Newspaper Page Text
Vol. II. -No 19.
Lexington, Kentucky, Saturday November 7. 192.
Subscription, $2 a Tear
Jaked. HwMlnewoT Preebyte
riaalata Mud ll'hiMkj.
Lexington, Sept. 9, 91.
Mr. a C Moore.
Deah Sir I have read with
considerable interest tne write up
vou have given th. whisky re
ligionists of Lexington, especially
M-Clellan; but your work is in
complete while you leave nn
touched John Pew; the Suiwrin-
tendent of the Sunday school of
the rirst. Presbyterian church, a
regular attendant, at prayer meet
ing, prays loudly in public, and
aspires to n eldership in the
church, but they have not quite
cheek enough to elect him while
he superintends and runs Pepper's
Just think of his running a
distillery fix days in the week aud
a Presbyterian Sunday school on
But I reckon it was foreor
I would rather have you 6gu
your name, and look like you were
not afraid, but I publish this be
cause I personally know the main
part of it to be true, and suppose
it all is.
Yes, it's a sweet combination to
be a euperinteiKieut of a Sunday
school and the superintendent of a
distillery at the same time.
Col. I'epj r has lately published
how his own brother got him into
trouble by drinking the whisky
that the Colonel and Bro. Ptw
There is only one other class of
business houses in the world, that
is eo damnable as a Lexington
distillery, and that is a shebang
like that r in t Presbyterian church
that puts a distiller's hireling at
the head of a Sunday-school to let
them absorb his liquor traffic ideas
19 the name of religion, t
15 ro. J'e w
aside from bis busi-
neas, is a nice man, and so is Col.
Pepper; and, for that matter, 60
was Jesse James. But I would,
forty to one, rather see Col. Pep
per in the pulpit of the First Pres
byterian church, aud a man at the
head of the Sunday-school, who,
by precept aud example, would
teach the boys of Lexington the
danger of whisky than to have it
as it is now. If Col. Pepjxr were
in the pulp:t there would not be
any hypocrisy in 'him, and the
people he would talk to would be
old enough to look out for them
selves. But Bro Pew has the boys
just at the time of life to make an
impression on them.
The literary genius that has
made me a bloated bond holder
as editor of the Blade, came very
uear being diverted in my early
life into the making of cutting
My first Sunday-school teacher
male cutting boxes.
That First Presbyterian church,
with a distillery superintendent at
the head of its Sunday-school, is
a worse institution than Col. Pep
The distillery does its business
open and above board. It deals
-Tith fu'I grown men, and nobody
is fooled by it. Col. Pepper, in
his late published letter about his
brother, has been candid enough
to intimate 10 us pretty plainly
that he is too smart to drink his
Bro. Pew however xs an honest
man can not dare to teach the
boys in his Sunday -school that
they ought no, to drink whisky.
He has no right to take Col.
Pepper's money for c inducting
his distillery and then try to break
down the Colonel's business, un
derhaiidcdly by teaching the boys
that they ought not to drink the
Colonel's whisky. And I will bet
he would not dare to teach those
loys that they oughi not to drink
anybody's whisky. It would take
a cheek ljke a government mule
for him to do so, and Col. Peper
ought to fire him as high as a
rocket it Bro. Pew says a word
against whisky drinking.
If Bro. Pew is a consistent man,
and a loud prayer, he ought, in hi
closet and publicly, to ask God to
help him to make good whisky
and a heap of it, and help Bro.
Pepper to sell it. No Christian
man ought to g. t his living at the
hands of another man un'ess he is
willing to ask God to bless that
mail in his business.
It is sad to think how the
youths of our land are being sys
tematically educated in whisky
drinking, but so far as the
churches arc concerned I do not
care a snap for them.
t these iiicuriute asvluins thrv
put whisky in everything that
man eats and drinks until he gets
tired ot the smell ot whisky
want it that way in Lexiugton.-
Item politics and religion, and
dont care if they set a barrel of
whisky on the communion tables
every Sunday, and give every fel
low as much of it as he can -swal
low. It would make a boss
vival of religion in Lexington.
