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ISSUED EVEEY THUBBDAY.
J. P. KERNOPLE, Editor.
SI.OO A YEAR, IN ADVANCE.
I he editor will not be re«pon«ltile for
/lews eqpreMed by correnpondonU.
""""Entered »ttnc Poitoffloe at )
N. 0., »• Moond cIA ft* matter.
Oft A HAM, N. C., June 12, 1910.
Lately prom'nent gentlemen of
Alamance have been mentioned
ia connection with the office of
Governor and Lieut.-Governor as
candidates in tho 1920 campaign.
Mr. Eugene llolt and Mr James
N. Williamson, Jr., both of Bur
linStoh, have received prominent
mention as candidate# on the Ile
publican ticket. Both are busi
ness men of large interests, and
their party friends urge them on
the grounds of fltness and availa
In connection with tho Lieut.-
Governorsliip for I'J2O, and as a
running mate for Col. Albert Cox,
who has been frequently mention
tioned as a very probable Demo
cratic candidate, Col. Don E.Scott
of Oraham receives prominent
mention in correspondence from
Raleigh this week. The mention
of Col. Scott for the honorable
position is highly pleasing to his
friends throughout the State, but
especially to his many friends in
his home town of Graham and
county. We second the nomina
News from Washington indi
cates that the discussion of the
Peace Treaty and League of Na
tions in Congress is going to l>e
one of much bitterness. Almost
to a man the Democrats are with
the President. A large part of
the Republicans are against the
of course. Tho outcome will fur
nish much campaign thunder for
the next Presidential election,
and there may l>o a lot of loud
talk but there will lie caution
when it comes to action.
A storui was raised about a
copy of the Peace Treaty having
been seen in New York before it
was officially given to Congress,
au investigation was projected. It
It appears to have been obtained
In Paris for tho Morgan banking
house. Ellhu Root, tho foremost
Republican in the party, had the
copy and showed it to Senator
Lodge who raised tho howl. Mr.
Root, declares that the I'rosidont
was within his. rights in with
holding the treaty. Again "much
ado about nothing."
A big strike of telegraph anil tele
phone operators was scheduled for
8 o'clock yesterday morning. From
the amount of telegraphic news in
this morning's pa|>er», it does not
appear that tho sending of news by
Wire has been visibly affected. Dis
patches also indicute that the strike
has not been as general as the news
Ifor the proviom days led one to be
Congress, both branches, passed
a bill Tuesday to end Federal con
trol of tho wiro system, proposing to
make June 30th tho limit of control
by the government.
Millions in Interest
(War Savings News.)
More than $195,000,000 will bo
paid to tho Amerlcau people be
fore January 1, 1920, in interest
on their Liberty Bonds. It will
be of great valuo to the govern
ment, the United States Treasury
announces, to have a largo part of
this money reinvested in govern
ment securities and the War Loan
Organization of the Fifth Federal
Reserve District has sent the
banks a small sign calling atten
tion to the valuo of investing tho
proceeds of Liberty IAMUI interest
coupons in War Savings Stam|w,
asking that they display them
near the paying tollers' windows
when the coupons are most likely
to be presented for payment.
Tho dates and amouuts of the
interest payments are as follows:
June 15, $ 8(5,058,376.63
Sept. 15, 88,750,!•* 1.81
Oct. 15, 78.10-J.34y.58
Nov. 45, 148,517,248 75
Dec. 16, 36,069,370.63
Dec. 15, 10«,875,000.00
It will be noted that two inter
est payments are to be made on
December 15. The second and
larger disbursement will be on
the fifth issue—the Victory Lib
Carload of Pigeons Released
Salisbury has been tho starting
point of numerous droves of
racing pigeons in the past, but
the largest lot ever turned loose
here was liberated Sat unlay morn
ing for New York. There was a
etrload, the number or individual
flyers being estimated at 1,800.
The start was witnessed by many
It is all right to make Rome
bowl, if it ia howling for and not
DR. STALEY'S SERMON.
At New Providence Memorial Ser- '
vices June Ist.
The annual sermon -at the New
Providence Memorial exercises on
Sunday, June Ist, was preached
by Dr. W. W. Staley'of SulTolk,
Va. Aside from personal remi
niscences concerning the days
many years ago, when 1.0 was
intimately connected with the
work of th-is church, the following
embraces the main features of the
KAKTII'M I)I:AKI'.HT HPOT TIIK
"This day shall be unto you for
a memorial."—Ex. 12:14
"Thy prayers and thine alms are
come up as a memorial before
Memorials are memory helps.
