Car Ridof Tern,
Sunburn and Freckles
Ly using HAGAN*S
Acts instantly. Stops the burning.
Clears your complexion of Tan and
Blemishes. You cannot know how
iood it is until you try it. Thous
ands of women say it is beftof all
I>eautifiers and heals Sunburn
quickest. Don't b« without it a
day longer. Get a bottle now. At
your Druggist or by mail direO.
75 cents for either color. White.
SAMPLE FREE. '
i-YON MFG. CO.. 40 So. 50, St. BrooUjo, H.Y.
Graham, N. C.
| A valuable mineral spring
► has been discovered by W. H.
► Aualey on his place in Graham.
| It was noticed that it brought
| health to the users of the water,
► and upon being analyzed it was
\ found to be a water strong in
| mineral properties and good
! for stomach and blood troubles.
! Physicians who have seen the
| analysis and what it does,
► recommend its use.
Analysis and testimonials
will be furnished upon 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.
Vest Pocket Memo.,
For Sale At
Graham, N. C.
We take pleasure in announcing
' that any of our readers can secure
a pretty 1917 pocket diary, free ot
charge by sending the postage
therefor, two cents in stamps, to
D. Swift & Co., Patent Attorneys,
Washington, D. C. The diary is a
gold mine of useful information,
contains the popular and electoral
vote received by Wilson ana
Hughes from each State in 1916, ana
also by Wilson, Roosevelt and Taft
J in 1913; states the amount of the
principal crops produced in eacn
State in 1918; gives the census pop
ulation of eacn State in JB9O, ana
1910; the population of about 600
of the largest cities in the United
-States, a synopsis of business laws,
patent laws, household recipes ana
much other useful information. The
diary would cost jrou 25c at a book
•tore. For three cents in stamps
we will send a nice wall calendar
10x11 Inches. Send five one-cent
■tamps and get the diary and cal
AUTOIST LEARNED TO GROAN
Sight of Road Grader In Offing Fills
His Hssrt With Dismay—Drag
Is Cause of Bmlles.
Speaking of grading operations, tfye
an tola t has learned to groan when he
sees a road grader, manned by a half
dozen willing men, show up In the
offing. He knows that the presence of
the grader forecasts bad roads for
weeks to come—sod, loose dirt, ruts
and bumps, and when the rain comes,
with little prospect of quick drying of
the sodden mass. But be smiles when
he sees a road drag, for he knows that
means Immediate Improvement of the
road and permanent benefit
Itch relieved in SO minutes by
Woodford's Sanitary Lotion. Kevsi
fails. Sold by Drug Co,
THE ALAMANCE GLEANER.
ENTERS THE WAR
Congress Declares a State of
War Exists With the Impe
HEATED REBATE M SENATE
La Folletta, Qronna, Stone, Morris,
Vartfaman and Uuie Vets Against
for the Measure In the
Washington, April 8. —The United
States Is now formally at war with
Germany.- In response to the presi
dent's message congress has adopted
the resolution declaring that a state
ot war exists between the two coun
The aenate was the flret to act on
the war resolatlon and adopted it by a
vote of 82 to 8. The six senatora who
voted against the resolution for war
ABLE J. QRONNA, Republican,
HARRY LANS, Democrat, Oregon.
R. M. LA FOLLETTK, Republican,
O. W. NORRIS, Republican, Ne
WILLIAM J. BTONE, Democrat,
J. K. VARDAMAN, Democrat, Mis.
There were eight senators absent or
paired. They were: Bankhead, Goff,
Gore, Hollls, Newiands, Smith of
Maryland, Thomas, and Tillman. Of
those absent It was anneaaced that all
except Senator Gore of Oklahoma
would have voted for the rssotuttsa If
All alx. of the senators who voted
against the resolution were members
of the group of twelve which de
feated the armed neutrality bill at the
last session. There was no attempt
to filibuster this time, however.
Thirteen Hour Debate.
Thirteen hours of heated debate
preceded the vote. Party lines dis
appeared In this discussion and Repub
licans joined with Democrats In sound
ing the call to the nation to support
the president unitedly.
The little group opposed to the reso
lution drew Are from every side. Sen
ator La Pollette, defending Germany
and heaping blame upon England, waa
Informed by Senator Williams that Dr.
von Bethumnn-HoHweg, the German
chancellor, would have made the same
speech In the relchstag had he been
Imbued with sufficient effrontery.
