Newspaper Page Text
Vol.. IT. -No 23.
Lexington, Kentucky, Saturday December 5, 1891.
Subscription, $2 a Tear
Vmpt. Ren Di-ke'sTlironlcleof
"diaries the Mower and his
In tins issue appears a long
article writteu m the 6tyle ot
Clironiclos, and that I have but
receijprr found out was written by
niv old trieiiil I :nnf lion S
rake, of this city.
Capt. Drake is a Confederate
soldier and a Democrat, but the
bloody chasm between us is not
so wide that we can not most cor
dially ehake bands across it.
paw it was a "ten strike ' as soon
as I read it, and would have pub
lished it in my paper that appeared
first after the publication of the
Captain s piece in the Leader of
October 7, but it was ton long for
my jwpcr 1 thought. Uut 1 have
had calls for it bv friends of the
Blade, and for their sake and my
own I republish it. I have not at
this writing seen Capt. Drake
since he wrote it, thorgh I wrote
him a note that I would shoot
him on sight.
I have understood that he feared
it might have hurt my feelings
but I do not remember ever to
have read anything in any Lex
ington paper at which I have
laughed so much.
He scores it into me pretty
nicely sometimes, but that is pav
ing me in my own coin, and the
wonderful preservation of histori
cal accuracy that he maintains all
through the "whole eight chapters
of his "Chronicles" demands that-
I shall take my share when
Persons anywhere in the United
States who have read the Blade
for a year past, and especially
those who read its fearfully sensa
tional first issue, will reeognize
much of the accuracy of the his-
- I'hroinclep;, hut citi
zens of Lexington who saw and
beard much that took plaee that
wsb never published in my paper
nor in auy other, nor indeed could
have been, will be forcibly struck
w ith the accuracy of the gallant
I am willing to be slightly vic
timized if it would aftord others
as much amusement as j think
this piece has done.
It was written when the com
mon supposition was that I had
hung up the Blade.
RISE Ai FALL
Of Charles the Mower
and His Wonderful
Tir. Trials and Tribula
tions of a Modern Re
former Narratrd in Chronicles
For Future Gener
ations To Recdnnd PoimUt Oter The
Ntranxe Adventure of Gift
ed Nerlbe. ituowe iiniim him
Raided AgMiiiKt Every 5Iau,
And Who 4NNHiIed Tlioe It ho
Were III Rent Friendx.
FIRST 11 A PTE It OF CHRONICLES.
1. And it came to pass in the
days of Charles the Fainter, who
ewcetik-d Claudius tl.e Grcttt, that
there were murmuring and
dissension among the people.
2. And Charles the lt-liinaelitc
was clm t among the murmiirers
3. And he gird his mantle
abiut him, and walked among the
people of the city, and d d spy
upon them, and did try to stir ii
more dissension among them.
4. Iiut the people would n t
hearken unto Charles the Ish-
niaelite. and (aid, Behold, this
man is a heathen; be is no good.
5. Then Charles the Ishmaelite
liecame exceedingly wroth, and
did cry aloud against Charles the
Painter and the people, and he did
spy on Charles the Painter to find
cause whereof he might accuse
o. JSut when he could hnd no
fault in him whereof to accuse
him beiore the people, his anger
was greater than beiore.
7. Then Charles the Ishmaelite
spake unto his wife, savins; Lo!
Charles the Painter is an exceed
ing wicked man.
8. Inasmuch as he hath begot
ten a son Charles the Prince, who
as been and is yet, as I verely
believe, selling and giving unto
the people certain vile liquor.
hereby the people are becoming
9. And also he hath taken into
his council certain other bad and
wicked men, publicans and sin
ners, who for the purjiose of gain
and profit in filthy lucre, hath also
sold to the people this vile liquor,
whereby they are become
10. When Charles the Ish
maelite had thus spoken he was
moved with much anger.
11. A nd he looked about him
and sought how he might punish
tnese men wno had done him no
12. And it came to pass on the
sixteenth day of the ninth month
of the third year of the reign of
Charles the Painter,
1:3. That Charles the Ishmaelite
did conceive a weapon wherwith
to smite Charles the Painter and
the chief priest and the scribes and
the publicans, and all of the peo
ple who were drunken.
