V BURKE r-3 rl-EM:HEl) EVERY THURSDAY AT MORGANTON, 'THE BEST TOWN IN NORTH CAROLINA" SUBSCRIPTION ONLY $1.00 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE tL. I MORGANTON, N. C.? THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1917 No. 17 UlJUiN COSIEST ATTRACTS MUCH ATTENTION T::N finds the contest more an at any time since it's Garrison leads the ,-ck with GS,900, while Mr. '..tills second place in this A. Rhyne takes third -:icht gain over last week. again wishes to warn against believing every day hoar in regard to the certain contestants. The r. vernation with a contest ;'.;. ago was asked this iMi't you think that Miss - going to win the auto :hat it is useless for me i otitestant to try to win - one thing certain, the i'.ii''- Trx ing in the most votes is he best prize and the per- ! ::i the next highest num-I - uoinir to win the second , !. until all the prizes :;itti:tiin some time ago ha; sorts of methods .1 f y some contestants and would be "bluffing." slant can "bluff" another I 5.e race, competition is j winning made easier, - thine certain,no contest - i to tell their true stand you do hear that some one s r at number of votes and U' win, you can mark that ilov.n as having about as tK.tiy in the contest. r. na-mU-r that the eandi j tla must work is sure to is.iu-.-t jrize. t ail for Merchant Coupons. -urv to rail for merchants cou-r- r.s v.h: r: van trade at the stores that ..c jrivirv thi-m away. Tell your : call fr them and turn them vr v.. y..u as that will help you to i. ih- big prize. ttt art- going to give a cash prizo 'he r.,- turning in the largest num tt if merchants' coupons by Fri :;y .W. "nth. The following is a list of the mer . rr:- v.h,j an- giving vote coupons. -'l "!i them: -i. R. Taylor, groceries. 1. 1. D?.vi A: Son. dry goods and Mar-tart-.!: Motor Co., all kinds au m.. !,;;.- r,-j,air and tires. B. K. l):ii & Sons, department t-re. K'ibkr Drug Co., medicines, toilet 'rTick- ar.d school books. jx .ry goods, shoes and cloth- - II. Gills, ft-ed and groceries. Kir.-y r ompany, hardware and f-rrutur... i H' The Candidates Stand to Date Morganton, N. C. U;:mie Garrison 68,900 L Hi.' ks 41,000 F;rr1 K-a.-h 6,150 t '- R..-.. navjs 1,000 'I; " H'-ttie McGallianl 1,00(1 -'-' lr, !k- Cowman l,00lJ Ava Hallman 1,000 ;;is Lan'-tta 13 ridge rs 1,000 B. Bristol 1,000 A. f. Swofford 1,000 r- U'hit-nvr 1,000 Koute 1, Morganton. N. C. j;ss MaT Williams 24,650 IJs Annie Bowman 1,000 Jr- Walter Epley 1,000 A- A- Buff 1,000 l""ute 2, Morganton, N. C. Mamie Holler 1,000 '"de ?, Morganton, N. C. Wianie Smith 25,100 'r r- ( llf-nsli y 1,000 &ute 4. j-r- C. Whitener l,i r,cr- C A. Caldwell l,i ,000 ,000 Koute Morganton, JC. C. Scott. 43.300 J. A. Lackey 1,000 rexel, N. C. 'Irs --. uji.c o,oui; rar I'crry 1.000 'inite , nickor-, X. C. - .bhnson. 1,000 Itn Alpine, N. C. Mr '.ah i-itts. 1,000 Henry River, N. (,,''t Hallman C- ..1,000 ' wuson 1,000 'nnelly Springs. N. C. ' i. Alexander 1,00U 1 Harbinson, It. 3 1,000 '"ridge water, Kpley, IN. C. 1,000 Hildebran. "X. C. tzer. -"'. rl,000 ITALIAN ARTILLERY FIGHTING BOTH DASHING AND BRILLIANT Whole Batteries Are Destroyed in the Fierceness of Attack With Men Bleeding and Dying Fighting to the End. Italian Headquarters in Northern Italy, Saturday, Nov. 24. (By the Associated Press.) Strong enemy at tacks with artillery preparation con tinued throughout the day along the whole extent of front between the Erenta and Piave rivers, but all at tacks failed. The fighting, while severe, was not of that whirlwind character of the last two days and both sides are en gaged in reorganizing their positions on the shifting front and taking a mo mentary respite from the tremendous strain of recent days Another enemy attempt to cross the Tiave on pontoons resulted in the wiping out of the pontoons and the men. Further details of the fierceness of the recent fighting in the north were given to the correspondent by an eye witness returning from the battle line who also told of many instances of daring by regiments, batteries and in dividuals. The Italian artillery has especially distinguished itself. In the fighting around Meletta D'Aventi a mountain battery was obliged to fall back with the infantry. Every officer of the bat tery had been killed except the cap tain, who was badly wounded. While bleeding on the ground he called two gunners, ordered them to set up the wreck of the remaining gun directed them to fire from this point. The last seen of him was on the ground behind this piece. Two other batteries were brought into action yesterday morning. The enemy fire was so fierce that a whole battery was nearly swept away. As the captain was killed