Senator Norris, charging that the
United States is going to war at the
behest of the munition barons of Wall
street, drew from Senator Heed the re
tort that such an accusation la "al
The assertion that the nation was go
ing to war on the demand of gold, he
said, was "an Indictment of the presi
dent of the United States, an indict
ment of congress, of the American peo
ple, and of the truth."
"The president Is not calling Amer
ica to arms for the sake of a few
paltry dollars," Senator Reed contin
ued, "but for the life, honor, and In
tegrity of this country."
Introduced by Hitchcock.
In introducing the resolution into
the senate, Senator Hitchcock made •
brief statemenMn which he aald that
the present time waa one "for action,
"The time for discussion haa
passed," he said. "The president haa
atated clearly, effectively, more con
clusively the reasons which* make this
grave step necessary. The resolatlon
provides for war against the Imperial
German government. It places re
sponsibility for the war squarely upon
the shoulders of the German govern
ment, charged with repeated acts of
war against the United States.
"We want no more territory. We
will demand no Indemnity. We have
no grudge to settle, nor racial anti
pathy. We will spend our treasure
and our blood and sacrifice our Uvea
without the thought of gain. We are
going to war to vindicate our honor
and Independence as a great nation
and In defenae of humanity.
"Such quarrel as ws have with Ger
many Is not of our choosing. It was
forced upon us and we did much to
avoid it. Tor nearly three ysars the
prealdent, congress, snd the American
people have hoped to avoid It Bat
one desperate act by the Imperial Ger
man government haa followed an
German Pledges Broken.
Senator Hitchcock was followed by
Benator Swanson of Virginia, who said
the German government "has repeat-
WILSON IS UPHELD IN LONDON
Americana In British Metropolis In*
I . dorse Action Taken In Contro
versy With Germany.
London, England, April 8. —A meet
ing of Americana, resident or sojourn
ing In London, was held to Indorse the
action of President Wilson and con
gress in declaring that a state of war
exists between the United States and
Germany. This resolution was adopt
ed : „ w
Why Constipation Injure#.
The bowels are the natural sew
erage system of the body. When
they become obstructed by consti
pation a part of the poisonous
matter which they should carry off
ia absorbed in the system, making
you feel dull and stupid, and inter
| fering with the digestion and as
! ftimilation of food. This condition is
•jucikly relieved by Chamberlain's
Tablets. Obtainable everywhere.
Following la the text of the
joint resolution declaring > state
of war between the United
Statea and Germany, aa adopt
ed by congress:
Whereat, The Imperial Oar
man government has committed
repeated acta of war against
the government and the people
of the United Statea ef Amer
ica; therefore be It
Reaolved, by the aenate and
houae of repreaentatives of the
United Qtatea of America, In
congreaa assembled, That the
atate of war between ths Unit
ed Statea and the Imperial Ger
man government which has thua
been thrust upon the United
States Is hsreby formally de
clared; and that the president
be and he la hereby, authorized
and directed to employ the en
tire naval and military forcea
of the United Statea and the re
sources of the government to
carry on war against the Impe
rial Qerman government; and
to bring the conflict to a suc
cessful termination all of the
reeeurces of ths country are
hereby pledged by the congrsee
of ths United Statea.
edly and grossly violated Its treaty ob
ligations to us, and wantonly broken
'The Issue Is not peace or war," Sen
ator Swanson continued. "War has al
ready been declared upon us. The Is
sue li whether we shall accept war or
abject and cowardly submission."
Reeltlnf the sinking of American
ships, Oerman plots, and outrages In
this country, Senator Swanson said the
Zlmmermann plot to Incite Mexico
against this country "reaches the low
est depths of national turpitude."
Many other senators took part In the
debate, Qronna, Stone, Vardaman,
Norris and LaFolletta, all opposing the
Senator Bmoot made the last speech
—a short prayer that God would
"hasten the day when liberty will be
enjoyed by an the peoples of the
The roll call was taken while the
senators and spectators sat solemn. A
few cheers greeted the result and then
all filed quietly out of the chamber.
House Vote, 373 to SO.
The house, after n debate lasting
about seventeen hours, adopted the
Joint resolution by a vote of 373 to SO.
Nearly a hundred representatives made
In offering the senate resolution as
a substitute for Its own, the house for
eign affairs committee submitted a
long report reviewing the history of
submarine warfare and America's fu
tile protests against It, Oerman In
trigues and bomb plots in this country,
the effort to ally Japan and Mexico
against the United Btates and the mis
treatment of American officials and
citizens In Germany.