14. Charles the Ishmaelite had
not money enough to nay for his
weapon. So he called upon the
chief priest of the city" and the
publicans and the money-lenders,
15. JJehoId! 1 have in my hand
a weapon v. herewith I will smite
all ol the wicked people ot the
city and make them good, and
cause them to cease from drunk
enness. Xut my purse is empty,
have not to pay for this strange
and wonderful weapon of my own
nvention. I pray thee, therefore,
eive me of thine abundance that
may go forth and do the people
16. And the chief priest, and
publicans, and the money-lenders
were deceived by Charles the Ish
maelite and gave him bountiful of
17 And the heart ot Cbaries
the Ishmaelite was made glad and
he went on his way rejoicing, and
lo. lhese tools have given me
the wherewith to pay for my
weapon, the like ot which no man
lath ever seen before and no man
will ever see again.
19. And on the morning there
after it came to pass that Charles
the Ishmaelite did take his strange
and heathenish weapon and sally
torth into the city.
20. And when the people did
look opon this strange weapon
they were 6ore, amazed, and said
one unto another: What man
ner ot weapon is this?
21. Charles the Ishmaelite
answered them, saying: Behold,
it is a weapon ot mine own inven
tion, the like whereof no man ever
held before, and no man brave
enough, save me, in all the land can
be found to wield it, for lo! it
suites in front and rear, to the
right hand and to the lef t band,
and oftimes smitvs the smiter.
22. But 1 will tear not tor my
weapon is exceedingly sharp and
long and bright, and for these rea
sons 1 call it my liiade.
23. And Charles the Ishmaelite
did wield his Blade and did smite
Charles the Painter and his son
Charles the Prince, and Charles
the Great Counselor, whose sur
name is Unfile, because of his
24. And he di 1 also smite
Joshua the Smith, who was also a
scribe and .wrote with a pen made
from the wing of the falcon.
25. And he did also smite David
the Traiiscriber, and he did also
smite all of the chief priests and all
of the rulers of the iieople.
20. And he smote .hphraim the
Money Changer, and his son Wil
liam, who is also a money changer,
did he 6mite.
27. And he did also eniite the
lawmakers and the publicans.
Yea, evey one of these he smote
with bis Blade.
23. And'some of them that were
smitten were fearfully wounded,
and others of them that were
smote were 6orely angered. But
none of them that were smitten
29. And when the people saw
the fearful havoc that Charles the
Ishmaelite had wrought, and the
wide swath he had cut with his
Blade, they with one voice called
him Charles the Mower, aud by
that name is he known to this
SECOND CHAPTER OK CHRONICLES,
1. And it came to pass on the
morrow, after a'l these things had
happened, the chief priest and the
law-makers, and the money
lenders, and the councilors and
the counselors, and the publicans,
did gather themselves together in
2. And when they were set
they elected one of their number
to preside over them.
3. Aad they sent into the high
ways of the city and bad Charles
the Mower brought before them
4. And when he was come into
the presence ot the chief priest,
and scribes, and rulers, and coun
cilors, and teachers, and the pub
licans, and those whom he had
smitten and those who were there
5. Behold he stood as a chained
wolf in the presence of a band of
shepherds and tneir flocks; and
when he looked around on the
multitude there assembled, behold
no man was his friend, and he
was sore afraid.
6. And when he who presided
over them asked who would ac
cuse nun: Lo! every man was on
his feet, and no one could be heard
but for the tumult of the multi
7. But the voice of Hull tin
publican was heard above the tu
e. It is 1, Uh! Mr. Chairman,
that do accuse him, for this is he
that cometh to my inn and asketh
me tor money wherewith to pur
chase a weapon with which to
smite the evil doers of the city,
and lo! I gave him of my abund
ance, and see where he hath smit
ten me on the face.
9. 4nd Charles the Mower
opened his mouth and said unto
Hull the Publican, lhou gavest
rue no money, but thou uii.-t
10. And Hull the Publican,
whose anger was very great, did
u u lose his purse strings and take
therefrom ten pence and give
them to Charles the Mower, say-
L will owe no man a cent.
Thon art a bad and wicked man,
but I will p y thee all I owe thee.
11. Aud Charles the Mower ac
cepted the money, aud said m'to
lull the Publican: 1 will give
the a receipt.
12. But Hull the Publican said;
Nay I will have none ot thy vile
writings near me.