They may bo tablets, monuments,
feasts, or services; but they all
revive memories and remind us of
other days, other persons, and
other events. A Confederate
monument reminds us of the Civil
War. Tho Washington monument
reminds us of George Washington
and tho infant liepublic, now so
great. Tho Passover reminded
the Hebrews of deliverance from
Egypt; and tho Lord's Supper re
minds us of the death and suffer
ings of Jesus Christ. Memorial
services remind us of loved ones
gone from us, and they are more
affectionate than monuments, be
cause flowers appeal to the heart
more than cold marble. "This
day shall bo unto yon for a me
morial," as tho Passover feast wiu
to the Jew; and there were quali
ties in Cornelius that reminded
God of his work. Cornelius em
bodies essential elements of
a good man: 1. Ho was devout.
2. Ho feared God with all his
house. 3. He gave alms. 4. He
i was a praying man. One is sur
prised to llnil such a man in such
a position. Ho was an alien, a
' Gentile, a Roman centurion; but
he had made religious use of what
he had learned of the Jewish faith
Good people are found every
where. Under a bunch of wild
flowers, on Memorial Day, may
rest the remains of one as noble as
Abraham Lincoln or ltobert E.
1 Leo. Tho Passover reminded the
Hebrew of deliverance from bond
age, tho centurion's life reiniuded
God of his good life, and this day
reminds us of loved ones as sweet
to us as the flowers you place on
their graves today.
I. ANGKI, VISITS.
An?els visit good people. They
visited Abraham, I/Ot, Mary,
Joseph and Mary, and Cornelius.
"The angel of the Lord encamp
elh round about them that fear
• Iliin." Angels were at the tomb
when tho women went, "early in
the morning," with sweet spices to
' embalm the body of their dear
' Lord. Angels enlarge life's out
look and hopes and reveal the
path of duty. The augel visit to
Cornelius opened a new world to
him, and a new day for mankind.
II? MKMOHY A FINK ARTIST.
Memory selects and preserves
the best in men, the best in his
' tory, the best in literature, the
r best in painting, the best in music,
i the best 111 family lite, and the
, best in religion. You never hear
the worst of men at a funeral;
you never hear the evils of men at
' a memorial service. Epitaphs tell
- tho best of tho dead. Memory
j puts in tho best colors as artists
, do. Nothing smoothes out the
wrinkles of experience so much as
11l THK GOOD KKCMKINIZKD
It takes the world a long time
to appreciate the ordinary. It
1 took the Jews two thousand years
to see any pood iu the Gentiles
Jesris hnd to teach t hat lesson;
and Peter's experience made liiiu
realize It. It took the world sixty
centuries to appreciate the com
mon people. Tho great world-war
has opened tho eyes of mankind
to the value of democracy. We
are just beginning to appreciates
good folks and trees. The barren
earth reminds us of devastated
forests and makes a tree seem
aitnost human iu value.
Graves s|teak to us. That ceme
tery is a library full of messages,
reminding us of home and love.
Libraries are the cemeteries of
human achievements; they are as
silent as graves and a* eloquent
as living speech. Mount Vernon
speaks of Washington and the
birth of a nation that seems to
have eo mo forth to serve tho world
iu such a time as this. Tho Holy
Sepulclier is the open mouth of a
new era, a new faith, and the
proof of a new life. Tho empty
tomb announces the resurrection
of JeSus Christ and assures the
Christian of the ressurrectiou of
his beloved dead. Dust once ani
mated by spirit is imperishable.
It may be sown in weakness, but
it is raised iu juiwer. .Memorial
services are memory services.
This day reminds us of a congre
gation that used to sing, pray, and
rejoice In the pews you occupy to
day. They help to make this oc
casion and to bring you to this
place. You would not lie here, if
there were no graves here. We
briug the flowers to decorate the
graves of dear ones, not for what
[ we can do for thum, but for what
f they have done for in. Th B
- sacred day would be unknown but
J for sacred graves. ( hristianity
" would die without the empty
i tomb. We stand between the iiv-
I ing and the dead—between the
past and the future—between tho
' rising and the setting suu. Fami
lies, churches, natious become
great as they pay honor to the
i noble dead—the good dead are the
; great dead, and Jesus is the great
example. He was the best and
therefore the greatest—the most
loved anil the most honored. The
women*, brought sweet spiced to
the tomb of th. ir departed Lord;
you bring sweet flowers to lay
upon the graves of those you still
love, moved by the hope His tomb
The Hebrews carried the bones
of Joseph into the Promised Land;
wo carry Ihe memory of our dead
in our hearts, and baptize their
graves with tears.
