapse as to rander it Incapable of continu ing to carry on the struggle. But it is, and it decidedly la. that Germany nears the point where she is likely to be hopelessly overborne and crowd ed down by the superiority of her ene yyiIm nmnomio caDacities. nnrmanv had "the Jump" on her enemies at the beginning of the war in regard to military preparation. But her enemies this good year 1917 are getting "the Jump" on Germany at a tremendous rate in ths matter of eco nomic capacity. 1 Not long ago In a talk about condi tions in Germany, contrasting them with conditions in the allied coun tries, ths British minister of munitions referred to the fact that his depart ment has information concerning many difficulties Germany confronts in getting essential supplies, no uiu not go into details. It is known, how ever, that the resourcefulness and in genuity of German science are now having the severest test that has ever been Imposed on -them. f v Counted on Short Straggle. When the war started Germany had In sight and well In hand the material with which to equip and bring into action for a short, decisive struggle, the full military potentiality of the empire. ' Nobody in Germany doubted that such an overwhelming force, al most instantly projected tnto the con flict would bring decision. every thing in German preparation was based on the .Idea of the tiger's leap; of doing the thing with supreme, I overmastering power all In an in-, tant. of crushing down opposition . and then making Germany's enemies pay tiie Dills ana a kuuu uwu uiuio. It took Germany forty years to get ready for this contest, and the people who even today most wonder at Ger many's failure are those who know most shout Germany's preparations and her enemies' lack of preparations. The true story of how Europe man aged to save itself, largely through German blunders, has' not yet been written. Much or it is utterly oe yond understanding; when it is writ ten there undoubtedly will be some amazing chapters in it. Military men believe that ths first vital blunder was made in ths opening weeks of the war whan German armies concentrat d against Paris fell into the trap which was laid- by General Gallien, wars checked at the Marne, and then delayed too long another effort to seiss Calais.1 !: --...'..":.'. " -. Blunders at Very Outset. There is some reason to believe that a considerable element of the German strategical authority believed, after August 4, 1914, that H was more important tq seise Calais than to take Paris. But the German rulers wsrs determined to taks Paris first, to have a grand triumphal entry prepared for ths army-oi ins crown pnnoe, ana then at leisure clean up tho - 'coast, take Calais,, and hold Great Britain at arm's length until Russia could be conquered, and then Britain subdued at leisure. : All this, as yet, is mere speculatlea. 1 - 4 The point is that blunders at the beginning ' or ths war robbed thing else has cast weight into the scale against Germany la the appear ance of America in the war. Despite every effort of the German govern ment through the controlled press to minimise the significance of America's accession, ths German people are somewhat realising what has happen ed to them, i The thing has put con fidence and spirit into ths British, ths French and the Italian people. If Russia "comes back" and ends ths war with a One burst of power and efficiency It will be very largely due to ths influence of American ex ample. To a considerable extent Germany is naturally a less productive country agriculturally than Great Britain; far less fertile than 'France. In the last weeks of ths old crop year the Ger man people have been screwed down to the very minimum of life s sustain ing rations. Even the soldiers have had their allowance sharply reduced according o reports from their prisoners, while in great num bers of Industrial centres workers have engaged in "stop in" strikes: refusing to work although remaining in the shops and insisting that they be provided with adequate food be fore resuming operations. Rural Districts Suffer. This has had a curious result Ths authorities, desperately determined to keep the wheels of industry moving. nave gone out ana remorselessly re quisitioned supplies from ths agri cultural community, where mors or less1 hoarding has been going on, tak ing them into the towns and thus leaving the agrarian population for tne nrst time seriously to realise what It la to feel hunger. Having set up and operated the machinery by which this can be accomplished. Germany will be compelled from this time for ward to use that machinery more ana more insistently. Ths situation in rural Germany has for a year past been Just about as bad as it possibly could be without putting an end to production. Labor has been scarce, skilled labor still mors so, horses are not