13. And illiam, the sou of
phraiiu the Money-Charger. was
exceedingly wroth because Charles
the Mower had smitten many of
14. And he got upon his feet,
and would fian have smitten
him with hia hands then and
there, but the chief priest said:
Nay, let there be no violence or
strife here. And William de
sisted. 15. And when Charles the
Mower saw that he had no friends
in the vast assembly his heart was
sore troubled, and he said unto
16 Verily, verily, I say unto
you 1 would have doae ye good,
1. 11 .1 . T HI
uut ye would not nave it. I win
use my fearful weapon no
more. I will suspend my Blade
and return unto ye the money ye
have given me.
1. Uut they with one voice
said, Nay, nay. we will have to do
with thee no more. Oo thy way.
Thou art the worst man in the
18. And when the assembly was
broken up Charles the Mower was
much troubled and sought conso
lation in the highways of the city.
aud by chance it came to pass
that Lphraim the Money Changer
passed him by on the highway
and spoke to him.
19. And Charles the Mower
complained to Kphraim the Money
Changer that il.iam, Li son, did
abuse and spitefully use him.
And Ephraim the Money Chan
ger said unto nim;
20. uneve not thy heart be
cause of my sou's anger. I have
this day admonished him, yea
even William my sou.
21. And the heart of Charles
the Mower was made glad by the
words of Lphraim the Money
ngcr and he went on Ms way
iz. And as he ran along the
highway he met Joshua the Smith,
who also was a Scribe. And
Joshua the Smith was exceedingly
wroth at Charles the Mower, be
cause Charles the Mower had
smitten him and wounded him
23. So he opened his mouth and
spake unto him saying. Hear me,
oh! Charles the Mower, thou hast
smitten me sorely, l who was
thy friend, thou hast smitten.
24. And I now warn thee that
I wilPnot turn my other cheek
unto thee, that thou inayest smite
it also, but I say unto thee if thou
shouldst with thine awful lilud
smite me again, I will procure
shotgun heavy laden with ixv-
der and leaden bullets and other
explosive and hard substances,
and with said shot gun heavily
laden, will shoot the top of thy
25. Be warned in time. Oh,
Charles the Mower.
26. And when Joshua had thus
spoken he shook the dust off of
his feet against Charles the Mower,
aud took his departure.
27. And again was Charles the
Mower sore afraid, and com
plained bitterly that those whom
he had smitten with his Blade
sought to elay trim, but he re
THIRD i II PTER OE CHRONICLES
1. Now. it came to pass that
after all these things had hap
pened that Charles the Mower fled
into the wilderness.
2. And when he was there he
hunted up his wife and spake unto
3. Lo! I have fled from the city
into the wilderness to escape from
mine enemies, who seek to slay
me because I smote them with
mine invention The Blade.
4. And because thereof, many
that 1 loved, and smote because
loved them, have become mine
bitter enemies and seek to slay
5. Wherefore am I exceed
ingly afraid and have fled into the
wildernesf, where mine enemies
can not find me.
6. And I will wield my tt range
and wonderful weapon no more.
I will suspend my beloved Blade,
1 will make no more war on my
friends, but will become a hewer
of wood, a drawer of water and a
tiller ot the soil.
7. And when he had thus
spoken to his wife he rent his
clothes aud wept to show his great
8. Now the wife of Charles
the Mower was an exceeding
good woman who walked in the
fear of the Lord, and she was far
wiser than Charles.
9. And when she saw that he
wept, she had compassion on him,
and opened her mouth and spake
unto him, saying:
10 lhou knowest that tor
these many years have I loved
hee, and been unto the a true and
11. Thou knowest that I did
beseech thee to be careful who
thou sraotest with thy Blade, for
t is a fearful weapon and wonder
12. My heart goes out to thee
in thy sorrow, oh, my husband.
and because thon art so eorely dis
tressed will 1 help thee to wield
hy Blade. :
13. But thou must not strive to"
wield it alone or when .1. am -not
14. If I see that in thine anger
thou wouldst strike too heavy a
blow, I will put forth my hand
and stay the blow, that it fall not
too heavy on thy victim.
lo. If 1 see that in thy blind
ness, thou wouldst strike the in
nocent, I will stay thy hand, that
the innocent may not suffer.
lb. And when Cbaries the
Mower had heard these words,
there came a great gladness in bis
heart, and he would fain have fal
len on his kneea and worshipped
his wife, for he was a heathen, but
she would not have him do so.