"It is with the deepest sense of re
sponsibility for the momentous results
which will follow the passage of this
resolution," said the report, "that your
committee reports It to the house, with
the recommendation that it be passed.
"The conduct of the Imperial Ger
man government toward this govern
ment, 1U citizens and its Interests, has
been so discourteous, unjust, cruel,
barbarous, (ind so lacking In honesty
and practice that It hns constituted a
violation of the course of conduct
which should obtain between friendly
"In addition to this the Oerman gov
ernment is actually making war upon
the people and commerce of this coun
try, and leaves no coarse open to this
government bqt to accept its gage of
battle and declkre that a state of war
Flood Opens the Debate.
Under the unanimous consent rule
by which the resolution was considered
Representative Flood could move the
previous question.at any time after one
hour and, If sustained, bring the meas
ure to a vote. He was disposed, how
ever, to give members every opportu
nity to speak throughout the day. The
debate began without any limitation.
"War Is being made upon our coun
try and Its people," Representative
Flood said In opening. "Our ships are
being sunk. Our oencombstant citi
zens, including men, women and chil
dren, are being murdered, our mer
chantmen are denied the freedom of
"The time for argument has passed;
the time for heroic action Is here, and
our people will rally to the support of
their government In this high and pa
triotic hour and meet war's sacri flees
and war's perils as a brave and patri
otic people should.
"Ws should taks our stand by ths
side of the allied nations who have
been lighting humanity's battles for
two and one-half years, determined
thst our power shall be so employed
that complete victory shall crown their
efforts snd that Prussian mllltariam
shall be crushed and the world shall be
delivered from the threat and danger
of the Hohenzollern dynasty."
"We, American citizens, resident or
sojourning In Oreat Britain, fnn+mMed
here at the call of the American aoctety
In London, desire to plsce on record
our profound satisfaction with the un
qualified approval of the momentous
decision thst baa been taken by our
prealdent and government In declaring
that • state of war exists between the
United States and Germany. In no
other way could the honor and dignity
of our (tag and country be maintained
and our national aelf-respect be pre
Male Medicine for Children.
"Is it safe?" is the first question
to be conslderd when buying cough
edicine for children. Chamberlain s
Cough Remedy has long been a fa
vorite with mother# of young chli
d|ren as it contains no opium nor
other narcotic, and may be given
to a 'child as confidently as to an
adult. It is pleasant to take, too,
which is of great importance when
a medicine must be given to young
children. This remedy is most ef
fectual in relieving coughs, colds
and croup. Obtainable everywhere.
GRAHAM, N. C., THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1917
GERMM SHITS ME
TtKEN OVER BV O.S.
TO BE REPAIRKD AT EARLIEST
POSSIBLE MOMENT BY
ILL TRANSPORT SOLDIERS
AT Ship* Will Hav* to Be Dry Dooked
Before Thsy Can Bs Made Sea
worthy.—Will Bo Ready For Ser
vlea In Thraa Month*.
Washington.—Whllo a final decis
ion haa not be* nreached, Indications
after the Cabinet meeting were that
nearly a hundred German merchant
vessels taken over In different ports
will be regarded cs the property of
the American Government and paid
for after the war.
The vessels laid up In American
harbors for safety at the outbreak of
the war In Europe were all seized
Immediately after the House's pas
sage of the war resolution. The crews
will be removed to immigration deten
tion stations, there to ha treated as
aliens admissible to the country If able
to paaa the ordinary Immigration tests.
The fact that many are naval reser
vists will not serve to bar them.
There were lndlcationa that damage
done to the shlpe by their crews when
relations between the United States
and Germany were broken will be
repaired as early as possible and the
ships put into the transatlantic trade
to transport supplies to the Allies.
The total tonnage could not be built
in American yards In less than a year
and some of the larger ships, notabbly
the Vaterland, could not be produced
In the United States In several years.
All of the ships will have to be dry
dockel before they can be made sea
worthy. The great Vaterland, with a
I tonnage of 54,000, is too large to enter
I any cf the American dry docks and
will have to be towed to Balboa to be
I Officials said an "intelligent use"
' would be made of the vessels and they
1 either could be used as Naval auxil
iaries or as merchant ships. Most of
them would make excellent troops
tiansports. Fourteen of the largest
and swiftest could carry 40,000 troops,
| which Is twice as many as could be
transported by the entire available
t American merchant fleet.
PROCLAMATION OF WAR IS
IBBUED BY PRESIDENT WILSON
United Btatea Formally Abandon*
Neutrality And Enters Great War.