his place Nvas taken by a lieutenant. When the last gun was destroyed in a storm of shells the few gunners about him seized their bayonets and joined the infantry as they swept forward in a charge and were among those who drove back the enemy in one of the fiercest at tacks. In another case an explosion almost buried on the mountain batteries in debris and killed the captain. The Austrians tried to occupy the position over this buried battery. But the bat terymen first drove the enemy back, then dug out their guns and 20 men and carried them back so that the guns again are in service. At another point all the artillery horses were killed and it was impos sible to move two batteries to a new position until the gunners had unlim- . i r S 1 tiered tne pieces unaer nre ana nan carried the wheels and trunious on their shoulders to a new position. Many young Venetians are display ing conspicuous valor as they feel their city is endangered. One of these Venetian corporals expressed their general sentiments in these "words: t "We saw the plight of the refugees driven from the Friuli region and we don't intend to have our mothers and sisters go through another experience like that." ' There have been many instances of Austrians gaining advanced positions by wearing the Italian uniform. When prisoners are captured wearing the Italian uniform summary action is taken without the' formality of trial. An Austrian officer was caught yes terday in the uniform of an Italian lieutenant colonel. Speaking good It alian he was mingling among the sol diers and gathering information. An other suspect was seen here "in various uniforms, those of an Italian captain, a soldier and a chaplain. He escaped last night, but was captured today in the uniform of a chaplain. SALEM NEWS ITEMS Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Bailey and children spent the latter part of the week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Williams. Miss Sudie Smith, of Morganton, .-pent the week-end with her mother. Miss, Bessie Clontz spent Sunday with Miss Sudie Smith. Mrs. J. F. Abee's brother of State Hospital spent the week-end with her. Salem Sunday school received two dozen song books Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Williams had all their children and grandchildren at home Sunday ercept Mr. and Mrs. I. O. Britain, of Cal.,and Mrs. J. P. Williams of Casar. Also Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Rudicil spent Sunday with them. Misses Ruth Roper and Mabelle Dale are taking music lessons from their school teacher who has taught music at Rutherford College. Miss Mary Williams spent a short time at State Hospital Saturday. JVIf- Will Hildebran and family en tertained over one hundred people at a corn husking last Thursday p. m. Miss Renia Orders spent Thursday night, with Miss Bonnie Queen. Mr. Delbert Franklin spent a short while at Mr. J. O. Williams Sunday. Mrs. Frank Clontz spent Sunday afternoon at Mr. J. O. Williams'. CORRESPONDENT. Bring your job work to the .Times. MR. HOLLAND RESIGNS AS SEC RETARY OF THE BIG GASTON COUNTY FAIR Stockholders and Directors Hold An nual Meeting Recent Fair Showed Profit of About $1000.00, Which Will Go Back Into the 1918 Fair. Gastonia, Nov. 26. At the annual meeting of the stockholders of the Big Gaston County Fair held last. Thursday afternoon, Secretary J. M Holland tendered his resignation t take effect Dec .1st. While the fact was not generally known by the public, Mr. Holland had tendered his resignation about three months ago, stating that on account of his other business interest, he be ing the manager of the Holland Realty & Insurance Company and of the Car olina Investment Company, he could not longer serve in the capacity of secretary. The fair has had a remarkable growth under the direction of Mr. Holland, netting a gain of more than $1000.00 profit last year. And, it is the fact that it has grown to such large proportions that he could not take the time from his private in terest that was necessary. Within two years time the Big Gaston Coun ty Fair has grown to be the largest county fai rin the Carolinas, having the largest and most completely equipped buildings in the two states outside of the two state fairs. This is a remarkable record, and has due almost entirely to unanimous spirit of co-operation accorded the manage ment by all classes. Officers for the ensuing year were chosen as fallows: President, T. L. Craig, Vice-President, W. T. Rankin, with the secretary to be elected at a subsequent meeting of the Board of Directors. The Directors are: G. R. Spencer, R. G. Rankin, S. N. Boyce, T! L. Craig, O. B .Carpenter, W. T. Rankin, J. L. Robinson, A. E. Woltz, J. L. Beal, J. Frank Jackson, J. M. Holland. SIGHT OF THE BRITISH IS GOOD FOR ITALIANS Germans in Italy Are Now Faced by a Mass of Fresh French and British Troops London, Nov. 24. Italian Head quarters, Nov. 23. Some people are asking in Italy perhaps in England, "Why don't we hear of English and French troops taking part in this im portant fighting ? Where are the allied reinforcements?" In the first place, there hadn't elapsed time enough between the de cision to send troops and the arrival on the line of a fighting force. The decision of the council of allies needs to be supplemented by a vast number of slowly rolling troop trains before reinforcements can arrive on one theater of war from another. The number of trains is immense. I reluctantly was obliged to go by train but the weariness of creeping along with the civilian train hours over-due was almost compensated by the fact that every mile or so we seemed to meet another train load of cheering English troops whose shouts filled the Italian civilians with enthu siasm, The fact is these English troops was a good sign, for naturally the French being nearer arrived first. I met motor cars full of English officers close to the fighting line re connoitering the ground and though we were not near the English and French troops already in action it was a great element of strength to the Italian army for our reinforcements now constitute a large compact fresh reserve in their rear and it is not an encouraging position for the enemy in general, who succeeded in 'opening a gap through the stubborn front of the Italians, now finds his exhausted troops faced by a mass . of. French and English divisions of the first qual ity, seasoned in war and refreshed from months of rest. , THE HICKS 1918 ALMANAC the Hicks Almanac has had a world wide reputation. The 1918 Almanac has been prepared by Irl R. Hicks Jr., assisted by Rev. Johnv-B. Noyes, for many years the assistant ditor asso ciated with 'Rev. Irl R: Hicks. Bet ter, brighter, bigger than ever is a concise description of the 1918 Alman ac. It is now ready and is sold as be fore for 35 cents postpaid. Word and Works is the name of the monthly Irl R. Hicks. The subscription price is $1.00 a year, including a copy of The Hicks Almanac to the subscrib er. Send 5 cents for a sample copy. Write Word and Works Publishing Cc 3401 Franklin AveM St. Louis, Mo. Potato bread is much used in Ire land, while in Iceland a favorite bread of the people is made from cod-fish, beaten into a powder. Lots of people who have opinions but no convictions ought to be con victed for having such opinions. Children need more models than critics. We should be as nearly pos sible what we want them to be. i .'vi 1 1 mmtmammtmBB&BBBaBttsaasm&xisp58ij''&ggGSt&fflb I PROBLEM IN CO The following gives an interesting little problem in mathematics and goes to show how some curious things hap pen in every day life. The parties live in Taylorsville and are well known. Mr. A. planted a field of corn last spring, with the understanding that B. was to plow it for one-third of the crop. However, betore the corn was gathered B. needed some feed so he gathered one row, it being understood that A. was to have the next two rows before the corn was divided. When A. went to gather the crop he forgot about the two rows and the crop was divided into three heaps of equal size. Then he happened to remember the two rows which should have been his. "Now," he said to B. "you .give me from your part of the corn what you think those two rows would have made." "No," said B. "that wouldn't be right. I would be giving you too much. You should have taken the two rows before the crop was divided." Finally the neighbors were called to settle the question. Some thought the two rows should be taken from the entire crop. Others thought they should come from B's part of the corn. "Both sides were willing to bet all kinds of money that they were right. As a matter of fact, neither side was right. Of course, A. should have tak en his two rows before the balance of the crop was divided, but that being out of the question, just how should the corn have been divided? OUR PAMPERED PRISONERS Washington, Nov. 27. Lamb chops fried chicken and poached eggs for German prisoners have aroused the ire of Southern women living in the ' vicinity of our German prison apart- j ments, . who have been requested by ! Mr: Hoover to sign the food economy pledge. Among the responses received by the food dictator to the 10,000,000 food-pledge cards sent out from his office "were the indignant refusals of many Southern women to sign up as long as the Germans