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LYON MFG. CO., 40 S*. sth 3».,Brx>kJxm,f«.T.
Spring Water jj
EUREKA SPRING, j
Graham, N. C. J >
r' I :
A valuable mineral spring ]
has been discovered bv W. H. ];
Ausley on bis place in Graham. i
It was noticed that it brought
health to the users of the water, J;
and upon being analyzed it was
ofund to be a water strong in I
mineral properties and good ;
for stomach and blood troubles.
Physicians who have seen the 3
analysis and what it does, J [
recommend its use.
Analysis and testimonials
will be furnished up jn request.
Why buy expensive mineral
waters from a distance, when
there is a good water recom
mended by physicians right at
home? For further informa
tion and Or the water, if you
desire if apply to the under
W. H. AUSLEY.
JOHN J. HENDERSON
** GRAHAM, N. C. -
Dlllee over National Bank of Alamance
j\ s. c oos:,
Attorn ey-nt- Law,
GRAHAM, - - - - **-- N. 0.
Omoe Patterson Building
DR. WILL S. LONG, JR.
. . . dentist ; c .
Graham, - - - - North Carolina
OFFICE IN SIMMONS BUILDING
;ACOB A. LONG. J. ELMER LONO
LONG & LONO,
Attorneys and Counselors at l_a-w
GRAHAM, N. 0
EASY YO GET, EASY TO KEEP—
USE "DIGESTONEINE" AND WIN
quick re'ef from heartburn, tour,
Casty stomach, dizziness and other
indigestion ills. Tone your entire
system, slir up your appetite by fol
lowing the lead of thousand*-* '
** th» K»y to luifaf"
I hare never taken anything that
gate me aneh quick relief, and 1 bare
■pent bandreda of dollara with other
remediea, bare been bothered over flv«
yea re with what waa pronooneed
gastritis. I ate food that 1 knew * -
wonld rata* caa on my ■tomaeb, an
to 017 surprlao after baring taken
the doae of joer "Dlgeatoneine" I #
had no dlatreaa whatever.
JAMBS W. BTOKKB, Oallatine. 110.
Hayes Drug Company
Graham, N. C.
LIVES OF CHRISTIAN MINISTERS
This book, entitled m above,
contains over 200 memoirs of Min
isters in the Christian Church
with historical references. An
interesting volume—nieely print
ed and bound. Price per copy:
cloth, $2.00; gilt top, $2.60. By
mail 20c extra. Orders may b»
P. J. KEBNODLE,
1012 E. Marshall St.,
Orders may be left at this office.
Plant* Trots Along Roads.
Dr. J. E. Westlake. of Virden, IIU
has started a campaign In behalf of
fruit tree planting along the public
highway*. He favors the planting of
a fruit tree on every mile of the coun
try roads and suggests that the Boy
Scout organisations serve as guar
dians of the trees after they are plant
ed. He estimates the cost for ths
county would be about 112,000. He
has launched a similar campaign la
other counties of the state.—Chicago
1&6 ALAMANCE GLEANM.
EXTRAVAGANCE AT THE BAT
B.i And Paatl
FOREIGN BORN ARE
NOW TAUGHT THRIFT
Course hr AmerlonlsaMon le Inland
Mute Inolurfe Spsolal Lesslon
on Saving Habit
Thrift li now on* of the subjects
belag taught to thousands of foreign
bora workers who are attending
American li»t loa claaiea throughout
the United State* in factorial, ihopi,
ehurohes and night aehoola. 11
Am a majority of the attendant! at
these claaiea spaak hut little or no
English, the study of language conatl
tutea one of the principal aubjecta
taught, a half hour drill being hell
*t each leaalon. The method waa de
rlsed for the National T M. C. A. and
1a published bjr that organization. The
lessons are short, oonslstlng of about
twenty simple aentencea on everyday
matters, and * class ia taught by re
peating one sentence at a time after
the teacher, who Uluatratea it with
motlona and objects
"I look at my #atch," says the
teachsr, who take* out hu own
watch The class repeats thla In
chorus, then Individually. The next
aeatence deal* with numbers and the
telling of time. All lantenoea are link
ed tOfether, and each teaches at least
one new word with connectives. At
the end of the lesson It la shewn to
the olaas la printed form on a chart.
