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ALLIES TO FORCE
ISSUE WITH GREECE SCOTS TAKE TRENCHES FROM TURKS IN DARDANELLES AS KITCHENER LOOKS ON. SERB!AS STILL RETRESTING The Austro-German-Bulgarian Armies Gradually Overcoming Serbia, While tin France and Russia the Austro Germans Are on Defensive. Latest News From the War Fronts. T'h, :, itirde, of the ente,-te allie- to 'vrl (r', we, frn whitch colntry ils , arm nflnvvoring to ;eat Ia dfinit guaro;rir o for tl s;fr- , of The French, Blritish and ~(Srbian troops, And the whole military poliiv in the Nv;r last. irncluding the 1)ar-tanelles, will, it is expected, h, rmiad, chlear ,in a fei, days. .\. to (rle(ce, i' is rel)or'td, trolr Ioinei, t:hat illnleliati l a,' ion will he takeni and no d'lay \\ill he tollratfJ. It is said that Itany will take ani im portt:a t lpart id the fort htr i:njin I v~elol(mr ts. The action will natural ly d-p,, uI, npn the attitudri which king" C(onstantrine andi his ministers a s,5nne toward the ent-irt powers. lThie ouincil at Paris, in which Brit ish.and l rench cabinet ministers took part, canii to important decisions and ;Earl Iitlhener, looking over the :ro.und, both in Gallipoli and the Bal IHaNs, is to retport on the best means rt (dealing with the situation arisinc I .rt of the Austro-Gerinan and Bul garian successes in Serbia and Greece's leanings toward the central t .low ers. "'hn arrival of Lord Kitchener, tle ':ritish secretary of war, in the Near! .E,;tt has apparently aroused the Brii ish'troops on the Gallipoli peninsula to renepwed activity, and Scottish troops, aided by two British monitors and a cruiser, have captured Turkish trejfches and consolidated them, suf fering in the attainment of their vic tory relatively slight casualties-less. tlifrn fifty men killed or wounded. The Turks lost at least seventy men killed in the fighting and thirty others buried in trenches blown up in sap ping operation. In the Serbian theater the situation is the same as for days past. The Austro-Germans and Bulgarians in the IK north and west are still making prog- G ress against the Serbs and Montene grtis and driving them nearer and R nearer the Montenegrin frontier. In C; the south all the French positions have been maintained. et There is some uncertainty as to the Si Serbians' line of retreat. Some dis patches say they are falling back on E Monastir, where there are British re- Ci inforcements; others that they are re treating on Ochrida, on the southern Albanian frontier. I The French have inflicted a serious defeat on the Bulgarlians on the Vtar dar river and it is unofficially report ed that the British have had a suc cess on the Valandovo front. St Artillery engagements and mining operations are going on in France, and Paris reports the destruction of several German positions. Gorizia is still under the artillery fire of the Italians, who, according to reports, are Ir preparing for a formidable attack on an i this, the gateway to Triest, with a to hall million men. in ., A dispatch to the Exchange Tele- dri graph Company from Copenhagen, de( dated Wednesday, gives a report that flo a flotilla of twenty-five German tor- he ... pedo boats and a big cruiser passedl bel Helsingborg, on the southwest coast co of Sweden, at 6 o'clock in the morn- Itd . - .ing, proceeding at a high speed north- to - ward. alre Helsingtorg is at the northern en- E trance to the sound which separates Sweden and Denmark. Vessels pass .' ing Helslngborg and proceeding north lthe would enter the Cattegat, which leads by way of the Skagerrak into the nh 'North sea. the ' _1 "The hospital ship Anglia, with about he wounded men on board, in addi- a 'tlmon to the crew, nurses and attend- argu ,aKts, bound from France for