interned near their city were being regaled with, food which only a lily-handed plute can afford in these days of scarcity and high prices. According to re ports our Hun hostages are being fed up in a way that would give Lucullus and Epicurus the gout. The hospita ble South, whose viands have been celebrated in song and story, is being ransacked to tickle the jaded palates of our .Teuton guests. Whilst they fastidiously order a la carte, the Dixie house wife trudges to market to pur chase a soup-bone and a stale loaf of bread. One German officer is report ed to have been considerably miffled because his honey-dew melon wras not properly chilled. To the .credit of Mr. Hoover be it said that he has written to Secretary Baker suggesting that he be reasona ble. Coals of fire can he heaped upon the head of the enemy without giving him hob-nailed liver and the belly of a belted earl. No woman is in a mood to sign an agreement to "help democ racy win the war" when her mouth is watering for the leavings from the enemy's dinner table. . Let Baker sign the food economy pledge on behalf of his German visitors. Let us have a feast of reason with this flow of soul. Percentage of Sick at CArmy Camps Less Than 2 Per Cent Returning from inspection trips to 10 Army an deviation camps ,Col. Weston P. Chamberlain ,of the Sur geon General's Office .reports that the per cent of sick' ranges from below 1 per cent to slightly below 2 per cent. Among the conditions leading to treatment in hospital are severe colds, tonsilitis, slight injuries, and other comparitively slight ailments. About the only, serious disease found at any camp was pneumonia. Each national Army camp has a thousand-bed hospital, equipped in ac cordance, with mostapproved modern practice . . . Watch for big offering next week. IT5 , War Cross Conferred on 15 Officers and Men However, They May Not Wear Them Unless Auth orization Is Given by Congress. With the American Army in France Nov. 26 (by the Associated Press). The French war cross has been con. ferred on the fifteen American offi cers and "men who were cited with their company by the French genera commanding the sector in which the Americans were stationad at the time of the first German raid on the night of November 2-3. The men were dec orated today and were informed that they may keep the medals in their possession, but must not wear them until Congress gives its authorization The ceremony was an impressive one. An American major general pre sented the decorations and citations, giving the regimental colonel those for the men who were killed. They will be sent to their next of kin. The French general in referring to the action of this American company, said: "On the night of November 2-3 this company, which was in the line for the first time, met an extremely vio lent bombardment, despite which it seized arms and offered such stub born resistance that the enemy, though numerically superior, was ob liged to retire." f The general especially cited in the order of the day Corporal James D. Gresham and Privates Merle D. Hay and Thomas F. Enright, "who died bravely in hand-to-hand fighting with the enemy, who had penetrated the first line." The others cited -were Lieutenant William H. McLaughlin, Lieutenant R. O. Patterson, Lieutenant E. F. Rick son, Sergeant John Arrow Wood, Cor porals David M. Knowles and Homer Givens and Privates Charles Massa, William D. Thomas, George Hurd, Boyce Wade, Robert Winkler and Jno. J. Jarvis. WARTIME DEMAND FOR COTTON IS ENORMOUS Recent investigations in the use of cotton in war show: A 12-inch gun disposes of a half bale of cotton with every shot fired; a machine gun in operation will use up a bale in three minutes; in a naval battle like the one off Jutland over 5,000 pounds a minute are consumed by each active warship; more than 20,000 bales a year are needed to pro vide absorbent cotton for the wounds of the injured; one change of apparel for all the troops now engaged in the war represents more than a million bales. EVEN FOOD ADMINISTRATION MEN CANT GET THEIR SUGAR Members of the Food Administra tion at Washington, D. C. now have an added personal reason for urging conservation of sugar. A recent canvass of retail stores of the city showed that of 22 stores 15 had no sugar. Three had only a small supply of cube sugar in packages. Every store had less than 100 pounds and none had prospect of an immedi ate supply. Of three wholesalers and one jobber, two had no sugar. One had a three-day supply. No relief is promised for at least: six weeks, and Washington will be on a short sugar ration until after Christ mas at least. In the Middle West and on the Pa oJfi f!nst. where