At the requeet ef the Treasury De
partment, a special thrift leeson deal
la* with War BaTlngs Stamps has
keea written aafl ie now In the hands
ef Amertei* Secretaries of the T. M.
C. A. 'all o*4r. the country. This
leaaMT trta excellent Illustration of
the MChod' hf which thousands of
foreign-MM werkers are now learning
BogUsfe, and ti la aa follows:
It 1* a stocking,
says: "It Is not safe"
uHirwerS—Joha answers: "No? I will
Looks—fie looks for Ms money.
*i* i flt>W4»-The money la stolen,
■area—John eaves moro money.
l«Hif Ifl' ssli How can I keep
mr menetr* • •
•ay*—Jln» eaya: "lee this, John."
Him Jim shows him a book of
War "Savings Stamp*.
Say*—John fay*: "Wfcare did you
Bny*—John buy* so—* War Sav
Put*—He put* them la a book,
flay*—John *ay»: "This I* safe and
Buy*—John buy* more stamp*,
flays—He *ay*: "America 1* aaf*
aad *o I* my money."
THE LUCKY THREE
Only three men out of every hun
dred have a aavlag* account at the
age of forty-flve, ninety-seven per eeat
at them leelng their entire saving*
t* some raveree.
Are yon taking a chance, thirty
three to one, on be lag one *t thoee
atnety-eeven ? Or are you making aura
that yoa will uiwer "pr**ent" when
the roll of threa 1* called T It'f Juet
aa easy to be In thia latter clan aa
hi the flrat—lf yoa think. Ninety,
•oven men out of every hundred dent
think, eavlng spasmodically. If they
save at all, and Investing la eaearitle*
at which they do not know the value
Government securities are abeoluto
ly aafa, pay a high rata of late reel
and are eaally obtainable In amall da
nominations Save regularly and
safely, and you will be sur* to ha
among the lucky three.
How to Make Money im.
Pick up a half dollar with two
needle*, or pins, by plating the point*
on the milled edge of the coin diamet
rically opposite each other. By keep
ing the needle* firmly preused against
the coin It win be held with sufficient
firmne**. Then blow against the coin,
directing your breath either above or
below the center lino, and It will spin
round at a great rata, producing a
U. S. THRIFT APPEAL
Oorporatlons Mall War SavlnQS Stamp
Notice When Sending Out
Not only is thrift becoming a part
of the general education of the pecple
of email and moderate means whn aro
being taught and encouraged to culti
vate habits of wise saving ajiri sensi
ble spending; efforts are being mudo
to attract to the thrift campaign >he
stockholders of practically every
large corporation In the TTnlted State],
Already twenty-six of the largest
corporations in the country have
agreed to mall with notices of divi
dend payments to stockholders In
serts calling attention to the desira
bility of investing their stock earn
ings In War Savings Stamps. Thee*
corporations which have an exceeding
ly wide distribution of stock are
among the largest dividend paying
corporations in the United States.
Some of them already are mailing
thrift inserts to their stockholders,
and others have agreed to do so upon
the next dividend date. The inserts
which stockholders receive along with
their dividend notices are as follows:
"Double your resources by invest
ing savings regularly.
"Did you ever stop to consider how
easily and rapidly you can accumu
late a considerable sum by Investing
small amounts regularly at compound
"Tou can begin at once by Invest
ing all or part of your savings in War
Bavlngs Stamps or the 191 V Issue
Which you can buy In any amount up
to |I,OOO. They bear four per cent
Interest, compounded quarterly.
"If you should have an unexpected
eall for ready cash before your stamps
mature, January 1, 1924, you can re
deem all or any number of them at
any time, for the full purchase pries,
"No other Investment offers such an
attractive combination of safety. In
come. redeemablllty and convenience."
"Beware of small ezpenses; a small
leak will sink a great ship." said
Franklta. He knew.
KEEP ON SAVING
200 War Savings Stamps bought
this year will be >I,OOO In IM4 for
that new office equipment, new
ear, poetgraduate course In a spec
ialty, payment toward a home, for
the youngsters' education. or
against a rainy day.
100 Stamp* now will be |SOO than,
for advancement or protection; and
10 will be $260
Fix yonr own mark of your need*
or desire* and get tber* via W 8.