All of them would be in favor
eomm tin Hit every Sunday, at least
once, and may be several times;
and there would not be anybody
but a few old Prohibition cranks
that would get up and march out
when they sing the hymn just be
Even those who are not com
municant8 .would stay to get a
smell of it. -
In one sense ot the word it
looks a little rough on Prohibition
to make a Sunday-school superin
tendent of Bro. Pew, but in the
Jong run I think that may be he
is the right man in the right
jxowwnaunave saiu lie re is
going to cost me $2.00 beside the
type sotting in it. Bro. Pew has
paid me for the Blade just up to
tins time, but it will be a cold day
when I get another $2.00 out of
May be one of Elijah's ravens
will come sailing along, or one of
reter shsh come swimming np
the turnpike with a couple ot dol
lars in his mouth. "
It seems to me that if I were the
cause of a man's losing: $2.00 I
would try to make it np to him.
1 ought to have waited until
Bro. Pew had paid up for next
year, and then printed this man's
A Xew York Christian ht
Want ProkibltiouiMla to
gel out of I be Lurches,
aud ne Tbeir money
Bro. A. Cobb, one of the most
active Prohibitionists in his part
of Kentucky, writes me a letter
enclosing one from New York.
1 he letters are as follows.
OwentoN, Ky., Sept. 9, '91.
T V. C. Moore, Esq.
Dear Sir You .vill find en
closed a tract that showi what fln
effect the course that the church
members are pursuing is having
on good men who are conscien
tious about the whisky traffic.
While I think he has taken
'extreme grounds in the matter, I
know that the way things are go
ing all have a tendency to exert a
wonderful bad effect on the
I enclose a letter from same
man to me. You can put them to
any use yon please.
FkAkkm.v, Delaware Co.,
N. Y. Aug. 27, 1891.
Mr. A. Cobb, Oirthion, Ky.
Dkak Sir and Brother Your
article, 'Gone Back," in "The
Beacon" of July 28, has a hearty
eudoiscment by me; except I can
not make claim that I have "gone
back," but I do know by the step
I have taken that I have gone
uIiki'I. So I believe you can, and
do, see. that instead ol your having
gone back, you have taken a long
The attitude of the so-called
Chrii-fiau church to the liquor
license party should be a suffi
cient cause for every .Prohibi
tionist to sever, his connection with
the church, and to educate and
urge every person to never enter
1 could not be reconciled in my
conscience while I remained iu
the church, after 1 saw how com
pletely subsi rvicnt it. was to the
liquor license party.
To remain iu that organization
and ive it my moral and material
support was an endorsement of its
attitude to the "gigantic crime of
crimes;'' besides I saw that I was
clearly, to that extent of my
ability ami councc' ion,erpetuaiiig
that curse which I was laboring to
I know I am often told by
some who are superficial in
thought ami investigat'on, that I
could have held my relation with
the church and yet be free from
the responsibility of what others
of the members did, aud that I
ought to 6tay in the church and
help purify it, etc.
Christ had such logic presented
to him, but he said he must build
anew from the foundation, aud
that to have gone into the Jewish
church would have involved him !
iu the tins of that church, and the.
perpetuations thereof. Did youj
evtr think of the result if every i
Prohibition man and womarrj
should on this great iss'ic, step
out of the church aud pour the,
vast volume of their money which i
they now give to that organiza-;
tion into Prohibition channels? "'
Alou the whole Hue I find '
many Prohibs who are about to
step out and up, from the liquor
Earty church. Such a step would
e followed by a progress to the
Prohibition party such as has not
been seen since its organization.
I believe we will make but little
progress in many years unless we
go forward from the church.
Did you ever think ot Moses
and the history of the Israelites?
The North wing and the South
wing of the M. E. church sep
arate -n the question of slavery.
TbiB a time iu the history
of organizations when decent peo
ple must separate from them; and
when corrupt people will. There
is no greater safeguard to any in
stitution against the approach of
criminals than to keep the moral
standard of that institution high
above this class.
ine cnurcn will never rise
above the controlling influence of
the dominant political parties, anfl
the former will adopt the same
corrupt methqds to live as do the
latter. See our churches practi
cally endorsing the license system
the same as does the liqnor license
Some will point me to the
strong anti-license resolutions
adopted by the different church
conferences, as some arguments
against my position, but to onset,
1 ask bow do vou vote: Unless
the resolution is an indication of
what you will, do or will not do at
the ballot-box, vou will make
yourselves the greatest frauds by
offering and adopting such reso
lutions Any way you can fix it
the church is the tail to the liquor
license party kite; and dear
brother work shoulder to shoulder
with me to educate the people fo
have no affiliation with the un
Ibe Prohibition partv and the
W. C. T. U. are a good enough
and safe enough home for me for
the present. I send you a few
copies of ray printed views which
entertain ot the so-called Chris
D. W. Granger.
Them's my sentiments, as the
old man said ot the Lord's prayer.