Dover, n fstruck a mine in midchannel Wednes )day and sank in a very short time. •Nearly 100 men, most of them serious 'ly wounded and therefore in their cots, 1 lost their lives. Cl SThe Intimation of the Greek gov- defe - erhment that any allied troops seek. fees ing refuge in Greek territory will be und disarmed has been the cause of codn- wou siderable anxiety to the entente pow- the et' .and consequently Field Marshal prin X4Kitchener's Near East visit gains add- babs -ed, importance. * , SBelated dispatches from Athens say right i that Greece bases ,her'decIston on h-. ,thti ternational law, whil' 'the entente 'ralf S-ministers contend that the right ac- flais Scorded troops to enter the country note thrbugh Saloniki permits them to re- brair Stiye by the same route, should it,. b- ,norI ebme necessary for them'to do ib. absel Winston Spencer Churchill, who has been the most severely criticised mem ber of the English government and Au who has been held personally respon. creas Elbte for the loss of Rear -Admiral Sir 331 Christopher Cradock's fleet in the Pa- whil cific, the destruction by submarines vote of the British cruisers Creasy, Hogue and Aboukir, the ill-fated Antwerp ex pedition and the initiation of the naval Ne attack on the Dardanelles, delivered a w ti speech in his own defense in the house feder of commons Monday, following the A. . resignatlon of his post in the cabinet. mand INTERNATIONAL HIG HWAY E ROUTE IS DECIDED UPON New Road Will Run From Winnipeg FROM to New Orleans, and Texas and Ok AS lahoma Will Be Traversed. New Orleans, La.--The board of di rectors of 1the Jefferson li: tjay ,As 0Il i sociiiion Tuesday selecteid a tentative route through Louis:hana, Texas, Ok rrnies lalionll. Missouri, Iowa and linlnesota Vhile for thi pr o..ed ini;'rnation:ti high tro- ~ay from New Orlhans to \Vinniprer, Th'l rout sele tedl. which it was an lo( -'n ', a\ F subjlt'- to amlnor" c,!hanIl ' s, onts. pa:s.,ti trrugh 1:htol Iouge, Alexan. ie'. to- dria and Shrm *''port. La.: .enison, 'thr0 Tievis; luskogee, Okla.; Joplin K,an n i- ,, C'itvy and St. Jos0eph, Mo. I)es ll oini s, Iow ; St. Paul and lii (neap olis, Ml.inil., and thence to Winnipeg. Ooops) TIhe rolut- thirou'ti Texas and Okla II the Lorna, it was s-aid. would inicludet the 'Iles K:lty tiihiwvay aid from Kansas City SLear to St. I'aul the interstate trail. 'The roulte selected virtually was a froin co'nll!'anmiset betteenl) seIverIl rIouites II h , sig- ,'stedl by the delegates. The Okla atlJ. Lor110a delec'altion insisted I!upon recor in- nition and declared that to award to l, theai state a link of thle highway lural- would be appropriate, inasmuch as Ok ich lahomia today was col!llpleting tlhe str ei"ihth allnni versary of statehood. The . roulte of Texas ancd Oklahoma was sub Brit- stituted for that suggested through took Arkansas, au1l the route through Mis and souri, lov; a ld ?Minr!lesota for that ad the ocated through Kansas, Nebralska HIl- and North and South l)akota. eans T. N. Meredith, !Des Moines, Iowa, illn I originator of the Jefferson highway Bul- mov1ement, was e!ected pr'esident of and the organization by acclamaltion, and d itral the board of directors elected N. Fink, I Muskogee, Okla., vice president; Ed- C the ward E: F. Swinney, Kansas City, t 'ear trhasurer, and Walter Parker, New C' Bri - Orleans, ge:;t.;G1 secretary. The next a: ato -meeting of the board will be held in Ots, Kansi. s City at the call of the presi- P Id dent. B kish The vice presidents elected were: A suf Louisiana, L. E. Lyons, Jr.; Oklahoma, rt vic- )r. Oliver Bagby; Arkansas, S. M. cc less Dickey; Kansas, R. S. Tiernan; Ne- B led. broiska,; . K. Brown; Missouri, J. M. Ml nen Maloney; Iowa, P. H. Polk; Texas, at iers