8. W. 8. 8. pay mora tban 4 1-4
per cant and are absolutely safe
and convenient Investments for
the busy man or woman.
Put Your Family on Safety Lane.
"Broken egg* can not be m nded."
Neither can "cashed-ln" Wsr Raving*
Stamp* grow to their maturity valu*.
War Savings Stamp* are better than
money, baeau** they earn mora
There will be no "rainy" day for
the maa who regularly aave* and la
vests bis money In Wsr Ravings
~ Cash Vaiue of Bolt.
It ha* been estimated by on Koro
pean wlentlst that the commercial
value of the electricity In n llash of
lightning lasting one one-thouxandtb
of a second is 21) cento.
Gas In Bcotland.
More than 23 per cent of Rutland'*
Illuminating gas Is made In municipal
plants to more than 51 per cent In Ire
land and abont 80 per cent In England.
GRAHAM, N. C., THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 4, 1919
Fourteen-Sided Structure' II
Novel, But Convenient.
IS YEAR OF FARM BUILDING
The Design Shown Here Is Intended to
House Sheep, Horses and Cattle
—Modern Buildings Qood
Mr. William A. Radford will answer
questions and rive advice FREE OP
COST on all subject* pertaining to the
subject of building work on the farm, for
the readers of this paper. On account of
his wide experience aa Editor, Author and
Manufacturer, he Is, without doubt, the
highest authority on all these subjects.
Address all Inquiries to William A. Rad
ford, No. 1827 Prairie avenue, Chicago,
111., and only inclose two-cent stamp for
By WILLIAM A. RADFORD.
With wool at the present price and
the likelihood that It will stay there
because of the world-wide shortage,
thousands of American farmers ure
adding flocks of sheep to the live stock
on their places. And in so doing there
has come a need for buildings to house
Raising lambs and keeping a flock
of sheep In n healthy condition re
quires more care than in accomplish
ing the same result with other farm
animals. Sheep, and especially lambs.
*v .. v 1
fe v 4,
are very gusccptible to weather con
ditions, and frequently a rainy spell
will cause a considerable loss. While
sheep must have plenty of pasture In
whlclj to run and feed, they also must
have a place to shelter thera, for they
certainly "know enough to come In
when It rains." Besides the feed the
flock gets from the pasture, It Is nec
essary also to provide them with
roughage, which usually Is placed In
specially designed feed racks. Most of
this feeding Is done Indoors by those
who have been successful In sheep
Farm building architects, whose
business It Is to design buildings to
suit the needs of various kinds of ani
mals, have taken the needs of sheep
Into consideration In planning tho
sheep barn. Hut there are many farm
ers who would keep a small flock of
sheep, If they could do so without
making a large Investment In build
ings. For the latter class there has
been planned the barn shown In the
This fourteen-sided barn Is 00 feet In
diameter and has a 12-foot silo In the
ctoter. On the mow floor around the
silo there la ample space for the win- i
tor's supply of hay for the animals the '
building will accommodate, while the
silo famishes them with fresh feed
throughout the winter months.
The exterior of the barn Is attractive
and will add to the appearance of tfie
farm building group. It Is of frame
construction set on a concrete founda
tion. The half of the Interior which
Is devoted to stalls for the horses and
cattle has a concrete floor; the half for
sheep has a cinder floor, graded so as
to provide ample drainage to keep the
floor dry, a thing the sheep must have.
The stalls for horses anil cows or for
either of thera are placed In n semi
circle, tho animals to face In. At the
rear of the stalls Is a gutter sank Into
the concrete floor, and overhead Is a
carrier track for the removal of litter. |
The track also runs over the head of ,
the stalls, which makes the feeding of
the stock easy, and extends around the
hulldlnf over the sheep feeding racks. ,
The plan of the floor shows the plac- |
lag of the stalls, the sheep feed j
A little girl'* mother had Just honght,
her a bright red coat which she had j
never worn. There being a death In :
tW- family her mother dressed her|
snd decided It not best to wear such j
a bright coat, so put on an old black.
one. As the child noticed this she be
gan to cry and said, "If I can't wear [
my Hew red coat I sure won't have • I
good time a? the funeral."
racks nnrl the overhead carrier system.
The feed racks are movable mid can
be constructed hy the carpenters who
build the barn. While they nre placed
under the carrier truck for conven
ience, they can be transferred out
doors, In good weather and taken Into
the barn In bud.