1 here s good religion, good
politics and good business in what
that New York brother says,
W e rrohibs have settled to our
satisfaction atleast, that Prohibi
tion is right, and therefore any
church that opposes it must be
wrong, and we should act accor
dingly. Tire icbolutioiis:pas&ed bv
the churches in favor of Prohibi
tion are exactly Jike the declara
tions of the Republican party on
They pass resolutions against
the liquor traffic and the very
people who draft the resolutions
intend at the time to vote for
It is a very easy matter to dem
onstrate that the church is the
enemy of Prohibition. There are
5,200,000 churche member voters
in the United States; aud only
250,000 all total who vote forj
Prohibition, and all the rest vote
In other words when one
church member votes against the
liquor traffic there are twenty
church members who vote for it.
When a man gives twenty-one
cents to the church, twenty cents
of it go to keeping up the liquor
traffic, and one cent goes toward
putting it down. A Prohibi
tionist who gives anything to the
support of the church furnishes a
stick to break h's own head.
If you do not think this is a
one sided transaction just try the
experiment of asking any church
to raise money to help the Prohi
bition party. They will raise
money to build fine churches and
pay big salaries to fancy preachers,
and buy them gold headed canes
and watches, or to send them to
the sea shore or Europe or Pal
estine or the devil; but you ask
any one of your churches to make
an aproppriation to assist the Pro
hibition party to save the women
and children from all the horrors
of the liquor traffic, and they will
laugh at you.
If the Prohibitionists iu every
state would give no more to any
church and give all to the Prohi
bition party that they have beeu
giving to the churches, we would
have a fund that would be ample
for all our wants for Prohibition
Eurpose8, and if anything would
ring the churcher to their senses
1 believe another "irrepressible
conflict" has begun, anil that it
will end iu, war just like the sla
very question did. Slavery was
no infamy at all compared with
the liquor traffic. It only en
slaved the bodies of men aud
women and children, but it had
many redeeming features.
But theroJsnotone single pali
ating feature in the liquor traffic.
While we are as weak numeri
cally as we now are we will have
to submit to the liquor powers, but
after a while when the Prohibi
tionists get stronger, in certain lo
calities they may resist by force
the locating of saloons in their
midst which have gotten their
licenses, and it will begia like the
war against slavery did in Kansas
and at Harpers Uerry.
W ives and mothers and sisters
will incite men to arms to save
their husbands and sons and
brothers. The country is full of
good woman who are outraged
aud indignant beyond expression
at the contemptible cowardice of
the men who encourage the liquor
Women lead the men in the
French Revolution, . and twice
lately in Missouri the women
have marched on saloons and bat
tered down their doors with axes,
and destroyed their contents and
fixtures, and the courts did not
They will do it again some
where sometime, and some big
bull headed saloon-keeper will
shoot some of them, and then we
will have it. The decent people
will be brought to their senses,
and the saloon-keepers will have
to get away. And when once the
break is made the people will go
for the breweries and distilleries
as'they did for the old Bastile.
I hope there will never be a
necessity for it and that the liquor
may be put down peaceably, but
another war would be better than
what we now have. The four
years of war that did away with
slavery were better than slavery,
and the people it killed and the
misery it created were nothing
compared to what the liquor traf
fic is doing.
All over America the Prohibi
tionists are indignant against the
churches and calling on all good
people to get out ot them, just as
the Abolitionists did before the
You will hear men laugh and
ridicule such an idea as I am sug
gesting, but I heard them laugh
that same way before the war,
and amuse themselves at the idea
that the slaves would ever be freed.
They killed Lovejoy in Illinois,
and hung John brown in Virginia,
but it did not stop the Abolition
ists. The liquor men have
already killed three Prohibitionists
and thrown eggs and stones into
crowds of ladies at the poUs.
The Prohibitionists will never
forget that, and .it will make
brave women want to vote.
The liquor traffic has to go;
peaceably if possible, but other
wise if necessary.
Ho got the Wrong Mary.
Poiagrove, Ky., Sept: 18, 91.
Dear Sir I see from your last
week'B paper that you are going
to discontinue the publication of
the Blade. From further reading
I see that there is a prospect of
your getting Brother Bob Neal to
join you in editing and publishing
I think the partnership will be
a very good one; for by Brother
Neal's inspection of your pieces
before they go to the hands of the
printer, two bad words,' beginning
with d, will either be entirely
erased or abbreviated.