Fourth chapter of chronicles.
1. And on the morrow Charles
the Mower mounted his ass and
rode into the city; and he sought
the chief priests, and rulers at-d
publicans and all those whom he
had smitten, and told them of the
things his wife had spoken to
2. And the chief priess and
rulers and publicans said among
themselves: llis wife is a good
woman and walketh in the tear of
the Lord: surely, we should not
tear tins strange weapon it di
rected by so good a woman.
3. And they took Charles the
Mower by the hand and made
friends with In in and gave him sil
ver, and gold, and greenbacks,
wherewith to keep his Blade
bright that I e might punish the
wicked m the city.
4. And again Charles the Mower
sallied forth iuto the city to eiuitt
I he wicked and those who made
5. And when the chief priests
and rulers and publicans saw that
he smote only the wicked aud
smote them slightly, they said one
unto the other:
0. Surely this strange invention
is a wonderful weapon, and will
do much good in the land. See,
Charles the Mower no longer
7. And tor many days, with hi
wife by his side did Charles the
Mower go through tut the city and
in highways finiting only the
wicked and doing much good.
FIFTH CHAPTER OF CHRONICLES.
1. Now there was in the land
at this time divers strong-minded
women. They wove uot, neither
did they spin.
2. But they were dissensious aud
walked not in the fi ar ot the
Iord, and refused to do the things
the Lord had commanded them.
3. And they assembled them
selves together and did cry out in
a loud voice that they should be
rulers and judges of the people,
uisicau oi uio men, wno had be
4. And they declared that they
would no more wear petticoats,
but would wear masculine habili
ments, they would cut their hair
short, and no more decorate their
heads with bird wings, flowers,
... . . & 7 1
and other vanities.
5. They also declared in a loud
voice that they would not obey
t'leir husbands who had become
drunken, and that they would not
ooey the laws ot the land that
were made by men who had be
7. And they declared that thev
would ride their horses even as the
men do. Yea, they would ride
astride of their beasts.
8. And many other fool
things did these women, who
walked not in the fear of the Lord
declare they would and would not
9. And the fame of Charles the
A.wer and his wonderful and
tearful invention, the Blade.
spread throughout all the land, so
much so that these women who
walked not in the fear of the Lord
10. And they wrote many long
epistles to Charles the Mower
wherein they flattered him and
made him believe he was a greater
heathen than Ingersoll.
11. And they visited Charles
the Mower in hi? den in the citv
and did pat him on the cheek, and
did cajole; and in many ways flat-
12. And they said unto him
u one voice. Be thou our
champion, oh! Charles the Mower.
and with thy wonderful and fear
ful mvei.tion, the Blade, champion
13. Go forth in thy might, and
with thy wonderful and fearful in
vention, the Blade, smite every
man in the laud who will not
give us our demands, and smite
also every mau who has become
1 1. And smite thon also every
man who maketh 8trviiz drink or
selleth the same. Smite the law
makers until they let us make the
15. Yea, smi'e the rulers until
they let us rule the land, for be
holdjwe are wise; we drink no
stroiJg dnnk whereby we may be
161 And Charles the Moer
heartened unto the voices ot
thesrl women and reasoned with
"fiTSayinerBtlold! My wife is
far wiser than I, and thua 1 know
all wbmen are wiser than men. I
will their champion.
i9. apu when he came into the
presence of h:s wife he told her
what he had promised to do for
these women, who were heathens.
and walked uot in the fear ot the
19. And his wife warned him to
have nothing to do with these
women, and besought him not to
champion their cause with his
wonderful and fearfully made
20. But Charles the Mower
would not hearken unto her, and
said unto her: I know that thou
art wiser than I, and for this reason
I am constrained to believe that
all women are wiser than men.
21. And if thou art wiser than
I, an not ten women wiser than
thou? I wi.l be guided by one
woman no more, for lo! I have ten
to guide me.
22. And when the wife of
Chaihs the Mower heard him
speak thus she was sore distressed,
aud wept many bitter tears.