Washington.—The United Statea ac.
cepted Germany's challenge to war
and formally abandoned its place aa
the greatest neutral of a world in
President Wilson at 1:18 (official
time) o'clock Friday afternoon signed
the resolution of Congress declaring
the existence of a state of war and
authorizing and directing the Chlel
Executive to employ all the resources
of the nation to prosecute hostlltltlos
' against the German government to a
I successful termination'
| The act was done without ceremony
and only In the presence of the mem
bers of the President's family. Word
was flashed immediately to all Army
and Navy stations and to vessels at
By proclamation the President an
nounced the state of war, called upon
all citizens to manifest 'heir loyalty
and assured Germans in this country
I that they would be unmolested as long
as they behaved themselves. Orders
I were lt>aued soon afterward for the
arrest of 60 ring leaders In German
plots and Intrigues.
Complete mobilization of the navy,
calling all reserves and mllltla to the
colors was ordered by Secretary Dan
iels. The War Department, already
! having -taken virtually every step
contemplated before the raising of a
] real war army is authorized, waited
, on Congress.
I The Congress went over all of the
I great preparatory measures with the
, Cabinet, discussing what has been
accomplished and dwelling, It is un
derstood,upon arrangements for co
operation with the Entente Allies
against the common enemy.
ORDERS TO ARREST ALL
OF GERMAN CONSPIRATORS.
Washington.—The arrest of SO alleg
ed ring leaders in German plots, con
splrlcles and machinations In the Unit
ed Btates waa ordered by Attorney
General Oregory Immediately after
President Wi>on had signed the war
resolution. Every man whose arrest
was ordered is a German citizen and
Is to have participated actively in
Gorman Intrigues In this country, anil
Is regarded as a dangerous person to
be at large.
METHOD OF RAISING MONEY.
Wtshlng"on.—Met'.iods of financing
the war with Germany an J of extend
ing huge loans to the Allies constitut
ed one of the chief subjects consider
ed at the Cabinet meeting. Indica
tions are that the first year's demands
upon the finan-ial resources of the
country will run far In excess of the
3,500,040,000 already asked of Con
gress and may approximate $5,000,-
001,000. Bonds already authrized also
GRATIFYING REPSRTS ON
Washington. Gratifying reports
have been mad* to the Department of
Justice from Its agents In all parta of
the country on th* behavior of Ger
mans and German-Americans following
th* decelaratlon of a state of war be
tween the two nations. While about
100 special arrests bav* been ordered
aad others ar* expected. Attorney Gen
eral Oregory said that so far th* ait
nation is very encouraging
CannißgClabPrizeList,State Fair 1917.
" • DEMONSTRATION WORK IN HOME ECONOMICS
Premiums are to be given for products canned or preserved
according to club recipes and packed according to club rules and
regulations. Quality rather than quantity will be stressed.
To add to a permanent exhibit of club "products kept by the
Division of Home Demonstration Work, the two best jars in any
prize winning exhibit of six jars will be retained without further
remuneration. Any single prize winning jar will also be re
Seen for judging the quality of canned fruits and vegetables.
1. Appearance ,- .. . . . 25
2. Texture • . • - - - 10
3. Flavor - - - - . - -20
4. Uniformity - " - » - - - is
(b) Appropriate size.
5. Pack arrangement - - - - 15
6. Container - - -• - - 15
(a) Appropriate package.
Ist year girl making best exhibit in square quart jars; 3 jars.
-1 jar string beans (canned).
1 jar peaches, apples, or pears.
1 jar soup mixture.
Pirst Premium ... $3.50
Second Premium - - - 2.00
7 CLASS 2
Ist year girl exhibiting best commercial jwick of peaches in
square quart jar. ■«..
Premium - - >2.50
Ist year girl exhibiting best commercial pack of beans in
square quart jar.
Premium - - - $2.50
Ist year girl exhibiting best commercial pack of soup mixture
in square quart jar.
Premium - $2.50
Ist year county making best exhibit of 3i! jars of products list
ed in Class 1. Products competing in above-named classes must
be included in this number.
First Premium ... £7.50
Second Premium .... r>. 00
2nd or 3rd year girl making best exhibit of canned vegetables
and fruits in square quirt jars; 4 jars.
1 jar soup mixture.
1 jar string buans.
1 jar canned peaches, apples, pears, cherries or beans.
1 jar okra or lima beans.
First Premium .... $3.50
Second Premium .... 2.00
4t.h, ftth or 6th year girl making best exhibit of preserves, and
sweets in square quart jars; 4 jars. **
1 jar peach or strawberry preserves.