The stalls will accommodate four
teen horses or cattle and provide
them with the comforts that these
animals need to do their best work,
or to bo at the highest state of pro
ductivity. The windows admit plenty
of sunshine and «keep fresh air cir
culating through the barn. These nre
two essentials If the animals nre to be
kept healthy, especially the cows.
The construction of farm buildings,
homes, barns, hog houses, granaries,
chicken houses and the smaller build
ings the modern farmer wants and
needs, has undergone many radical
changes during the last few years. Ar
chitects have made an Intensive study
of the requirements In a building to
make It u healthful place for the live
stock, nml have embodied the results
of this study In the designs for these
structures. The prospective builder
Will make ni| mistake In consulting an
experienced architect when he plans to
erect any sort of a new farm building,
from the architect and from the con
tractor and material dealer can be
gained some valuable pointers.
Poor farm buildings are a bad In
vestment. If they are to house the
livestock they must be so equipped
and so planned as to keep the anlinuls
producing at top speed, or the profit,
at the present prices of feed and labor,
will be lost. Labor, too, Is a big ex
pense Item on the farm nowndays,
and by Installing In the barn a litter
carrier and other conveniences less
time is required to care for the live
stock and more time can be devoted
to the work In the fields. Besides, la
bor saving equipment tends to make
the help-more contented to remain on
the farm, which Is a point the pro
gressive farmer Is not overlooking.
This Is the year of furm building.
The fanner's business has become one
of the most Important In the scheme
of existence, and, likewise, one of tjie
most profitable, if It Is conducted ef
ficiently and economically. Ami there
Is nothing that brings uliout this happy
result more than well-built, well
planned and modern buildings.
While the cost In money this year
Is more than It was during the years
preceding the war, some bright mind
has figured out that when the price of
buildings Is figured In terms of farm
products It Is much lefts. In other
words It requires fewer bushels of
wheat, corn or oats, or less of any
other of the things produced on the
farm to build a burn or a home than
It did three or four years ago. Anil as
the cost of everything is relative, the
former has no cause to hesitate If he
needs a noev farm building.
Cities Go West.
Ilenry Watterson ntiy« cities have a
strange tendency to move west. They
do, writes "Guard" In the I'hlhideiphln
Europe's three largest cities, Lon
don, Paris anil fierlln, have distinct
ly moved west from their original
Tokyo, which Is Japan's biggest
city, and Canton, the inelro[iolls of
China. Calcutta for years the capital
of Indln, a|id Cairo, the largest city
of Africa, shifted westward.
South America's two principal
cities. Itlo Janeiro and Buenos Aires,
couldn't well move Fast and tliey
K*ew Inland, as did Itoston. Philadel
phia, Baltimore and Chicago.
New York expanded north and enst,
a* It couldn't leap the Hudson on the
If yon examine the records of Penn
sylvania's chief cities, you will find
that tho center of population In most
of them has traveled toward the set
ting and not the rising sun.
Vegetation Carried Far.
Evidence of possible long-distance
plant dispersion could doubtless lie
picked up on many coasts. N. Colgan
reports to the Itoyal Irish academy
that for two centuries observers have
been finding tropical seeds along the
Atlantic coast of Ireland from lione
iral to Kerry Head, and It Is conclud
ed that these have come from the
West Iridii-s without human aid.
Eight species of fruits and seeds have
been recognized—ail native or natur
alized In the West Indies an-l known
to be capable of floating on tho water
at least a ye*r.
Paths of Democracy.
To accustom oneself to disregard
the accidents of manner and station
sufficiently to see the man as he Is, to
have a clear sight for genuine charac
ter tinder any of the disguises of un-
and prejudice, to know
how simple and hew common are tho
elements that go to tho making of
manhood, are the paths that lead to
belief In democracy.—George E. Wood
CHANDLER SIX $(7 9 5
The Fact Qf
the Matte ■ i -
VOU can see for yourself that the Chandler is the most closely
- 1 - priced fine car in the whole American market. Printer's ink
lends itself to the presentation of claims and facts alike. We
make it our purpose, in speaking of the Chandler, to deal with
facts only. *
And this we believe to be the fact, that no other automobile,
built so well, built of such good.materials, built in such good
design, is priced within hundreds of dollars of the Chandler price.