IW" N. PKing. ;ap. The board of directors included the of vice presidents and three additional or ion members from each state, as follows: of rihe - ouisiana-W. E. Atkinson, New Or- m' the leans; J. T. Bullan, Shreveport; Alex Fe 'og. Grouchy, Jr., Baton Rouge. ne ne- Oklahoma-E. N. Fink, Muskogee; or ind R. W. Dock, McAlester; W. F; Dodd, In Caddo. sti )us Arkansas-George D. Locke, Rog ers; J. M. Putnam, Fayetteville; Geo. ad' the Single, Fort Smith. lis- Texas---W. N. Harrison, Greenville; tio on E. O. Brackeit. Greenville; B. K. as re- Coghlan, College .Station. thi 111- o ne rn1 WO THE LIBERTY BELL be SPASSES THROUGH TEXAS of Stops Were Made With the Historic im ag Relic in Many Texas Towns, tio , Thousands Greet It. o of _ he The Liberty Bell made its first and tior re probably last visit to Texas this week ope and many Texans had an opportunity soc a to see the famous relic, as it stopped in many Texas towns. School chil- the Sdren in towvns visited by the bell be- assi decked the proclaimer of Liberty with Sflowers while short ceremonies were hea held. It has been announced that the Max bell many never again be allowed to Stal come so far away from its place in 1 Independence HIall, Philadelphia, dueat to its antiquity and the fact that it "I already is cracked. aski ture El Paso First Texas Town Visited. by S El Paso, Tex.--Fifty thousand pe~o- un h ple from the city and Southwest saw men Sthe liberty bell Monday. Crowds came A in from the Panhandle and from all t e the surrounding towns not visited by Stat the relic. Five thousand troops fert i guarded the bell and five batteries of This artillery fired a salute of thirteen pape Sguns for it when it arrived from Los of F Angeles. The massed band and chorus ence of 600 sang and played patriotic airs. home The Deformed Child Incident. Chicago, Ill.-The Bollinger baby, a Mi defective mite whose mother on pro chat fessional advice decided it should not butte undergo an operation which probably has wo'uld save its life, died Wednesday at Orms the German-nAmerican hospital. The ing t ;prinicipal physical defornities of the day "baby were the closurb of the internal 1,205 tract, paralysis .of the nerves of the 27,16 right side of thle face, the absence of gave .--.t right ear, blindness of one eye.and pount ma'lformation of its shoulders. Dr. tainel laiselden, who officiated at the birth, 4.32 noted the absence of a neck. The 'pount brain he found to be only slightly sub- graini normal, but the cranial nerves were dairy :A-bsent or undeveloped. healt School Tax Election Carries. M Austin, Tex.-The election for in Lon creasing the Austin school tax from ence 33 1-3c to 45c on the $100 valuation, Chure which was held Friday, carried by a anna vote of 1,019 against 423. select next a Veterans Close Convention. New Orleans, La.-Lake Charles Mr wall chosen as the next meeting place Kn of the Louisiana division, United Con- Xrmo federate Veterans, Friday, and General der of A. B. Booth was again elected com A mander. ;i 5 yea THE WINTER'S GRIND $IAVNE >A~ A H tIAV LNV~oiW 1 I ,Lj ,1 -~G ~ WIIER 14 - I~.ujJ3 Lim IIt i. I.r' + .;"jf. r $ ýp ýý r . ýý ir ýI,'I i 'r ytý.ý Y i;ý l P d y .l ý.l jti; i,. r' i ., 'jj. ýs+., ci :tl "ý' ýý , ý° ý,ýýýý I; Iliý I .·:·1 i~i ,· '4 v. I''': i ·i l i11' I .C " 'w lY .' Y ..h ý, l ý 1 I ý 'ý t' Gýýw' i` ý r -ýýQ;y,- `º 4fý ý '41 ý ý Ml,ý uyi ;2- Itt ito TEXAS FEDER ATl N OF sub l WOMAN'Sl CLCB MEETh! sub- Meeting Was One of Great Achieve - ments for Good-Officers Elected; Sad- Resolutions Adopted. taka Brown wood, T'ex.