reserve stocks are Heavier, aeaiers geneiaujr icojjvuu ing to the cry for help by placing the same limit on sales in use in the hard i,;t Pocforn districts 2 nounds to a customer, providing other purchases! are made. The unusually early and heavy fall of snow in so many places convinces us that Santa Claus plans to do his reindeering early. English people drink more milk than water. MISS TATIANA ROMANOFF, EX CZAR'S DAUGHTER, ESCAPES FROM SIBERIA New York, Nov. 25. Miss Tatiana Nicolaevna Romanoff, second daugh ter of Nicholas Romanoff, deposed of Russia, has escaped from Siberia through a fictitious marriage to a son of a former chamberlain of the em peror and now is on her way to the United States, chaperoned by an Eng Jlish woman, according to information jmade public here tonight by persons Jeonnected with the Russian civilian relief. The former grand duchess, who is B0 years old made her escape from ITobolsk, the present home of the ex- led emperor, to Harbin, in Manchuria pnd thence to Japan, where passage pas taken on a steamship for the racile coast. The New York officers of the Rus fcian civilian relief, including Daniel Frohman, Ivan Narodny, and -Dr, Thomas Darlington, have been in- ujiueu m young woman win arrive In New York some time in December jto play a prominent part in the work Jof the recently formed organization According to an announcement to night by the news bureau of the Rus sian postoffice department, Miss Ro manoff intends to remain one year in this country and while in New York her guardian and companion will be Mrs. Margaret Barry Carver, of Den ver, who left this city last Friday for the Pacific coast. Mr. Frohman said tonight that Mrs Carver is a wide-awake American woman, who has lived in Petrograd, and from her he had learned that Miss Romanoff soon would arrive in the United States. Mr. Frohman is a temporary member of the board of governors of the Russian civilian re lief. Ivan Narodny, who is connected with the Russian-American Asiatic corporation, told tonight how Miss Romanoff succeeded in leaving Russia. He said news of her escape was sent to him by the emperor's former sec ond chamberlain, named Frederick, an old friend, and that the young wom an s flight had been known to a close circle of friends. He explained that the daughters of the former emperor were permitted to leave Tobolsk and visit relatives, but they were forbidden to leave Rus sian territory. The plan was then conceived of having her "marry" a - 4f son of Frederick, as this would give the former grand duchess greater freedom of movement about Russia The formalities of the ceremony were carried out with every apparent reali ty ana only those who knew the se cret understood it was a ruse to effect Miss Romanoff's escape. GOVERNOR MAKES KNOWN THE ADVISORY BOARD Raleigh, Nov. 24. Governor Bickett made public today the full list of legal advisory boards for every county in the state to assist the county exemp tion boards in the next selective draft for the,, national army. The members of these advisory boards are expected to give legal advice not only to the ex emption boards but. to any man drawn who feels that he needs special advice as to the application of the rules of the draft to his case. The full list of advisory boards for Lincoln and sur rounding counties are as follows: Burke John M. Mull, R. L. Huff man, M. liairnew. Catawba W. C. Feimster, W. B. Gaither, W. A. Self. Cleveland O. Max Gardner, J. II. Quinn, J. P. Muss. Gaston O. F. Mason, A. C. Jones, P. W. Garland. - Iredell Dorman Thompson, R. T. Weatherman, H. P. Grier. Lincoln R. J. Mauser, L. B. Wet- more, K. Li. sigmon. Mecklenburg F. M. Redd, H. Clark- son, J. E. Newell. Germans Held in the United States Number Nearly 2,800 Two classes of German prisoners are now detained in this country. One is comprised of sailors taken into cus tody when the United States entered the war; the other consists of "alien enemies," civilians who have been ar rested and are now being held under governmental regulations for various reasons. The pricipal detention camp is at Fort McPherson, Ga., where approxi- mately 850 war prisoners are held; at Fort Oglthorpe, Ga., there are 165 alien enemies; at Fort Douglas, Utah, there are 517 prisoners of war and 80 interned Germans. Small detachments are now temporarily quartered at Army posts throughout the country, but their number is relatively small. - Altogether there are 2,364 actual prisoners of war in the custody of the War Department and about 400 in terned aliens held at the request of the Department of Justice. , -It is estimated that Germany is now holding 150 sailors taken from Ameri can ships by