You are too highly cultured a
gentleman not to know that under
ordinary circumstances it is wrong
to use words in writing which you
exMet to be read by ladies, when
a mere regard for etiquette forbids
the use of such words iu female
While I like your uncompro
mising ' Prohibition sentiments,
yet I seriously object to the im
pure and irreverent way in which
you speak of Jesus Christ. In
one of your issues you said you
wondered why Lew Wallace did
not weave a love story .of Jesus
Christ with Mary Magdalene. In
still another issue you said you
did not believe that the birth of
Jesus was owing to a liaison of
God with a woman.
Now if you have no regard for
the Christian religion have some
respect for the feelings of those
who look upon Jesus Christ as the
Savior of mankind.
I owe you for a year' subscrip
tion, which I will send you a
check for after the first Saturday
in October, if you will send me a
bill of the exact amount.
Very truly I wish I could say
John B. Ingels.
Mv Dear Brother The me
chanical eret up of your letter is
excetitiona ly good, your spelling
J ' r .. r C I
accurate, your punctuation good,
illlil T u u i ri ilia a uu t it lii vuo j
exception. What in the devil did i
vou waut to put in that word
'y f for; in that sentence begin
ning "While I like your" etc? If;
you. are a Prohibitionist please
learu to spell Prohibition with a
big P, and I won't be so much
tempted to use the little d.
The language to which you al- j
lude was not used "under ordinsrv!
circumstances". Col. W. C. P.
Breckinridge aud Rev. Lyman
Abbott, from Kentucky and
Brooklyn, New York.' respective-
iy, ami two of the most prominent
PresJ.yterians in the United
Stated had gone all the way to
Kansas to help the saloon men
beat Prohibition. The New York
Voice the national organ of Pro
hibition, said "We want some
sanctified cursing done", and I
said "Damn such men"; and I will
not take it back it it ruins the
I ai'i not much "sanctified", but
I am in ordained minister, and
neither the church nor the state
has eVr revoked my license as
such. But like your "iridescent"
namesake from Kansas I am "out
of a job" in theology as he is in
Wlvle I think about it if you
want o pay me for my paper the
. . . .
price id the same old thing; $2.00
a year, unless you are a poor man,
and then it is $1.00. You knew
that, and ought to know that I do
not send any. bills.
My brother, I have been study
ing nun so long that you are just
as transparent to me as a piece of
f rencii plate glass.
There is not a sentence in your
whole letter that breathes the
spirit of the Christian religion.
You djd not write it because you
wanted to do good and make
i ou knew i was in a tearful
minority in this country, and that
even of the jeople who think as I
do about religion, there are very
few who will openly say so. The
fJU,. J n.at t ........ rk: . ..
cified, didn't have to stop to argue
the eae with him; they simply
yelled ut "Crucify him". You
object to my saying that Jesus
Christ was not born of "a liaison
of God with a woman". Your
language seems to indicate that
you think he was so born.
Yon have got sense enough to
know that no woman ever had a
child of which a God or a ghost
was th'l father, and yon are just
talking and writing for buncomb,
because other people around you
are doing the same thing.
Jcsuk may have called himself a
son of God, but he pointed to
other tfen who were trying to do
good d said to them "Now are
'oiis of God ; and he taught
h followers to soeak of i
I (jou a.
'don't know much about
the'Nejv Testament and the story
of Jtsrh, else, when I spoke of
Jesus u loving Mary, the sister of
Lazarus, who was a pure, beauti
ful, and sweet woman, you would
not have confounded her. with
Mary Magdalene, a fallen but
It would take too long to ex
plain to you what was implied in
my mention of Gen. Iew Wal
lace's having left out of "Ben
Hurr" the ''love story'" of Jesus
and Mary the sister of Lazarus.