-After Pl,cting of owa, ficers for the ensuing two-year tIr m, a the Teyas Fedferat:nal of \Woinlen 's Sof Clubs adjourned F iday aftr a foulr and days' se-slon. ''Th meeting place for ink, next year will be selected by the exe Ed. cut live board, Sherman and Port Ar 'ity, thur having sent invitations for th(ed New convention. The officers elected are next as follows: d in Mrs. Frederick Fleming of Dallas, resi- president; Mrs. M. Nettie Curry of Brenham, vice president at large; Mrs. ere: A. P. Averill of El Paso, recording sec )ma, retary; Mrs. A. B. Griffith of Dallas, . M. corresponding secretary; Mrs. S. H.l Ne- Burnside of Wichita Falls, treasurer; t M. Mrs. G. R. Scott of Corpus Christi, ,] xas, auditor. 't Among the important achievements P the of the Brownwood convention vas the ii )nal organrization of the Texas Federation it ws: of Musical Clubs, following the amend- h Or- ment to the constitution of the Texas b lex Federation of Women's Clubs. The d new federation is to have a separate it organization. The new federation was LU dd. perfected with the adoption of a con- G stitution and by-laws. ri og- The following resolutions were ol eo. adopted: inl "Resolved, That the Texas Federa- ni le; tion of \Women's Clubs, in convention s" K. assembled, request every delegate to the biennial to pledge herself to have nl one costume of white cotton cloth pi woven and made in Texas, that shall cc be worn uniformly for at least one ses- of sion of the biennial. I "Whereas, Thy State of Texas is one of the five States having no State highway enmineer, and since it is most Ft nc important to have uniform construc- re tion and maintenance of roads, there- ; fore be it "Resolved. That the Texas Fedora tion of W'cmen's Clubs pledges its co- n, ek operation with the Texas Library As- an y sociation through the library exten-a sion committee of the federation and o d- the library extension committee of the me association. ye] )e th "Resolved, That the federation we re heartily indorse the action of Mrs. si Me Mary Hunt Affleck in advocating the to State ownership of the secred spot in where the Texas republic was born, e at Washington, on the Brazos. It "Resolved, That we co-operat. in ton asking that the newspapers use pic- fou tures of the nature of those submitted of by Mr. Percy Moore for the so-called hot o- funny pages of the Sunday supple- his w ment." izei e A resolution pledging the federation min 1I to work for the appointment of a bea y State motion picture censor was re- tha 5 ferred to the executive committee. hav If This resolution was inspired by a exp n paper written by Mrs. F. W. Vaughn Sou s of Fort Worth, discussing the influ 5 ence of the motion picture upon the i. home and the school life state. P an Minnesota Cow Is Champion. of e S Minneapolis, Minn. --The world's the championship for the production of whi Sbutter fat by a single cow in a year tory has been won by Duchess Skylark and IOrmsby, a Holstein-Friesian, accord. was SIng to an announcrment made Satur- tion 3day. The cow produced a total of 1,205,091 pounds of butter fat; gave 27,161.7 pounds of milk in the year; N gave 558.1 pounds of milk and 34.36 lean pounds of butter in seven days; main- sidia tained an average butter fat record of cisc '4.32 per cent; ate less than twenty tion 'pounds of grain a day; consumed only Fost grains within practical reach of every The dairy man and remained in perfect by V health throughout the test period. bond Methodists' Close Conference. Grea Longview, Tex.-The Texas Confer- W ence of the Methodist Episcopal thori Church, South, closed its seventy-sixth legat annual session Monday. Lufkin was tend selected as the place for holding the ernm next annual session. from Mrs. Margaret K. Armour Dead. .Kansas City, MIo.