This war has added a new chap
ter to Memorial Day; beyond the
graves of the Civil War are the
graves of the world-war where
white crosses mark the spot where
heroes sleep in the Holds of France.
We will not forget them this
sacred day. Men and women love
to visit the graves where true men
rest. If in Brussels, you would
want to go out ten miles to Water
loo where the Allied armies of the
British, Dutch, and Germans,
under Wellington, defeated Na
poleon and the French Army,
June 15, 1815. The battle com
menced at 11:30 a. m. by a French
charge and was defeated; renew
ed in the evening by the last
1 charge of the O'd Guard and this
failed and was followed by an ad
vance of the combined armies.
The Allies lost 22,000 of their 67,-
1 000 and French 35/(00 of their
72.0(10. At change in the tide
Bhicher came up with 50,000
Prussians and joined in the pur
suit. That was a great day and
people love to visit the spot. Then
1 British and Germans were allied
against France; in the last victory
British and French allied against
Germany; such is the course of
1 human history. Those great his
toric spots have multiplied until
every grave has become sacred
and every little child's grave is
honored by a flower and a pJayer.
Disuse of Fireworks Will Save Live*
Raleigh, N. C., June G.—While
believing that the approaching
Independence Day, July Fourth,
will and should be celebrated with
evon more than UHual fervor iu
the general rejoicing of Liberty's
triumph in the World-War, James
It. Young, Insurance Commis
sioner and State Fire Marshal,
would urge that there be no let-up
iu the ban that has been placed
011 the fireworks method of cele
brating; no suspension of mu
nicipal ordinances against general
sale of firework, and that if there
are to be any such displays, they
should be under strict supervision
to guard against carelessness aud
accidents and should be ouly per
mitted as a community display
and not allowed for use generally
either in tho streets or ill the
Commissioner Young says that.
throughout tho United States for
certainly three years great strides
have been made in bringing the
methods of celebratiug Independ
ence Day and Christmas along
safe and sane lines. And the
great need now is to see to it that
thero is no receding from this ad
vanced position in fire prevent'on
and safety first, which, if main
tained, will represent the saving
of thousands of lives and millions
iu property and iu this State alone
will bring about a bigconseiva
felon in lives and property.
War conditions and tho press
ing ueed for munitions has helped
gnatly iu bringing nbout the dis
continuance of fireworks, es
pecially tho past two years and
now it is up to the municipal and
other local authorities to prevent
any return to the former reckless
and most destructive use of fire
work ■«. Tho Commissioner be
lieves that there surely cauuot be
a board of commissioners or other
local authorities anywhere in the
Stale that will throw down the
bars anil expose lives and prop
erty in their communities to the
destructive effects of general cele
bratious with fireworks on Inde
t atarrli I'anuut llr Cured
with !«h'al Applications, at they mun*t
rvocb (tic m*i of the diww. tatarrh la a
It Ha l nae®-a, art atly Influenued by cud aUI u
li»iiai i-obdit oui, and in ordar to i-ura II >ou
iiKMt lake an Internal remedy. Hall's Ua*
tarih Medicine la taken Internally and act*
thru tho blood on Ihe tnucoua surface of lite
ay steal lialt'a Catarrh Medlrln« waa pie-
Ml**! |iv one of the lx>n phyalulan* In lhl»
munir | for yran. It la i-ouatxiaad of kotneot
tha Ihwl ton tea known, combined with aonr
ut the beat b.ood purtOara. Tha par feet com*
Muni lon of the li.mm ikiita In llall.a • itarih
Mrdlinw »• what produce* aucb wondartul
tvtulla In latarrhal oot.dllioua. (tend for
Uatimonlai*. I roe.
K. J7* HKMItV *lO , I'ropa, I oledo, O.
.Ml ilftijMfiaU. *6r.
Half* Kamlly fills for conaUpation.
Tlivse lire evil dnyn for clothing
designs. It is iin|>ossible for them
to design even "snappy models"
of civilian togs that can vie in
charm with military khaki or
uavy white and blue.