SIXTH CHAPTER OF CHRONICLES.
i. mo on me morrow canaries
the Mower did sharpen up his
-t A 1 it . n 1 1
wonderful and fearfully made
Blade and did go forth iuto the
laud aud smite the people as these
heathen women bad directed.
2. lie smote the- Great High
Priot at V ashing ton and all his
counsellors, he smote the senators,
yeav-.veii Joseph with the Iron
Jaw tud he smite, and he smote
William of the Silver Tongue.
6. lie smote the law-makers at
Frankfort and the hiyh priest who
lived there then; yea, even Simon
he smote severely.
4. And he smote the chief priest
of the city wherein he lived, and
the rulers and councilors, and the
teachers in the synagogues, and
the teachers in the schools, and
Charles the King, and Charles the
Prince, and Charles Rufus the
Great Counsellor, and he smote his
friends and his neighbors. All
these aud many more he smote and
sorelv wounded with his wonder
ful and fearfully made Blade.
5. But noue of those who were
smitten did die therefrom.
b. JNow, when the people saw-
that Charles the Mower was again
on the war path, and did seek tor,
and take many scalps, they did not
again in the temple.
1. But they sought him in the
highways and bvways of the city
thev sought him in his den, in the
city and in the wilderness and
ntauv of them w ho sought him
would faiu slay him.
i 8. But Charles the Mower had
been privily warned that the
people sought to slay him, and he
fled into the wilderness in a desert
place in the for away land of 1 1 us- i
sell and found him a cave, and did
hide himself therein from the
people who sought him. I
9. Now while hid in the rave he
felt no fear of his enemies, but he J
could not wield hU wonderful
and fearfully made Blade while
hid in the cave.
10. So he hired two maidens
and put them in his den in the
city, and wrote them each week
long letters instructing thera in
the use of his wonderful and fear
fully made Blade and telling them
who to smite.
33. And from his cave afar off
even in the land of Uusscll did
Charles the Mower smite the
people, and wound them sorely.
SEVENTH CHAPTE3 OF i URoNICLES.
1. But Charles the Mower was
not satisfied, inasmuch as he could
not with his own eyes beh ld the
fearful havoc being done by his
wonderfullv mnilp I'.lniW
2. And his heart wa troubled
within him to know what the
people raid about him.
3. Ami he sent two sines into
the city to spy upon the people and
hnd out w bat they did say about
4 And the spies made their
way into the city and did spy upon
the people thereof, and talk with
them in the h-ghways and in the
bvways, and even in the Temp'e
and synagogues did the spies
go and spy upon the people.
o. At the end of many days they
returned into the wilderness, even
unto the land of Iluseell, where
they did seek the cave in which
Charle3 the Mower wa hidden.
6. And when they had found
him they opened their mouths and
spake unto him, saving:
7. We have been into the citv,
as thou didst command us, Oh!
Charles the Mower, and we did
spy upon the people thirein.
8. We did spy upon tbcm in the
temple and the synagogues, in the
ughwavs aud in the bywavs ot
the city,nd in all other places
9. And we heard many of the
people therein say many wicked
things against thee aud thy won
derful and fearfully made weapon,
the Blade. -
10. Some of tle people that
spake against thee are persons of
nnuence and in high authority.
And these people did say unto us
and unto one another:
11. This man is a wicked man.
aud smites us with his wonderful
and tearfully made wtaon, the
liiade, and wounds us sorely.
12. For which we have given
him no cause. 1 herttore will we
gather ourselves together and go
into the wilderness and seek Lim
and slay him.
13. Yea; even into tie land of
Russell will we pursue ai d hunt
him, and when we have found him
we will slay him.
14. And destroy from the face o'
the earth, which it pollnteth, that
wonderful and tearfully made
weapon, the Blade.
15. Now when Charles the
Mower heard all these things that
the spies said to him, he wa sore
afraid, and his knees smote to
gether and his teeth d'd chaMer in
16. And he smote his breast and
EIGHTH CHAPTER OF CHRONICLE.-.