I will quote you from my book,
"The Rational View', page 356,
what I have there said on that
It is as follows:
"On the other hand, the utter
ances of Jesus and Paul seem
rather to disparage matrimony;
though Jesus' seems to have
"loved Lazarus", and I tjjink it
eminently to his credit to say that
his love of Lazarus was, perhaps,,
no little enhanced because Iazarus
had two pretty and bright sisters
that entertained him nicely, the
one presiding in the parlor and
the other in the kitchen, when he
took his frequent evening walks
out to Bethany, about three miles
from Jerusalem, and stayed at the
house of Lazarus and his sisters
until the next morning, where the
attractive Mary sat and listened
long t the beautiful -ideas that
Jems enunciated iu his conversa
tion, and with a rapture more ex
alted than that with which Des
demonn listened to the recitals of
It has always sounded to mej
like a sfory of a human love for a
human woman, who was not the j
.... ... .
less attractive tor tier genuine
humanity, that made Jesus express
a little gallant partiality for the
probably younger and brighter
aud prettier sister, who sat in the
parlor and talked to him, while j
her more domestic and more!
home-spun sister was busy in the I
kitchen, and really making a sac- j
rifice for his personal comfort, by
getting him a nice siqHTof bread
and cakes and Ismb aud fish and J
milk and honey, while she wor-i
ried herself bv misplacing forks
i l i i: .i l
, , - . 7 . 1 ,
lirwik-i. as Klie W:i-i womliTimr mull
To say that Jesns was touched
with a feeling of our infirmities,;
does not eo vividly convey to my I
mind the impression of his hu
manity as this story of his admi
ration for Mary, which shows him j
to have been also touched with the ;
feelin? of thin most beautiful
Human sentiment, tne apprecia
tion in man ot the beautiful
pure woman will send me a dollar l
to see the rest of that story. j
!' Unto the pure all things are
"Honi soit qui mal y pense".
A Good Kenlnrkjr Judge a Pro
nlbllioalal, gels Dltieonr
aged, and mya, with
Pelr, "I go m
C. C. Moore, Esq.
Mt Dear Sir. In response to
your enquiry in the Blade, I shall
continue to pay you the 82.00 for
next year should you continue to
publish the paper.
I am however decidedly of the
opinion that we should make a
new issue in Kentucky that of
suppression of the saloon.
I find a great many men of
both parties who would cooperate
with us to that extent; and though
we can not annihilate4he evil we
may restraiu and curtail it within
Mv dear Brother, vou are a
smart man and a good man, and
you and I agree about religion.
and until you wrote that letter, 1
thought we asjreed in politics; but
those fellows have tooled you.
Just as soon as thev could get
us to compromize on only closing
the saloons, and jerk wide open
the throttle valves of the distil
leries and breweries and groceries
aud drug stores, trrey would begin
to mv that there would be iust
as much drunkenness and murder !
as if the saloons were running,
and that we might just as well let
the saloons get at it too, and use
the license they pay to bnild
school houses and churches and
send the gospel to the heathen
along with the ram we are send
ing them: andl in less than one
year there would not be a greasy
spot left of Prohibition in the
United States, and the whole busi
ness would be deader than the
"iridescent lncails sain the
liquor traffic was in Kansas, be
fore he concluded to tell that '
Staten Island lie about it.
Therere lots ot these big rich !
high toned farmer Christians who '
don't want the saloon because'
they take theirs oat of a jug; and a '
aeg oi Detrseni irom Cincinnati
to local option Xicholasville, in a
barrel, iu a heap cheaper at $1.50
than the 150 drinks in that keg at
5 cents a schooner.
No Sin if I am going to take
any part in this contest I want it
understood that I fight under the
blackjlay, and don't want any
treaties or compromises.
I we can't "annihilate" tkem
then let them annihilate us.
1 would rather be eomi-letelv
annihilated trying to do right than ,
to oe almost so wiru ine kiiowi- j
edge that I hail helped to bring j
the evil on myself. - !
From at .ood Old Ladjr.
KSITLAPIAX SPKlSliS, K. )
Sept. 30, '91. )"
Mr. C. C. Moore. Lexinytott, Ky.
Dear Brothk I should havej
written to you sooner had I been
able. I will just say that I have:
no cash claims against you. 1 am
thaukful that I have had the priv-!
ilege of sharing with you in the
great cause of Prohibition, which
eventually will triumph. j
I miss your paper.
Consider me a subscriber to'
your united etlort with Bro. Neal, I
which undoubtedly will be a suc
cess. Yours affectionately,
Mrs. M. ti. Ki'syox.
The Worker" tmy I aw not a
Kangbly I Krem to br.
C. C. Moore, of the Blue (Iras.-
Blade, entered our sactum unex
pectedly las, week. Though we,
had not met him for over twenty ;
years, we knew him and to his'
surprise called him by name.
His 53 years sit lightly upon his
shoulders and, physically scakiiig, '
he is a magnificent type of Ken
tucky manhood. His manners are
polished and in social conversa
tion there is not a trace of " Roar
ing Kalph style', that pervades
Moore on the tripod and Moore
iu the social circle, are as different
tyje ot men, as Stevenson's "IV.