commerce raiders and other German vessels. A little learning is a dangerous thing especially if it is something a mans' wife has learned about him. STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA GOVERNOR'S OFFICE RALEIGH November 19, 1917. To All Local Exemption Boards, Gentlemen: , Letters coming to me indicate that the wives and parents of men in the army are not well posted upon the al lotments and allowances made for the support of ,those dependent upon sol diers. I would be glad for you to get the local papers to carry a summary of these allotments ' and allowances given below. ' A number of fatherland mothers have been to see me, com plaining that they could not live with out the services of their sons, and in every case when J have explained these allotments and allowances, they have gone away entirely satisfied so far as the question of their support is con cerned. SUMMARY: It is expected that every soldier shall allot a portion of his wages to those dependent upon him. With respect to a wife or child the Government requires an ellotment of not less than $15 per month. The judgment of the Government is that the balance of the soldier's wages will be ample for him. The Government clothes, feeds and doctors a soldier and pays every necessary expense, so that after making this allotment of $15 to those dependent upon him, he has $15 month for his own personal ex penses. An unmarried soldier should certainly make an allotment of $15 per month to those dependent upon him, if there be any. Certainly neith er he nor they should make any com plaint until this , is done. In addition to these allotments from the wages of the soldier, the Govern ment makes to dependents the follow ing allowances: Class A. Wife, child, or children: (a) If there be a wife but no child, $15. (b) If there be a wife and one child, $25. (c) If there be a wife and two chil dren, $32.50, with $5 per month for each additional child. (d) If there be no wife, but one child, $5. (e) If there be no wife, but two children, $12.50. (f) If there be no wife, but three children, $20. (g) If there be no wife, but four children, $30, with $5 per month ad ditional for each additional child. Class B. Grandchild, parent, broth er or sister: (a) If there be one parent, $10. (b) If there be two parents, $20. (c) For each grandchild, brother, sister and additional parent, $5. It will be seen from the above that the total provision made by the Gov ernment for a dependent, out of the soldier's wages and out of the fund provided by Congress, is $25 per month for one parent; $30 per month for., wife; $35 per month for two per ents; $40 per month for wife and one child, with $5 per month for each ad ditional child. For wife, one child and parents the Government will pay $45 per month, plus $15 out of the soldier's wages, making $60 per month. Appli cations for these allowances should be made to the Commissioner of Mili tary and Naval Insurance, Washing ton, D. C. Please give to these important mat ters and figures the widest publicity. Very truly yours, T. W. BICKETT, Governor. THE LITTLE AX Two young men, brothers, were giv en ai thousand dollars each by an ec centric old uncle, "to use or invest as they saw best," as he told them both. The gift brought to one instant visions of quick riches, with little effort on " his own part. "I'm "going to invest in some land of stocks that pay big dividends. Ill turn my thousand over a dozen -times and-be rich," he said. ' "I shall buy out that little shop on the corner that old Mr. Harris wants to sell so he' can retire. It may never make me very wealthy, but it's a good safe investment, and I can make a livr ing there. If I have a surplus some day, I can venture that on something larger if it is just as safe as the lit tle old shop," said the other. The first went into a "wild-cat" in vestment that took his money and re turned him nothing. The second made the little shop pay so well that the queer old uncle decided he was a safe man to put in charge of a certain large business interest of his own. "He doesn't swing quite so big an ax as his brother," chuckled the old man. "But a little ax, if it's sharp and swung right, will do my work just as well." Which sounds a note of encourage ment to all little axes. Sometimes it seems as if the Lord likes the work of the little axes among men, too. He makes a good many of their kind of work. Exchange. During the siege of Paris by Henry IV., owing to famine, bread, which had been sold while and remained for a crown a pound, was. made from the bones of the charnel-house of the Holy1 innocents. . , A 4

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