Newspaper Page Text
E. H. L. ZT
NEWBERREY A)D THE COLLEME.
President Cromer on Wednesday aftei
the exercises were over made a talk or
the college to the audience assemble(
in the opera house. He spoke of wha1
the people of this community had don<
for the institution in the years gone b
in the way of cash and patronage, an<
of the returns which had come to then
in many fold during that time in tho
cash brought here by the presence o:
the college and the good influences pu
in motion by virtue of the existence an<
the work of the college here for th<
past quarter of a century. Next Sep
tember will be twenty-five years sinci
the re-location of the college in the city o
Newberry. Looking backward it seem
that it was only yesterday, and yet it ha
been a quarter of a century. The pur
pose of Dr. Cromer's talk was to em
phasize the fact that the college neede
more room and a new building was
necessity, and that he wanted and ex
pected the co-operation of the people o
this community. There is no doubt h
will secure both, for our people knos
what the collegehas done and appreci
- ate it. President Cromer will not ca]
on them in vain.
The two campaign parties are movinn
over the State smoothly and quietly
and the people are taking very littl
interest in the meetings and the attend
ance is small. The successful work i
this campaign is not going to be don
on the stump, but by personal work
In fact it is more a fight on persons
popularity than on issues for there ar
no issues, as all of the candidates stan
practically on the same platform. Ther
is for once no opposition even to th
dispensary, all the candidates for gov
ernor and other offices endorsing th
This weather is too hot to quarrel o
fight, and we hope the candidates wi
fight it out pleasantly.
The Tenth Triennial Internatiow
Sunday School Convention will be hel
in Denver, Col., June 26th to July 1si
The route selected by Dr. W. E. Pel
ham, of this city, chairman of th
State Executive Committee, is via th
Southern Railway to Chattanooga b
Atlanta, Queen and Crescent to Les
ington, Ky., Southern Railway throug
Louisville to St. Louis, connecting ther
with the Dixie Sunday School Specis
train solid through to Denver. Tb
rate from all principal points in thi
territory for the round trip is $46.00.
An interesting program, on whic
appear the names of some of the proir
inent speakers in this country, has bee:
My little son had an attack of whooi
ing cough and wasathreatened wit b puE
umonia; but for Chamberliain's Cougi
Remedy we would have bad .a seriou
tirwe of it. It also saved hits from ses
eral severe attacks of oroup - B 1
8r.ricktaden, edit,or World Herald, Fai
-Haven, Wash. For sale by W. E. Pel
hamn & Son.
The grain in this see-lon- has bee
gatbered in and in good conditlor
The crop has been short but l etter tba
a1t one time expected.
The weather has been fino for farr
work for some tiine and our firmer s ar
moving right along. T.ae rains hav
been nice indeed. Our pec p'e are
good hopes, this will be a faivorabi
year for all crops to yield well and ma
it be so.
Prof. J. 8. Wheeler's children, c
Utopia section, were ona a visit to thei
friends down here last week. We ar
glad to see the children again.
Miss Bes3ie WVheeler spent 'a fe'
* days with relatives in Columbia ls
Mr. John F. Wheeler had a mu'et
Dr. J. W. Kinard and wife, of Co'un
bia, spent a few days with his mothe'
family here last week.
Miss Bettie Werts spent Saturda
night in this community.
Mrs. Shealy is spending a few da.s
with her daughter, Mrs Livingstoa, i
Miss Julia McCloud spent Saturda
night with Mr. Cromer's family.
Was sorry to learn of Prof. L. A
Hawkins' death. Mr. Hawkins ha
many friends in this community wh
were sorry to hear of his death.
Some unknown person or persor
visited A. A. Nates' Irish potato patc
a few nights ago and d eprived him<
several messes of potatoes. The saml
night his chicken roost was visited an
about 17 frying size chickens carri'
off. Nothing like having plenty to ea
seemed to be their motto. Sigma
Beth Eden Congregation desires 1
put on record and publish their profoun
appreciation of the faithful services azn
*cheerful companion.ship of Bro. L. A
His body has indeed succumbed to t1
ravages of disease and returned to dus
but his bright spirit will continue to lis
amongst us, and his generation will n<
lose the blessedness of his memory.