Jekyl and Mr. Hyde".
While we abominate what lie
calls his "ra' ion lint ic views of
Christianity", we admire his fear
lessness and independence and
'take off our hat" to his ability as
an advocate of the Prohibition
cause. His visit had a business
phase that may mean much to the
cause ot Prohibition in the state.
About that anon. I
PRICES OH FAUCT DRY
Still go at cost.
titul designs in
Ventilating Corset- at 50c, 85c and one $1.00.
A good umbrella for 75c, a better one for 90c or
$1.00. Splendid Gloria s, with Oxydized) Handles,
for $1 50. $1.75, $2.01) and $2.50. Fine i!k I'm
hrella from $3.00 to $-.(.
TAYLOR & HAWKI NS
No. 7 W. Main Street
THOMPSON & BOYD
FINE SADDLES & HARNESS,
RACE AND TROTTING EQUIPMENTS A SPECIALTY.
NO 53 BAST MAIN STEEET,
LEXINGTON, KY. -
0 e B THE DAILY
THE l.oriSILLETIMES,lCEST!PER WEEK.
Will be delivered at yonr residence every daforO.week
oc. per wee lor uhiit mm mt - ' . r
J. "HUB" PKATHER, Agont,
Wholesale asi BiM Dealer ia an Kinds of
furniture, clocks, pictures, carpets etc,
. Goods Sold on Weekly or Monthly Payments
51E. Main St., Lexington, gy.
Kaufman. Straus & Co.,
13 EAST H.kl
Xew goods are now arriving daily. Laces aud embroideries are
crowding our shelves from the narrowest to the widest and richest
patUrns. We how them iu all sort- ot materials. A treat for the
ladies and a wholesome surprise to those who get our prices on them.
No lady in hexingtn, anticijKiting to makeup JSpriug Underwear,
Children or Mism-s Presses of White (.iotxis, can atlord to mi ex
amining our stock ot" these gtNxls.
Early Nprias Wooleu Irro .Material.
Novelty Suitings, the rarest and oddest ot jutterns, new entirely
aud pleasing to the eye; prices Mow actual anticipation, ranging froiu
50c to $1 per yard. A new '.ine of spring shades of Henritttasi just
opened, new colors, no change in price in spite of the additional duty
Just received and put in stock a quantity of tine Zephyr tling
hams, all new patterns and colorii g. modest pin strip s ami checks,
Scotch plaids and neat Strip . They are .pioted at 30e; we have
market! them at -2c per yard A full line of dress Ginghama in
new designs, estimated to be woth loc: our price is HV.
INDIES' .MIM.1X I'SOEUHEtB SPECIAL SALE.
Forty dozen Children's Muslin drawers six butlon holes, patent
facing, at'lOc a pair, worth 2'c.
Ladies Mother llotlu r Hubbard t town; good muslin, well trimmetl
at Vc; thev are worth
takies M nail n Prawers, "Fruit of the Loom t ottoii, deep hem
and tucks above, -2'2c; worth 4e.
Ladies' walking skirts, deep Cambric ruffle, at 4!e; worth oc.
New Spaing Hosiery for Lubes and lients. We were fortunate in
securing many ca-s ot Ladies Cotton, Lilv and Silk Hose, in both
black and fancy, prior to the going i .to effect of the administrative
bill, and our prices thereon will show how these early purchases bene
fit our customers.
Ladies' regular made fast black Hose, regular price no -ic; we
still have them marked 2"e.
Indies black and colored Lile Hose, worth tit),-, ie still offer
them at 4V.
Indies' fancy striped Cotton Ho3e, boot patterns, citing yon now
40c: still marked at 2'tc.
Colgate Turkish Bath Soap, a full dozon lor 50c; 4711 til) cerine
different sorts at 42e er box; rlsjwy" Cream, genuine article. iOc;
Vasaline, in bottles at Ammonia, tor household purj es; only 10c
per tpiart bottle.
ncEJEEn, sinnus c ed.
Our stock yet contain many beau-
White and Black Flouncing.
At 91.25, $1.50 $1.75 and 1UU. . "The Vaa
sar" ia the only perfect ladies shirt made.
of Corsets from 2oc to $3.50.
We are sole agents in Lexington for The Equipooa
and all of Annie Jennes Miller's famous Waists.