1 jar fig or cherry preserves.
1 jar pear preserves.
1 jar watermelon rind preserves or orange mnnnalade.
First Premium ' .... $3.50
Second Premium - ~ - - 2.00
4th, sth or Oth year girl exhibiting best commercial pack of
cucumber pickle (cucumbers not over 2 inches in length) in
square quart jar. t
Premium • .... $2.50
4th, sth or Bth year girl exhibiting best commercial pack of
onion pickle (onions not over } inch it) diameter) in square quart
Premium ...... $2.50
4th, sth or 6th year girl exhibiting best commercial pack of
sweet pickle peaches.
Premium - - - - - $2.50
4th, sth or 6th year girl exhibiting lxst commercial pack of
watermelon rind sweet pickle.
Premium • - • $2.50
4th, sth or 6th year girl making best exhibit of sweet and sour
pickle in squ%re quart jars; 4 jars.
1 jar watermelon rind sweet pickle.
1 jar onion pickle.
1 jar cucumber pickle.
1 jar sweet pickle peaches
First Premium - . $3.50
Second Premium - - • 2.00
hibit of preserves, jams and pickles in No. 5042 jars; 10 jars se
lected from the following list :
Preserves. Jams. Sour Pickle. Sweet Pickle.
Fig Fig Cucumber Peach
Pear Ginger pears C'ucuml»er Watermelon Rind
Peach Peach Onion
Strawberry Strawberry Sliced Tomato
Cherry Blackberry Chow chow
Watentielon Damson Dixie Relish
Rind Orange Chili Sauce
Premium - - • $7.50
(Jars need not be marked for this class, t
3rtl, 4th, sth or 6th year county making best general exhibit
of 'AH containers; 16 No. 5042 jars and 22 square quart jars. No.
. r »042 jars to be filled with producte luted in Class 13. Square
quart jars to IKS filled with: 1
f 1. String Beans.
2. Sweet Potatoes.
3. Bahy Beet*.
4. Saur Kraut.
10 jars of canned vegetables, 5. Corn,
not more than ,2 jars alike. Se- - 6. Okra. '
lected from 11 listed vegetables. 7. Small Lima Beans.
8. English or Field Peas. "
10. Soup Mixed.
GRAHAM CHURCH DIRECTORY.
Graham Baptist Church—Rev. W.
R. Davis, Pastor.
Preaching every first and thira
Sundays at 11.00 a. m. and 7.00 p.
Sunday School every Sunday at
9.45 a. m. A. P. Williams Supt.
Prayer meeting every Tuesday at
7.30 p. m.
Graham Christian Church—N. Main
Street—Rev. J. F. Traits
Preaching services overy Sec
ond and fourth Sundays, at 11.00
Sunday School every Sunday at
10.00 a. m.—E. L. Henderson, Super
New Providence Christian Church
—North Main Street, near Depot—
ltev. J. O. Truitt, Pastor. Preach
ing every Second and Fourth Sun
day nights at 8.00 o'clock.
Sunday School every Sunday at
9.46 a. in.—J. A. liayliff, Superin
Christian Endeavor Prayer Meet
ing every Thursday night at 7.46.
Friends—Worth ol Qraham Pub
lic School—Rev. Fleming Martin,
Preaching Ist, 2nd and 3rd Sun
bunday School every Sunday at
10.00 a. m.—James Crisco, Superin
Methodist Episcopal, oouth—cor.
Main and Alaplu St„ 11. E. Myers
Preaching every Sunday at 11.00
t. m. and at 7.30 p. jn.
Sunday School every Sunday at
M 6 a. in. —W. B. Green, Supt.
M. P. Church—N. Main Street,
Bev. R. S. i'roxler, P.i»ior.
Preaching first and third Sun
days at 11 a. m. and B p. m.
Sunday School every Sunday al
9,46 a. in.—J. L. Amick, Supt,
Presbyterian—Wst Elm Street-
Rev. T. M. McConnell, pastor.
Sunday School every Sunday at
9.46 a. m.—Lynn B. Williamson, Su
Presbyterian (Travora Chapelj
/. W. Clegg, pastor.
Preaching avery Second snd
Fourth Sundays at 7.30 p. m.