For twenty years and more he was ot
organist, constant and competent, alway
at his post save when duty called hmn
away or sickness had laid its hand upo
We called him blessed, our brother an
friend and deeply sympathze with h'
stricken family who in his death hav
sustained the loss of a dear husband an
father and humbly point them to th
lively hope of a happy reunion with hit
H. H. Folk,
A. C. Sligh, ~.Comn.
R. H. Burton,
For biliousness use CThamb,erlain'
Stmc'n ierTbes h
Scomansche andomach adegte Th
leand bohes,mactingnd qeuicant
piermanen cure.s eFfecrn sal quic Wan
perhma&nentcr. Frsl yW
Pelham & Son.
ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT OF NEW
BEEEY . OLL EG E.
Exercises Largely Attended-A ie addrevesm
by Yruminent en e,ltlemn..-EXCei ent Ad
dross?a by tMe Young Men.
The commencement exercises of New
berry College for 1902 closed Wednes
day morning. A large and appreciative
audience greeted the young graduates
I on their commencement day. The grad
1 uating class this year is composed of
eleven members, one of whom is a
young lady. At a preliminary contest
F five were selected, together with the
t valedictorian, to represent the class and
1 deliver addresses this morning. They,
with their subjects, are:
W. F. Bedenbaugh, Prosperity, S.
C. -Compulsory Education.
C. D. Elmore, Oglethrope, Ga. -- Sid
S. P. Frick, Chapin, S. C. -Ethics of
3 H. A. Fulmer, Chapin, S. C. --Cecil
C. L. Wessinger, Fairbanks, S. C.
J. K. Aull, Newberry, S. C. -Vale
The other graduates are: M. P.
f Lindler, Chapin, S. C.; Wm. C. Sum
mer, Newberry, S. C.; L. D. Wilson,
Columbia, S. C.; J. M. Johnson, New
berry, S. C.; Ruth Wells, Newberry,
Dr. Cromer's parting talk to the
graduating class was a gem. He is
own throughout the State as one of
its best speakers, and. he was at his
best Wednesday morning. The address
was full of feeling, of power, of
thought, and of good advice.
The medal offered to that member of
- the graduating class writing the best
n essay on a subject assigned by the fac
ulty was awarded to J. K. Aull, New
berry, S. C. The subject this year was
"Dreamers." The presentation was
I made by Rev. W. L. Seabrook.
e The Senior History medal was award
ed to J. M. Johnson, of Newberry, S.
C. The award mas made by Mr. J. B.
e The Sophomore Greek medal to Miss
Lola Lake, of Newberry, S. C. Pre
sentation by Hon. Geo. E. Prince.
The Medal for the best Freshman ex
amination for entrance to the Sopho
r more class was awarded to John C.
u Hipp, of Newberry, S. C. Presentation
by Hon. W. J. Stribbling.
THE ANNUAL ADDRESS
was delivered by the Hon. W. J. Strib
bling, of Walhalla, who was introduced
d by his former collegemate, the Hon.
C. M. Efird, in a very pleasing and
happ manner. Mr. Stribbling was a
member of the class of 1876 and gradu
ated from the college while it was lo
e cated in Walhalla. It was only a short
_ time ago that he was asked to take the
-place of the principal and deliver this
address. Mr. Stribbling is a lawyer of
large practice and very popular among
Bthe people of his own county.
IHis subject was "The Christian Edu
e ation of Our Youth the Only Hope of
SPerpetuating Our Institutions.'' He
sithtabout a quarter of a century
ago, while an underrauate of New
iberry College, he had been selected
pubhicly to debate the question, ."Re
solved, that th' United States is the
best government the world ever saw.
He had succeeded in convincing him
self at least that the affirmative of that
qusin was true. And in his youth
- fl adorhe had no doubt but that it
Swould endure forever. And that the
leaven of it would gradually permeate
the body politic of all other govern
ments and result ultimately in its be
coming universal. What a splendid
form of government! What a beauti
ful system! Would it accomplish its
purposes and stand the tests of time
and be able to resist the greed and sel
fishness of man. In his youthful ignor
ance, innocence and ardor he did not
for a moment doubt it.
~But since that time he had come to
the conclusion that Congress nor Execu
tives, nor Courts, nor written Consti
tutions, either one or all put together,
are to be relied on to p reserve our
ideals of government. We have all
these in force at the present moment,
and yet we have but to take up our
morning papers and read there of the
progress of a war of subjugation even
now going on under the Stars and
Stripes. With all the progress that
this country has made in a century and
a quarter have we discovered the right
~to reverse the eternal principles of nu
man freedom and justice? in the Con
stitution we find Congress clothed with
the power "to lay and collect taxes,
- duties, imports, and excises, and to
provide for the common defense and
the general welfare of the United
States? Do you see anything ambigu
ous in that language? Do you see any
thing in that language authorizing rhe
imposition of taxes for protecting a
small class of persons who may happen
to be manufacturing a particular class
of goods, in order that they may sell
-their goods to their fellow-citizens, the
great mass of the American people, at
enormously higher rate than they could
otherwise get them for?