-Mrs. Margaret K. Ati trmour widow of S. B. Armour, foun- the C der of the Kansas City packing plant a bill , Armour & Co., died Thursday, aged sale .0 years. TO AID GERMAN CIVIL!ANS isC PURPOSE OF ORGANIZATION lieve- Committee at New York Becomes Ac ed; tive Toward End That Shipments Be Made to Germany. of- New York.--An organized mo;ve -lrm,i ment to aid the civilian population i" 1' of Germany and AustriLa by sending e four food fdrInm the :United States waso for laun(lied \\'ednesday by a "citizens' t exe- (.conmittee for food shipment," consist Ar- ing of forty-five physicians, clergymen the and prominent women. The organiza are tion has provided for branch colmmit tees throughout the country. Dr. H. llas, J. Wolf is chairman of the committee, of which, in an announcement, says: bi Mrs. "Germany has for many years de sec- pended upon us for large quantities of las, lard and wheat and is the principal H. purchaser of our cotton seed meal for rer; the support of her vast herds of cattle. a isti, The shutting off of our exports of cot ton seed meal curtailed the milk sup Dnts ply and created problems in the feed the lang of children that are now becoming tion increasingly acute. Our government end- has declared that the present English xas blockade is 'Ineffective, illegal and in rhe defensible,' and that it is entirely with ate in the rights of any citizen of the was United States to deal with civilian ion- Gtrmans in foodstuffs, and these rights are not merely privileges. Our ere obligations to Germany as a customer Iin the past and the future, and in r numerable ties of relationship and onsymnpathy impose a duty upon us to to live up to our rights, because ship ive ments of foodatuffs, while a matter of Dtll profitable commerce for us, may be all come to many of our friends a matter es- of life and death." ne Labor Favors Many Changes. Ito San Francisco, Cal.-The American )st Federation of Labor, acting upon a U- report of the executive committee, re- went on record Tuesday as favoring the following propositions: Govern mea- net ownership of Mt. Vernon, Va., -and the Thomas Jefferson home at - Monticello, Va. The eight-hour day ad for all government employes. Govern he meat manufacture of stamped en velopes. Better pay for postoffice clerks and the elimination of night ,n work in the postoffice as far as pos sible. A government bureau of safety. ot n, Booker T. Washington Is Dead. Tuskegee, Ala.-Booker T. Washing n ton, the noted negro educator and c founder of Tuskegee Institute, died d of a nervous breakdown Sunday at his ýd home in Tuskegea, four hours after _ his arrival from New York. He real ized the end was near and was deter mined to make the long trip South to bear out his oft-expressed statement that he had been "born in the South, e. have lived all my life in the South and a expect to die and be buried in the South." e Pro Election Decreed Null. Port Lavaca, Tex.-On account of an error in khe wording of the notice of election, Judge S. J. Styles declared the prohibition election of October 12, which resulted in a prohibition vic tory in the county by one vote, null and void, and the commissioners court was instructed to order a pew elec tion. C --______________ Railroad Sold at Auction. New Orleans, La.-The New Or. leans, Texas & Mexico railroad, a sub sidiary of the St. Louis & San Fran cisco system, was sold at public auc tion Monday by order of Judge Rufus Foster of the federal district court. The road was bought in for $6,000,000 by Walter L. Taylor, representing the e bondholders of the road. Great Britain Will Recognize Carranza Washington.--Great Britain has au thorized Charge Hohler of the British . legation in the City of Mexico to ex tend recognition to the de facto gov ernment upon his return to his post from the United States. Georgia Passes Liquor Bill. Atlanta, Ga.