The Chandler motor is truly a great motor. There is none
better. Fifty thousand Chandler owners know it. And countless
thousands of their friends and neighbors know it. Now in its
seventh year of constant development, without radical change
of design, it approximates perfection.
The whole Chandler chassis, simple and sturdy, is dependable
and enduring. And Chandler bodies, graceful in line, roomy
and comfortable, luxuriously upholstered and beautifully fin
ished, are suggestive of the best custom work. c
The New Series Touring Car
wIH delight you and your family. It is big and handsome, seats seven
grown persons without crowding, and will take you anywhere in comfort.
The Chandler is fast when you want speed. It is flexible and instantly
responsive in crowded traffic, it is powerful on steep grades.
The Earlier You Place Your Order, The F.arlier You May Have Your Car
SIX SPLLNDII) ttODY TYPES
Seven-Passenger Touring Cur. A' i 795 Four-Passenger Roadster, 51795
Four Passenger Dispatch Car. SI 875
Convertible Sedan. 5269S Convertible Coupe, 52595 Limousine, 33095
All r-rU vj t. **. b Cleveland
PIEDMONT MOTOR SALES CO.
J r Graham, N, C.
CHANDLER MOTOR CAR OHIO-
An Evil and It* Curt.
Interest In Kansas City's efforts to
rid Itself of the billboard nuisance
will be keen In every city In the coun
try where the citizens are awake to
tho Importance of maintaining urban
and suburban districts In a condition
of tidiness and beauty. The absurdity
of spending great sums of money for
good highways and other public Im
provements, and then allowing them to
bo heavily discounted by the presence
of glaring and unsightly signs and pic
tures, Is too well understood and too
obvious to call for detailed argument.
It appear* that what Is chiefly needed
in order to gain relief from the aggres
sive billboard. In any city In tho
United States, Is definite and rigorous
local action. St. Louis has met with
success In this direction, now Kansas
City Is following In Its footsteps, and
many other centers might wisely fall
Into line. —Christian Science Monitor.
Almost Universal Symbol.
The swastika symbol has been found
depleted on tombs at lllxsnrilk. near
ancient Troy: on I'.uddhlstlc Inscrip
tions In India, In ICtrusenn necropo
lises, on coins of Coin and Corinth;
011 rock carvings In Sweden, and on
Celtic stones In Britain. In America
In pre-Columbian times, It was In com
mon use by I lie aborigine*.
To Preserve Letters.
The following method of preserving
the legibility of pencil willing Is valu
able: Steam the letter until quite limp,
then hru»h over with n solution com
posed of equal parts of ttjllk and wa
ter. Hang It up until nearly dry. Then
press It between two sheets of blot
ting paper with a hot Iron.
and Makes You Sick
Acts like dynamite on aslutf
tfish liver and you lose
a day's work.
There s bo reason why a per
son snouiii lake sickening, salivat
in#calomel u ht-ii a ic-s ti-n.t
•aigc out lie ol liu'i sou's Liver 1 out
a ported substitute for calomel
it is a pleasant vegetable irjuiU
Which will start your liver Just as
surety as calomel, but It uoeso I
make you sick, aiil cannot sali
Children and grown folks can
take iKiUftou a Liver lone, because
It is perlcctly Harmless.
Calomel is a dangerous drug, it
is mercury and attacks your t/oiies.
lake a uose odf masty calomel to
day and you will leel weak, sick
anil nauseated tomorrow. Don't
lose a days work, lake a spoon
ful of Douson's Liver lone instead
and you will wake up feeling great.
No' more biliousness, constipation,
sluggisnness, headache, coated
tongue, or sour stomach. Your
druggist says if you don't find
Liouson's Liver Tone acts better
than horrible calomel your money
is waiting lor you.
Of Real Estate in Graham.