Ever Salivated by
Calomel is Quicksilver and
Acta like Dynamite on
Calomel loses you a day'. You
know what calomel i». It's mer
cury ; quicksilver. Calomel U dan
gerous. It crashes Into your bile
dynamite, cramping and sickening
you. Calomel attacks the bones
and should never be put in'o your
When you (eel bilious, sluggish
constipated and all knocked out
and (eel that yon need a dose of
dangerous calomel, Just remember
your druggist soils for a lew cents
a large bottle of Dunoon's Liver
Tone, which Is entirely vegetable
and pleasant to take and Is a per
fect substitute for calomel. U is
guaranteed to start your liver
without stirring you up inside, and
Dont take Calomel 1 It makes
you sick next day; it loses you a
day's work. Dodson's Liver Tone
straightens you right up and you
feel great. Give It to the children
because it Is perfectly harmless ana
She Was Weak, Rundown,
Nervous, Could not Sleep,
Suffered from Consti
pation, Liver and
All Praise Given Dreco.
"For years I bad been breakirg
down in health and growing weaker
all the time," are the words of Mrs.
Sarah E. ilanes of 201 East Monroe
Street, Jacksonville, Fla., "My
nerves were all on edge; 1 could not
sleep sound; my food disagreed and
caused gastritis and headactat. My
bowels were bound up and my liver
Piggish and dull. Rheumatic pains
were in every joint. I was in such
poor health I almost despaired of
ever being well and strong again.
"A friend told me that many peo
ple were praising Dreco f the good
it was doing in coses ju> ; ko mine.
1 bought a bottle an' i happy to
say tbnt I am in bet .ealtl 'oday
tl'sn 1 have beer ears Dreco
Gi liny case er i jnd vercame
my itibles, a.l ill r .vays have
a goo vord' yor «co."
Dree ■» v■' .om jices and ex
tracts o. r'p icinal herbal
plants w 1 . ir .he vital organs
in a plr jar ,U' rompt manner.
Drt J i .n, J recommended in
Grahatn ' / (' jl*. i Drug Co.
v niversity l w.
Cor. of The Gleaner.
Chapel llill, N. C., June 9. —
Class work at the University of
North Carolina has come to a close
for the session and the final ex
aminations are ou this week. At
a mass-meeting held in Gerrard
llnll on Friday night, which
marked the final full get-together
meeting of the student body this
term, for some will not remain
through Commencement, the stu
dents assembled to take counsel
together and to have presented to
thomthe opportunities and re
sponsibilities embracing the pro
gram for next year's work. Dr.
| 11. W. Chase, chairman of the
faculty, and representative stu
dent speakers told of the plans for
, next year. Awards were made to
the winners of monograms in
baseball, basketball, track and
gymnasium work. The keynote
running throughout the meeting
, was that the University has suc
cessfully readjusted itself to a
pre-tfar basis and that with the
addition of many new courses and
departments next year the insti
tution should go forward with
greater progress and development
than ever before. Albert M Coates
presided over the meeting.
With the end of the examina
tion period, Commencement exer
cises will begin next Sunday morn
ing with the Baccalaureate Ser
mon by Kev. John Ellington While
of Anderson, S. C., formerly a
pastor of this State. Class Day
exercises will come on Monday.
On Tuesday, June 17, the campus
will be turned over to the alumni
who will assemble for the general
gathering and special reunions.
The classes of 1859, 1809, 1879,
1889, 1894, 1898, 1904, 1409 and
1914 will hold. special reunions,
although all alumni are being
urged to return for the big general
reunion. The Commencement ex
ercises will come to a close ou
Wednesday with the Commence
inent Day address by Secretary of
I the Interior Franklin K. Lane,
I the awarding of degress and the
announcements by the chairman
of the faculty.
This year's Commencement will
probably be the most phenomintl
in the history of the Uuiversity.
The atmosphere of uncertainty
attending the election of a presi
dent to succeed the late Edward
K. Graham, the visit of the Sec
retary of the Interior, Franklin
K. Lane, and Secretary of the
Navy, Josephus Dauiels, who is
an aluinihisof the institution, and
tho fact that the gather gof the
alumni will be the first uce the
end of the war, are all str lg fac
tors indicative of a recoid reak
ing crowd for the finals. will
mark one of the most motne >us
occasions in the State.