SAgain, Congress is given the power
i"to regulate commerce with foreign
nations."' This power is now being ex
ercised by paying immense sums of
money as bonus to owners of steamship
dlines to induce them to buy their ships
from the American steel producers and
shipbuilders who already have more
work than they can do, and who are so
immensely rich now that they are ae
tually puzzled to find ways and means
o to spend their money.
dAye! But the Courts, says some
one, can be relied on promptly to cor
rect such flagrant violations of the Con
-stitution. A perusal of the Dred Scott
case, and the recent cases involving the
estatus of the Pacific and Atlantic
Oceans that have recently fallen under
our jurisdiction will show that after all
eour Courts are composed of men, not
tfnf Cngress and Courts cannot be re
lied on to perpetuate our institutions.
how, then are we to do? In my judg
ment there is but one answer to the
, question-one solution of the problem.
And this solution lies in the moral and
Christian education of our youth.
And many and intricate will be the
dproblems which the youth of this suc
Sceeding generation will be called on to
solve. Industrial progress alone brings
ewith it new social and economic rela
Stions which require new methods of
eadjustment, and the ever-present and
dominating selfishness of man runs
through it all. Is materialism andl com
mercialism to be permitted to throttle
this splendid government of ours? The
smoke of the factory stack and the
great mogul engine seems -to have
clouded our vision. These things are
good. Far be it from me to disparage
Sthem! But the question is, shall they
Scome under our form of governmeht or
jat the expense of it? Are our young
men to have as their ideals and exenm
plars Jay Gould, Spreckles, 11aveniye~~
Schwab rater ithan Washington and
Franklin and Lincoln and Lee and
I lanpton? Is human freedom no longer
to be considered because, forsooth, it
halppens to stand in the way of a new
naket wanted for the fruit of our
T1heSe ideas must be comlatted, and
they will be' combatted. lBut education
alone vill not suffice to combat them.
Iducation will fit you only to grasp
and understand theni. Only your moral
a1l religious edltiaton will strengthen
and nerve you to apply the right rem
c dv. Even your mora! education is nut
suilcient. The milk of human kind
ness must in some way he inst illed into
a mais soul before he can be depended
uponl to do the right thing to his fellow
man. How imiportant. then does it be
colie for us to see to it that the youth
of our land have a Christian education
upon which is to be founded Christian
character z'+ manhood. I am some
times led to wonder if the denomina
tional colleges of this country realize
the immense importance of the work
they are engaged in. In my judgment
it surpasses that of the University, and
I was almost ready to say, it rivals that
of the home and even of the Church
itself. It is here that the young man
passes through the distinctively charac
ter forming period of his life. How
easy it is at this stage of his develop
ment for him to become virtuous or
vicious--an infidel or Christian. And at
the denominational college he is daily
kept. in touch with his Bible and taught
both by precept.and example the vital
ity and importance of his doctrines.
And I am proud to say, that no State
in this Union is better equipped with
these excellent institutions of learning
than our grand old South Carolina. No
young man in all her borders need go
elsewhere to obtain the Christian educa
tion we have been trying to describe.
In conclusion a word to the under
graduates. I do not know what better
advice I could give you than that con
tained in the text: "Whatsoever thy
hands find to do, do it with all thy
might." Persistence, which all may
acquire, is better than genius which is
vouchsafed to the few only. And when
true success in life has come to every
one of you, as I earnestly hope it may,
I beg you further to remember that
you have but
"To thine own self be true
And it must follow as the night the day,
Thou canst not then be false to any man."
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION.
The annual meeting of the Alumni
Association was held immediately aftei
the annual address on Tuesday morning.
The president and vice-president being
absent, the Association was called tc
order by the secretary, Prof. Bowers.
The election of officers resulted as fol
lows: Arthur Kibler, president, New
berry, S. C.; H. I(. Boyd, vice-presi
dent, Newberry, S. C.; Miss AnnE
Suber, secretary, Newberry, S. C.
W. K. Sligh, treasurer, Newberry, S. C.
Dr. Thos. H. Dreher, of the class of
1885, was chosen as the annual oratou
for 1903. The selection of an alternate
in case he is unable to perform the duty
was left to the executive committee.