Under and by virtue of 111"
power of twin contained in a cer
tain Deed of Trust executed to
the undersigned trustee by A. W
11 ill lie and wife on March, Ist,
1910, for the purpose of recuritig
the payment of fourcertain bonds
of even date therewith, default
having been made in the pay
ment of said bonds nt maturity,
the undersigned Alamance Insu
rance and Heal Estate Company
as trustee will, on
MONDAY, SEPT. nth, litll),
at 12 o'clock m., at the court
house door in Graham, North
Carolina, offer for salo at public
autcion to the highest bidder for
cash certain tracts or parcels of
laud in Graham Township, Ala
mance County and State of North
Carolina, adjoining the North
Carolina Railroad Company right
of way, C. W. Whitfield, Will
Freeman, Mary Long and others,
bounded as follows:
Tract No 1. Beginning at an
iron stake on the rivjht of way of
N C K 11 Co, running thence
with the line ,>jaid N C It It Co. 8
7'.)j (leg E iii feet to an iron stake;
thence N 1 deg W 190 feet to an
iron stake; thence N 88 deg W 40
feet to an iron stake; thence S GJ
deg E. IK I j feet to au iron stake
and the beginning, being Lot No.
1 in the survey of the Walker
Tract No. 2. Beginning at an
iron stake on Ilollie's line, run
ning thence S 8H deg E fifi feet to
an iron stake on Whitlieil's line;
thence with the line of mid Whit
field N 1 deg W HO feet to an iron
bolt; I hence N H8 deg EOO feet to
an iron stake; thence S I deg E
90 feet to the beginning, being
Tract No. 5 in tin? survey of the
Tract No. Beginning at an
iron stake on corner of Lot No. 5
and C \V Whitfield lot, running
thence with the line of said Whit
field and Freeman N U deg E. 42
feet to a rock; thence N 1J deg E
12If feet to an iron bolt; thence
N 80} deg W 117 feet to an iron
bolt, Mary Long's corner; thence
S 3 !*g W with said Mary Long's
line 11!" feet to an iron bolt;
thence N Hi)} deg W 00 feet to au
iron bolt, thence S 2} deg W 4.X
feet to an iron bolt; thence S 88
deg E 197 feet to ihe beginning
and being Lot No. 7 in the survey
mado by Lewis 11. Holt, October
This Aug. sth 1919.
Alamance Ins. Si Real K»:ate Co..
Break your Coidjor LaGrippe with
I few doses of 666.
I Jaw. 11. Rich W. Ernest Thompson
I Ricli I Thompson
MOTOR AND HORSE
Calls answered anywhere day or night
Day Thone No. 86W
W. Ernest Thompson 2502
Jas. 11. Rich 54tf-W
Trustee's Sale of Real Estate !
in Burlington Township.
Under and by virtue of the
power of sale contained in a cer
tain I)eed of Trust executed by E.
J. Lacy and wife to Alamance In
surance and Heal Estate Com
pany for the purpose of securing
the payment of six certain bondia
of even date therewith, which
deed of trost is recorded in Book
of Mortgages and Deeds of Trust
No. 77, at page 207, in the Public
Registry of Alamance county, de
fault having been made in the
payment of said bonds and the
interest thereou, the undersigned
trustee will, on
MONDAY, SEPT. 22, 1919,
at 12 o'clock, noon, at the court
house door of Alamance county,
in Graham, North Carolina, offer
for dale at public auction to the
highest bidder for cash, a certain
tract of land in Burlington town
ship, Alamance county and State
of North Carolina, adjoining Webb
Avenue, G. P. Hlackmon, Ivey
and others, and bounded as fol
Beginning at a corner of O. F.
Black mon lot on Webb Avenne; '
running thence with the line of
said Webb Avenue East 60 feet to
corner with said Ivoy; thence with
the line of said Ivey South 110
feet to corner on Miss Alexander's
line; thence with the line of said
Alexander parallel with Webb
Avenue 00 feet to corner on Black*
inon'H line; thence with the line
of said Hlackmon 110 feet to the
beginning. On the said lot is
situated a four-room dwelling.
This August 14, 1919.
Alamance Ins. & Real Estate Co„
- Trustee. J
You Can Cure That Backache.
Pain along the baok, dlulneaa, bead soke ■
and gennerai languor. Get a pac k*ge at ■
Mother Grajr*s Australia Leaf, the pint Mint
root and herb cure for Kidney, Bladder
and Urinary troubles. When you feel all
run down, tlrod, weak and without energy j?
use thu remarkable combination . f Datura, --'fl
herbs and root*. As a regulator It has na
qual. Mother Gray's Australian Leaf
sold by Druggists or sent by mall for
sample sent free. Addrese, The
Gray Co.. Le ROT. N. y