I'rospects continue bright >r
one of the best sessions for t »
coming Summer School, June '
to August 8, in the history of t.
University. Indications are tlis
the attendance will surpass thai
of any former years.
"Education and Citizenship,"
by the late I'residet Edward Kid
der Graham of the University of
North Carolina, is the title of a
handsome bound volume which
has just come from the presses of
G. I*. Putnam's Sons of New York,
it contains a number of tho more
uotable addresses and papers of
thu prominent educator. It cau
be secured from the University
for $1.60 postpaid.
THROW OUT THE 1M
(;ln Ttirm Help and Man; Grabaat Peo
ple Will lie Happier.
i "'Throw out tho Life Line''—
Weak kidneys need help.
They're often overworked the.*
. don't get the poison filtered out
' of the blood.
1 Will you help them?
Doan's Kidney Pill* have 'jrolight
benefit to thousands of kidney suf
, tiraham testimony proves their
• Mrs. J. B. Farroll, V. Maple St.,
O rah am,say si,' "'I can recommend
Doan's Kidney Pills highly, as they
! certainly are a fine kidney med
■ icine. I was troubled with severe
I pains across the small of my oaek
■ and my kidneys acted irregularly.
I Doan's Pills gave me wonderful re
lief from the bickache and rogu
i lated my kidneys. I tell my friend*
who are troubled with kidney
complaint to use Doan's."
Price 60c at all dealers. Dont
simply ask for a kidney remedy
get Doan"s Kidney Pills—the
kind Mrs. Fsrrell had. Foster-Mil
burn Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. V. I
M CAN'T I® TO MISS IT
Each One Bigger and Better -
This big stock of men's and ladies' ready-to-weaiy in fact, ready-to-wear for the entire
family, will be sold at a great sacrifice. Here your dollar will do wonders. The building
we occupy is going to be remodeled and we have to make room for the carpenters to work,
so we are going to sell you goods cheaper than you ever bought them before. Everything
here goes on sale. Don't buy till you come and see. Mark the date, the time and place.
June 13th, At 9 A. M. Sharp
Read some of the prices you will get at
this sale £or the next 15 days
AU$3 ladies' skirts, all sizes, sale $5 ani $3.50 men's pants, all sizes $6 silk poplin skirts, all shades, this
price only $1.69. sale price $3.98. sale only $3.98.
All $25 ladies' coat suits, all newest All $5 ladies' Oxfords, all styles and Men's $25 suits, all newest styles,
styles, sale price $12.50. leathers, sale price $2.98. all sizes, sale price $14.98.
' S2O men's suits, all styles and all , A ' ! $ 2 - 5 ? children's Oxfords, all All $6 men's Oxfords, all styles and
sizes, only $12.98. ~ leather8 > only $1.48. all leathers, only $3.98.
r u v.i i u ii $5 ladies' shoes, all styles, sale price $3 boys' shoes only $1.09.
$3.50 men s English black shoes, all on i y *2 98
sizes, only $1.09. y $1.50 men's caps only S9c.
$8 men's shoes and Oxfords, all AH barefoot sandals sold cheap. $1.50 men's shirts only 95c.
leathers, only $4.9*. Men's $1.50 heavy work shirty this $3 ladies' white gabardine skirts, at
$2.50 men's blue overalls, full sizes, y this sale only $1.69.
gale price $1.48. Men's $3 pants, all sizes, only $1.89. m boy > 8 Buitß> all Bizes> only 4g _
All middie suits sold cheap. All ladies' coats and capes at half All men's, ladies and children's hats
—— —— pr.ce during this sale. t d j tl t
$2.50 men s hats, all styles only $l4B. v '
All ladies' dresses in spring styles ~ •
$1.50 children's dresses, all sizes, 98c will be sold at a great sacrifice. $1.50 boys knee pants, all sizes, 79c.
Yes, we have thousands and thousands of dollars worth of goods that go in this sale, but
lack of space keeps us from mentioning them. So save your money and come to this, the
Biggest Bargain Fete of the age. 15 aays only. Mark tne date, begins Friday morning.
June 13th, at 9 a. m., sharp, and lasts 15 days only.
Fair Dept. Store
Next Door to Mexican, GRAHAM, N. C.
AUTHORITIES OF EIGHT CITIES
INTERCHANGE BOMB PROBERS.