The question of remodeling and re
vising the constitution looking to the
formation of a working and active asso
ciation was referred to a committee
composedl of the president, E. 0. Counts,
R. A. Abrams and W. K. Sligh, saic
committee to report at the next annual
The Association is now carrying a
scholarship in the college, which is
aardled b)y the faculty. The alumn:
are now st~rong enough to be of verb
material assistance to the college i1
there was general co-operation, but out
side of a ver-y few only those who at
tend the annual commencement pay thE
small annual dues of $1.00 and there
fore the Association has very littli
funds with which to operate. And ye1
the Association in the last few yeari
has built a professor's house on thE
college campus and has been sustaining
a scholarship in the college.
The meeting was pleasant and har
The annual address before the litera
ry societies was delivet- on Tuesda)
evening by Hon. Robert Aldrich. H(
was introduced by Mr. E. H. Aull. Mr.
Aldrich is a State senator from thE
county of Barnwell, and has frequentl3
been c-alled upon by colleges and.schooli
on similar occasions. His subject ai
this time was novel, something out of
the ordinary and was treated in a bokc
and outspoken manner. His perora
tion was one of the finest outbursts 01
eloquence that have been heard in th(
opera house in a long time. We give
herewith a full synopsis of the address.
His subject was,
"THE PHILOSOPHY OF LYING."
Col. Aldrich said that in the fact oi
lying, that which constitutes its busi
ness is that men can do no other wrong
without lying. it is an old maxim thai
he who steals will lie. The same may
be said of every other crime, for until i
man makes uu his mind to lie, will noi
commit any offence against the laws o1
God or man. He proceeded in the at
tempt to prove that all of the greatesi
crimes of the ages, which have fillet
the world with blood and wars anc
ruins, would have been impossible with
out lying, and also that the greatesi
men'of history have been the greatesi
liars. He pr'oposed to show that the
gr-eatest crime o f the nineteenth century.
the crime committed against the Soutl
y the north, the civil war, could noi
have been accompllished without lying,
anl as it was the greatest crime of the
ages, it regairedl the greatest amoun1
of lying to accomplish it. Tfheir. states
men in their p)ublic speeches, their l)ub
lie writings, and all of their public ut
terances, did not dlare to stand up ir
face of civilization or even before then
own poepile andl adlmit that they wert
determined on denying to the secede<
Sates the right of self-government.
They dared not say to their own people,
and'to the world, wve a9e g~oing to over
throw thle Declaration of Independence,
an the Constitution of the United States
an subvert all the principles of oui
fat ers: they knew that even the north
erni p eop le weuld not vote money and
senl t roops to sutler andl to die to den'.
to ny mre people their rights. St
a wong? \Chat all men (10 when they
go to do a wrong. what they have tc
(10 to accompl lish a wr-ong, they lied ur
)rootion to the wrong they wer
a out to commifit . They fired the hearts
of heir1 peole, frenzied their b)rains,
and oveirthrew' t heir reason by such ii(S
as t he following: That the slave pole
of the South was waging wvar against
them to subjuigate the entire country.
to carry slaver.y into all the states, and
the to enslave all the poor white peo
Ide of the North. Lincoln's speech on
the b attlenield of Gettysburg, which
h5!e(Ii~~~ vr eoilocsoi
Zi( lihis eXpd upon(every memo ialcason
and) which L5i~5 exrsse n a)rf dialet
ao e. he lspie.sakn ubreokaen qussue
t ins. f-mThe speech here acts quo
- (~ehs setin
tion rom wthle wapeech gong fts eto
p :red his assrtin.Lt seafw
How was the war kept going after it
a.m.o ne h-inc- I et us see a few
specimens. No army in the annals of
r ever sustained more sanguinary
: crushing reverses at the hands of
auother than Grant's army did from
Lee's at the Wilderness, Spottsylvania
anl Cold 1Ilarbor; he claimed each one
of them in his official despatches to
Washington as victories for his arms.
lie knew then that he was lying, and
the w irld has long known that he lied,
not ely tiere, but e!sewhere. It had
been the same way in the war of Eng
lani with the BocIs.