-The lower house of the Georgia legislature Friday passed a bill to prohibit the manufacture or sale of liquor in Georgia. The bill already had passed the stiate senate. WHY" "ANUR IS AN INSURANCE AGAINST SUDDE Sufferers from Backache, Rheumatism and Kin J iars jt Before an Insurance Company will , take a risk on your life the ex.i ningi physician will test the urine and r. port whether you are a good riek. When your kidneys get sluggish r,(: clog, you suffer from hbacki, :, h lacdahe, dcizz, spells, or the tviiug and pains of lumbago, rh'u'iuiti"'( and , gout. 1'he urine is otenr clo( udy, £fil of sediment; channels oftfrin t r;,I and sleep is dist|urbed two or t!:r' ; ti!Imes a night. Th'is is tl,: time y uil; slIhuld consult soli: phycriani of wide experienlce -suchi as )r. I';, r 'e, of the Invalids' hlotel and Surgical In:titut',, Buffalo, N. Y. Send him 10 cenits for sample package of his n.''w diSc',vry _._ "Anuric." Write him your syVmiptoru3 and send a sample of urine for test. I, isht taught~ i~i ·:: ·,' s the moat rivng uric cd 1j drbeside itah ''I and isedb. for It pe d 'I It''' lv r' healthy Drea~' ;,I ; l ý ~ansin ditjq. of"~n the bi 'tig blood ..' r jar insurainlts u meat eater, ANa "Yst for n A L'i . r . P';. tee's Favo t « :a Pavorite ak ýel"n alcohý or ih1Ii'iid 01 SET EXAMPLE TO HIS MEi Henry of Prussia Evidently One o Those Leaders Who Do Not Say "Go!" but "Come!" P'rince Henry of Prussia is an ar dent sailo". says Pears on's \\'okly but he is lnown among the l lulejac!; ets as a great martinet, and thoy foal rather than love him. The followinm story is typical of his methods,. ai,: shows that, although he expec:ts those tnder his command to put up with all kinds of hardships, he is by no imena,, above "roughing it" himself. One day, when he was on board a warship in the North sea. lie suddenly gave the order, "All hands to bathe!" It was a bitterly cold (lay and the water was like ice. The order was so evidently distasteful that one of the officers ventured to make a mild pro test to the prince. Without answering him a single word, Prince llenry, al though fully clothed, sprang over the vessel's side, swamn o!t a good dis tance in the icy water, and returned to the deck dripping from head to foot. After that, the sailors took their bath without demur. High Score. "I was out bowling last night. Had a great time." "What was your score?" "Fifteen beers and six highballs." v HAD NOT QUITE SE.t Ir;shman, From the 7rmiles, w Nat ested in Conve2tj i"' It .l' t and attractie, "" tht Street ear r i " :0 animated disc ,g ' hi,'d them sat Sh ry looking Irish.,.; :, I'iialy one in ot'. manny childrens T' , tw '-two," sherepli maýny have you?'" "t h, I have only nlJl, the first. At this point the witi awake with astonls forward in his seat, and fornmality, inquired in ao "What part of Irelsa7d comf, from?'--New YorkW May Need it pMy boy writes me t back on the college foot "Glad to hear it. tb got a brother.in-law who medicine in that townI, I you his card." When a man tell ought to run your busas a look at the way he - own, Bouncing Health and Active BrA come naturally with childhood, but isi years are usually the result of right Proper Food Plays a Big Pa& Many foods --especially those made white flour-are woefully deficient in 0 mineral salts which are essential to life, and happiness. To supply these vital mineral el so often lacking in the usual daily diet, a expert originated Grape-N This food, made of choice wh malted barley, supplies all the nu the grains, including the phosphate of etc., required for the daily rebuilding of and brain. Grape-Nuts has a delicious, nut-lik your- is ready to eat direct from the with cream or good milk, and is co nourishment. "There's a Reason" for Grape* Sold by Grocers everywhere.