New York. —The eight el tie* IB
which bomb outrage* were perpetrat
td have arranged (or ail Interchange
»f police officers to facilitate co-opera
tlon of all the agencies at work run
ning down the radical* responsible (or
the exploalon. It waa announced at po
lice headquarters here. The state
ment came at the close of a confer
ence between federal agents and rep
resentatives of the municipal police
departments of various cities.
MAKES FORMAL PROTEST
Paris—Count von Brockdorff-Rant
isu, head of the German peace dele
gation, has sent a formal lettar of pro
teat to the peace conference com
plaining that the armies of occupation
In Oermany are arbitrarily protecting
and favoring the individuals who are
attempting to establish a Rheinlsh re
public The protest adds that the
armies also are preventing loyal Ger
mans from manifesting counter feeI
>ANIELS MAY BE OFFERED
Washington—North Carolinians her*
rtiink there Is a serious movement on
In North Carolina to make Secretary
Daniels president of the state uni
versity. The name of Mr. Daalela
was not suggested until within the last
few days, after he made a short visit
to hla old home at Goldsborn. upon
his return from abroad.
It ta believed here that Mr Daniels
would accept the position If It Is of
fered by the board of traite**
Wellington.—Railroads under fed
era! control should be required to re
turn to the government "as rapidly a*
practicable. $775,000,000 advanced for
Improvement* and equipment. IMvee
tor General Hlnes told the house ap
propriations committee at hi* appear
a#ce. according to the printed record
of the hearings.
"These Improvements have been
made for the benefit of the railroad
companies." the director general said.
Roll Over, Bill, You're Snoring.
Man, aay the scientists. Is the only
Uvlnf thing that ever sleep* on It*
back. Perhaps It Is from a feeling of
pride that some of us make ao much
nolae when Indulging In this accom
Ingredient* for Happlotea.
Without strong affection and hu
manity of heart, and gratitude to that
Being whose code la mercy and whoee
(rent attribute la benevolence to all
things that breathe, true happiness
can never be attained. —Dickens.
Always Ask for Genuine
"Bayer Tablets of Aspirin"
V ? J
LIFT CORNS OR *
Doesn't hurt! Lift any com or
callus off with fingers
Don't suffer 1 A tiny boltleof Freezone
rnsts hut a few cents at any drug store.
Apply s few drops on the corns, calluses
and "hard skin" on bottom of feet and
then lift tlim off.
When Freezone removes aoans from
tlie toes or calluses from the bottom of
the feet the skiu beneath is left pink and
healthy and never sore, tender or irritated.
Necessity is also the mother of
a league of natious.
Congress is now giving a life
like imitation of a lot of gentle
men trying to make believe that
woman suffrage was always their
heart's greatest desire.
"For the coward there is neither
glory nor peace." We don't know
who said it, bat in the language
of the day, he said a month full.
Opponents of the league of na
tions might try the sentiment on
■ their consciences.
Want to Feel Just Right?
■ Take an NR Tonight a
tOVt THY IT AMD B EE IMOT much bettor v*U fnl In th. mornlnf. That IHIT"
Im'nliT. tliW. fea't-knowwhat's-UM-nuttor fnlii* will b« (oiw—voull IMI flu*.
T - clogged with a that your
over-worked digestive and eliminative organs
can't get rid of. Pills, oil, salts, calomel and ordi
nary laxatives, cathartics and purges only fore* the
bowels and prod the liver. -
N& ura'a RmmeJy (NR Tablets) acts on the stomach, 48
liver, bowels and even kidneys, not forcing, but ton
ing and strengthening these organs. The result is
prompt relief and real, lasting benefit. Make the test.
Nature's Remedy will act promptly, thoroughly, yet
so mildly, so gently, that you will think nature her
self has come to the rescue and is doing the work.
And oh, what a relief!
Yoo' 11 be mrprlied to
find how much better you '
. 0 I feel—brighter, better every way.
II habitually or •tubboraly coo-
JCA etipated, take one NR Tablet
A * acb Bight I" * week. Then
1 *T n m J" 00 ' 11 oot tuve t0 ,ak ® medicine /
\v3zV KR Tablet after that will be /
efficient to keep your tyiteni
mWM\Wyla food condition keep
■*M_rc comro«mUd Ü b?yo'u J,
GRAHAM DRUG CO.
The Old Way 3 Our Way
Let Us Solve Your
PIEDMONT POWER & LIGHT CO.
Burlington, Graham, Haw River, Mebane, Elon College,