A moni the diflerent classes of liars
wientioled h the speaker are those who
regard lying as a merchant does his
go ds or a banker his money. It is
their stock in trade, and they are very
conseiative about it. They look upon
a lr:at ic! joker with the same con
tempt that a prudent man does upon a
spendltlhift, and all the time when not
put tin"g a lie where it will do some good
th, are trying to cultivate for them
selve., a reputation for veracity. The
most co mm on and most injurious kinds
of liars are those who may be styled
public liars, and yet not express liars
but liars by implication. He referred
to the public man in his public speeches
or public acts, who does not express his
honest sentiments, but strives to find
out. the popular side of every question
and speaks, writes, and acts in the
manner that will catch the popular
breeze. No other class of liars does
The speaker concluded with the fol
lowing eloquent peroration: A lie is
like some slimy snake which slips and
slides through dark and gruesome
places. spreading moral pestilence as it
goes. Truth is like some everlasting
mountain, broad in its base, grand in
its sides, whose tapering summit pierces
the starry skies, to catch the first rays
of the rising sun. The storms of time
and bitter prejudice have rolled over it;
the fierce lightnings of hate have driv
en their bolts into it; the billows of er
ror have (lashed against it, but there it
stands, and will stand forever, broad in
in its base, grand in its sides, rearing
its lofty head to heaven to bask in the
smiles of God.
A lie is low. It is cowardly. It is
mean. It is the truth by which its
father the devil works all his mischief,
and without which he could do none.
Truth is mightier than the mightiest.
It is as immortal as the immortal es
sence of which it is composed. It is as
immutable as the eternal Father from
whom it springs. "Truth crushed to
earth shall rise again. The eternal
wars of God are hers, but error, wound
ed, writhes in pain, and dies amidst
The reception on the college campus
was held on Wednesday night. It was
very largely attended and was a bril
liant affair. Refreshments were served,
and those who attended were happy and
joyous, and altogether it was a most
fitting close to the exercises of one of
the most successful commencements in
the history of Newberry College.
aii a-'anes cane (et It
ii.," r- who are handliais "Cif.
m::" lar :re the onres who have the
b - t. el o I rade~ and the tightest grip
0 it. --nifton" is a flour of quality,
andl gr iLo the~ hom'es of people wbc
w: ii a heet the uxa:rkt affords, and
th aal. ai thiis free country to all
froz. the l.t to I he highe'st s'tation.
No suinary laws can prevent the
humnibcat Au,erican citizen from buy.
ii. :b ti'otre--t and Ma flour and every
ito:od bookeepe ir knows she gets the
pur~i't't andl be'st when she buys "Clif.
toi." Branisrotrd Mills, Owensboro,Ky.
I ribudt I f e,,pe' t.
Rlisoutiouis adopted by the teachers
of the Newherry Graded School on the
deathb of Miss Carrie Aull:
In pe'rfect submrission to the will ul
divine p)rovidence and in great soirow
at tUe den'h of t'),s (Carrie Aull, their
a'w-.~:. is educational w'or'k, the
e-r o..e N :wl.ee'r Grahtd Sebcol
de- 'to put ,n recrrd expressions
o: - e am art aff -etion'te regret,
Th..efir', b: it
Rie~o--ow, 1 '-. Thai1t we dc, po deplore
th-' si 'Ia:arh of our fel low teache~ r; wa
feel that thie :-als: of ednea- ion has
su iTo:a u a;a i tye our s.zhool hia 1-st a
nit f iti l, co'oMcientius and cx
2.2.!Th '. in- to' char4ct-r of Ms5
(Carrie Andi nort i'valedt tbose graes
v. bn-T i lla0I0I LIlfLt:d .jer f'.r ed uta
ti 'w ! WI i( atl her serVices in t
coammiunity be-ir evidence thatt bei
sto e ar.'!-se h::s an le tL, i napress
u1)1 pon : -M'2 wirh b vL om det came
.3d 1 u a~ he r coanscient.ious, self sacri
ti in ad nunrn da'votion to duty
wo-, an u hira ion to her associates
ci-heria a~ t.sleos o a, pupuls.
May ai kintd protvidh:n-.. grant us an end
- t) fi : at dut4 ' p >., andi paSs into the
life a vine.