to be had for ploughing, fertilizers ars almost un known, machinery is wearing out and cannot be replaced. All these conditions are eomolf- cated by the fact that the 1918-17 cropping season has been one of re markable and widespread - disaster. The winter was unprecedently long ana severe, the summer has been marked by droughts which when broken by terrific hailstorms and del uges of rain that have dons mors harm than could have been accom plished by a continuance of ths drought - The people nave been worn down to the point of physical incapacity for ths most effective work. Of this there can be no doubt whatever. The testi monies come from all sources; from letters found in ths German trenches: from correspondence . that gets past ths borders and gives the outside world occasional glimpses of the real situation in Germany; from all the neutral countries adjacent to Ger many, and finally, from ths outbreaks SHOES v Mighty cheap now at our sale going on at the WAYNESViLLE BOY IS RELEASED FROM ARMY Habeas corpus proceedings before Judge Joseph T. Johnson in United States District court yesterday, re sulted In the discharge of Riley Park er, of Waynesvllle, from the First In fantry. North Carolina troops. Ths proceedings were Instituted by Mr. Parker's parents, they alleging that their son enlisted under ths age of 18 years without their consent Mr. Parker enlisted In the infantry last Juns. "TRAP FOR rXWARY." TO ISSUE REGULATIONS Dr. Garfield Will Issua Rules for Operators This Week. NEW YORK. Aug. SS. Suggestion of peace at this period of the war was characterised by Wm. C. Redfield, secretary of commerce as "a trap for ths unwary," in a letter to Assembly man Nathan B. Shaplrom, of Brook lyn mads public here tonight, Secre tary Redfield declared the united States is in tns war "until autocracy will never again lift its head to threat en man." A woman Is the Inventor of a horn to be carried on the rear of an auto mobile and sounded automatically whVn the car is tacked. In Turkey a man' doesn't' mention his daughters. WASHINGTON. , Aug. J5. Regula tions to govern the operation of coat mines will "be issued by Dr. H. A. Gar field, the fuel administrator,, prob-i ably next week. Jr Garfield devoted' sometime to the situation today and'. called into conference Dr. Francis 8., Peabody, chairman of the coal com mlttee of the Council of National De fense and George Otis Smith, chle5 of ths geological survey. . , ,,,,, . The federal trade , commission fa working on a seals of profits tor retail coal dealers which H will submit t Dr. Garfield, ; -v-. -,v,? ;r Regulation of ths production and distribution of crude oil and its products under ths food coqtrol law was predicted tonight Although the) government has no power to fix a, . scale of prices for oils It can require that 'the Industry operate under a licensing system and this, officials said, probably will be put into effect. Ths beautiful Marchioness of Ixn donderry is known as one of Eng land's foremost agricultural expsrts, 7 , i- -t i .' L i - ( AO 3 ; Keep -Business Moving It is our patriotic duty to earn and spend as usual-,', the president; and the defense : board tell us. Business must be kept moving. That means that we should buy our fall and winter suits as usual and as many as usual So will the factory wheels be kept turn- ' ing. Splendid fall styles and. hand- .' some fabrics have been received from the American Art Custom Tailors. See them tomorrow. Tailored to your measure at $15.00to$45.00 Tailors and Hatters. 68 Patton Ave. . Phone 56. fl 14 untmore Ave. BLUE RIDGE SCHOOL . FOR BOYS, Hendersonville, N. C. A select preparatory school for forty boys, between the ages of nine and twenty years. Established to meet the de mands of parents desiring for their sons a more intensive sys tem of training than the public schools and larger private schools afford. Teaching staff is composed of six teachers of ' ability and experience, -all college or university graduates." Great stress is laid upon teaching the boys really howto study and upon disciplining their mental faculties. Graduates are ad- ' mitted to leading colleges without entrance examinations. Homelike, Christian influences surround the boys at all times. All branches of athletics, boy-scout activities, and military drill . under the direction and supervision of competent instructors. Total charge for session $450. Next term begins September 18. For catalogue and additional information, address, J. R. SANDIFER, Headmaster. ASHEVILLE MOTOR SALES COMPANY T-71 BROADWAY - ' - ' - Diatrfbf-lors for COLE and WHTTK MOTOR CARS and TRCtTtS Germany of her expected quick vie- course, the one accomplishment of tho torj. and bars conooeiled her. t car nr. allies this Xtax .which mora than any .. ,'.'.'''.'

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