Sunday School every Sunday at
1.30 p. m.—J. Harvey White, Su
Oneida—Sunday School every
Sunday at 3.30 p. m.— J. V. I'ome
LIVES OF CHRISTIAN MINISTERS
This book, entitled as above,
contains over 200 moiiioirs of Min
latere in the Christian Churob
with historical references. AL
interesting volume—uicely print
ed and bound. Price per copy:
cloth, $2.00; gill top, $2.60. Bj
mail 20c extra. Orders may b«
P. J. KKKNUDI.K,
1012 K. Marshall St.,
Orders may b« left at this office.
f 1. Peaches.
# 2. Blackberries or
0 canned fruits, not tnore than 2 Dewberries,
jars alike. Select from '! listed J 3. Cherries.
fruits. 4. Apples.
I >. Pears.
f 1. Small Cucumber Pickle.
1 jars sour pickle. J i i. Small Onion Pickle.
] 3. Sliced Tomato Pickle.
I 4. Stuffed Bell Peppers.
2 jars sweet pickle. lof each jl. Peaches.
or 2 of either. I 2. Watermelon Bind,
First Premium ... SIO.OO
Second Premium - - 5.00
Club woman over 20 years of age making l>est exhibit of
canned vegetables and fruits in square quart jars; 4 jars.
I jar okra or English peas or field peas.
1 jar soup mixture or corn or string lnvins.
1 jar baby beets or lima lieatis;
1 jar peaches or jiears.
First Premium - - - $5.00
Second Premium • 3.00
Club women over 20 years of age making best exhibit of
preserves and sweets in square quart jars; 4 jars.
I jar peach or strawlterry preserves,
1 jar fig or cherry preserves.
1 jar pear or damson preserves.
1 jar watermelon rind preserves >r orange marmalade.
First Premium ... *3.00
Second Premium 3.00 "
Club girl under 20 years of age sending in liest history of how
she marketed her 1!»I»S crop.
Premium - $5.00
Club woman over 20 years of age sending in best history of
how she marketed her 191rt crop.
Premium ..... $4.50
Club recipes must be used.
The same jars cannot compete for more than one prize except
ui Classes 13 and 11 when jars competing in other classes may be
used to make these exhibits. This will avoid confusion in label
ing as each jar com|)eting must have marked on label the class
for which it is competing: i. e.,
Class No. 1. Ist yr.
labels are to be pasted under the jar and shall contain:
1. Name of product.
2. Name and address of Club member.
3. Number of class in which it is competing.
4. Whether Ist, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, sth year girl or woman over
E.' C. DERBY
National »aak«f Aluaacc
BURLINGTON, N. C,
JOHN J. HENDERSON
GRAHAM, N. C.
Miles over National Bank of Alaaasee
J\ s. o oos:,
CJRAHAM, N. C.
Offlo* Patterson Building
K . . DENTIST ...
Iraham, - - - - North Carolina
OFFICE IK SIMMONS BUILDING
AOOB A. LOUS. J. ELMER LONG ,
LONG * LONO,
S.ttorM7* and Ooonsalors at Liw
OKA HAM, K. 0.
iOH N H. VERNON
Attaraey and Coanaelor-at-La*
PONKH—oflce BU-—Heal dene* lit
BURLINGTON, N. OF
Dr. J. J. Bareioot
OFFICE OVER HADLEY's BTOSC
Leave Messages at Alamance Phar
macy 'Phone 97 Residence 'Phone
582 Office Hours 2-4 p.m. and by
DR. G. EUGENE HOLT
tl, W and tS.rirsl National Baakk Sldg.
BURLINGTON, N C.
Stomach and Nervoua diseases a
Specialty. 'Phones, Office 305,—res
dence, 362 J.
You Can Cure That Backache.
Pal ii along the back, dlizlneu, headache
and nenneral languor, (let a package of
Mother (iray'a AuitraliuLoaf, tbo p eaaant
root and herb cure for Klduoy, Bladder
•nd Urinary trouble,. WUvit you feel all
rundown, tired, weak and without energy
uae till- remarkable combination t oaturea
I liorbf and root*. Aa a regulator it ha, no
••qual. Motiu*' Oray'a Auatrallan-Leaf la
Sold by Druiurlata or aent by inall for M eta
yasUlo lent true. Addreaa, The Mother
dmraCo., Vn Itoy. N. Y.
■•liefin HI, Hear,
Distressing Kidney and Bladder
Disease relieved In six hours b/
the "NEW GRBAT SOUTH VMEIt
(CAN KIDNEY CURE." It is a
reat surprise on account of its
exceeding Dromotnesa in relief in*
pain in bladder, kidneys and back,
in male or female. Relieves reten
tion of water almost immediately.
If you want quick relief and cure
'his is the remedy. Sold by Gra
ham Drug Co. adv.