4lah. PTha copha s of th.-'se r-olutioln
te '.ent to the i m.,ers of her famnily
ad n - pubblrhedi in the city paptrs
R. H. .Jobnimone,
M r- W. Y Fair,
Mi-. Mar'y Burton,
M ts. LiilI. Jontone-,
Mrse Nancy Pool,
HOW MARRIED WOMEN MAY
iesides, cinmely to the ex(tenit tf sweetness. grace
lnd -: vnp r y, i' tf l theisei ptow ers~ whvien nature
in itvera of e:,tationa jiposes upon them the
at tfnat bir-h
6s a s-in of
tion. ( :i!y int rare
os'. r w:tx' .out
artin i aid. A '
linim. t f r 4r
prel : i* to
F t iead. if ____________
out t ie aenare
period of pregnanCy, w.ill oothe and relax the
tis'a.,f'ten t muscle, anad mn:ake el:ac ten
dois and~ sol ja ai i r-o''eslf2. n
Thii- ce!ea ted , b :I I. :o , tfris n
prmo:t.o e' panasion of 1I-' t:>. h's ai' :nir strtatm,
vooar ' dy i- a mahme of tb,nuaaa e"" bonii'aes,
and. \b ar- F ri-d ai d far t . I-urPoste of
a:a i :::: r: ; :rt.. t. 'ad duri:or .rc -ma:ntcy. It
C:mt u m:; o aii r: t aohr ir chiiJ. It is all.
pl i ex .-:.::. .,t'j ib n ii regions. Itt,
.t r, m odr al t i :- t n. r a t al
( t)f y.ur' . de : i at .1an : --rI "M tie . "
ToE Rare wel ,orEGUk".LAOrGo.
THETBRA FI I RGUATO C.
avr aura c.a.
We have just put in
a general line of Musi
In large varieties from
a cheap Stick Pin to a
FINE GOLD WATCH.
Call and examine my
stock before buying.
Jeweler and Optician.
My Ice House is Now
Open for the Season. t
See me before making
your arrangements for
your supply. The
A contiuance of your
liberal patronage is re
In peparng pescrptios a
that ca ev o ete. Wbte
the repain attecionSala
theade overNebe rry of<
Taer icnorgseity tha Shae
thas oen edv anu bE x- Wbeb
yohange or he pur- o ge,
es he atten' alwyd me
sEcn Phaltingi, nd
rs c ti e iaronIage.
pleae Ladttes Exchange,
Jusi Big EnoU
A pound of ple
each sixteen oun
Lawn Chairs ani
Baby Cabs and Go C
GJLDEP & W EEKS. PrIic
SULLI VAN'S 1SL
asb been leased by the A
of Charleston, and wi
n connection with their C
T8B] A R(
The Atlantic Beach has t
>vated and equipped with
rc Bells and all modern
he management expect to
ist season in its history.
The Bathing, Boating and Fis|
There will be an OR CH E
mnd hops will be given t wi
The Hotel will open J
vill be under the man
nent of that popular and<
IR. AL. V. GREEN.
For information address
Hgh grades at all
>rices in Columbias,
Having had 25 years
if experience, I know,
tow to do first class
ork on Bicycles.
I. W. White.A
At RI J MIller's4 R-stanra't mel
Lfn h )e hd1 at all houirs on .shlort no
es . Fish, St..ak arid all seas~oLjabl
shes served. The~ Restaurant will
>t he closied down durmng the~ snol- NE
er, but will be in fall hhw to serves
epublic with the be.st the~ marke' Cap
tu afford.- Prompt, POlite an,Il at Sur
ntive servanrts always glad tre rv
I also keep one of the choicest.
ocks of Fanciy Gruceri,-s e~ver
-ongbt to this City. Call to se meht.
Respect fully, dm1
No::ar Pnntoffice. tract
IN K SAl
sure with !
:e of price.
te Iron Cribs. It'
)1im FLIES ARE C.TUGH r
wuolass,'1s th n vi.g r is a
I)ECOY FLY PAPER
,s tuor' thban eithecr. No in
-",n rt-sist its attraction hand once
in its power tbe tormonting
b 'i! i*' s)f t bstt insect. are over.
Price ?"0e. pt r 50 Sbeets.
r st.-t co(min, many othar
:rtosfor tho destruction of
io ,o, t rip.i St andlard Disin
n'.--KtI ad kiud-4 of insects,
sR and odors.
,uir Pnarmacists, cor. DruStore,p
RGYLE HOE C O.GH1
El!et~ri Lights', Elc
maker' this teii-.N grea
STRAi r-in attenOhdaonce
ce~ at pwere.rflMito
aficien H'o?:tel man , h~
H' ;o'it el Co.,ar is n.
WR CLESSTE .
i mpemntsy. n
mak this teherya8 C
SRAtns ei attentincto
-puinaloed 2nerst, and rt
eiInt Hoteale an,1t
SA ALEST E, rS..
31 ECONMYOA As,r
a on rcs R E ntBLE.