1. Now when diaries the Mow
er recovered somewhat from his
fright, he opened his mouth and
spake unto his spies, ?:iing:
2. Go ye back into the citv, and
when ye are there se k out my
leu and to the maidens therein
you shall say,
3. Thus sayeth Charles the
a 4 1 i
Aiower: iio you unio niv hanker
and he will pay all is owing ye
tlii.il fllmrt. trihtii ftt tlin ..In
for I fear the people will do you
4. ivnu wnen me mauiens are
4 A 1 1 At
eafe'y out ot the city say to the
people that 1 will suix nd mv
Blade, and they will see and sh-ili
tear mv wonderful a:;d i. trful'v
weapon no more.
i. nen me sjues iiai i.i:e a-
Charh s the Mower bade them, the
maidens went unto the h-tnker
and received their pay and de
parted from out of the city.
6. When the people heard what
the spies told them Charles the
Mower had eaitl I hey were exceed
ing glad, and elid otter sacrifice in
the Temple and in thesyisagrgues
and even in the inns and public
houses there was great rejoicing.
7. And the people did cry out
with a loud voice saying:
joie-e, for we will no more be smit
ten by Charles the Mower with Lis
wonderful aud fearfully made
weapon, the Blade, therefore, let
all the people rejoice.
Oar high qualities and low prices
have won, and we are far in the
lead on Underwear and Hosiery.
Just What You Want:
In wool, merino and cotton Underwear for Gents.
In wool, merino and cotton Underwear for Ladies.
In wool, merino and cotton Underwear for Children.
In fast black Hosier for Ladies, Gents and Children.
In Union Suits and Jersey-ribbed Underwear for Ladies.
In Cloaks and Jackets for Misses aud Ladies.
In fancy Dry Goods of Every Description.
TAYLOR & HAWKINS
No. 7 West Main Street, Lexington, Ky.
No. 7 W. Main Street
THOMPSON & BOYD
FINE SADDLES & HARNESS,
RACE AND TROTTING EQUIPMENTS A SPECIALTY.
NO 53 BAST
0 Q n THE DAILY
-TIIE LOriSTI LLE TIMES,
Will be delivered at your residence every day for 20c per week
or 25c. per week for Daily and Sunday. G ive your order to
J. "HUB'UFRATHER, Agont,
VH EAST STREET.
Msal& aM Retail later ii all Kills of
HIM, CLOCKS, PICTURES, CARPETS ETC.
Coeds SjIcL en Weekly or Monthly Payments
51E. Main St.,
Kaufman. Straus & Co.,
12 E4ST H.4I3T STREET.
New goods are now arriving daily. Laces and embroideries re
crowding our shelves from the narrowest to the widest and richest
patterns.- We show theiu in all sorts ot materials. A treat for the
ladie.4 and a wholesome surprise to those who get our prices on them.
Xo lady in Lexington, anticipating to makeup Spring Underwear,
Children's or Mioses' Dresses of White Goods, can atiord to miss ex
amining our stock of these goods.
Early Spring Wlea Drew Mateaial.
Novelty Suitings, the rarest and oddest oi patterns, new entirely
and pleasing to the eye; prices below actual anticipation, ranging from
50v; to I per yard. A new line of spring shades of llenritttas just
ojHMied, new colors, no change in price in spite of the additional duty
WAN II GOOD'S.
J mt received and pat in stock a quantity of fine Zephyr Ging
hams, all new patterns and coloring, modest pin stripes and checks,
Scow-It plaids and neat Stripes. They are quoted t 30c; we have
niarkeJ i them at 0e per yard A tall line of dress Ginghams in
new designs, estimated to be worth 15c; our price is 10c.
1. 1 OIKS' Ml. MIX UXDER WEAR-SPECIAL SALE.
Forty dozen Children's Musliu Drawers, six button holes, patent
facing, at 10c a pair; worth 20c.
Ladies' Mother Hot her Hubbard Gown; good muslin, well trimmed
at 55c; they are worth 8-3c.
Lakies' Muslui Drawers, "Fruit of the Loom" Cotton, deep hem
aud tucks above, 2'2c; worth 40c.
lulies' walking skirts, deep Cambric ru.'lle, at 49c; worth 75c.
New Spaing Hosiery for Ladies aod Gents. We were fortunate in
securing many cases ot Ladies Cotton, .Lisle and fcilk Hose, iu both
black and fancy, prior to the going iuto effect ot the administrative
biil, and our prices thereon will show how these early purchases bene
fit our customers.
Ladies' regular made fast black Hose, regular price now SCc; we
still have them marked 25c.
Ladies' black and colored Lisle Hose, worth 60c; We still offer
them at 40c.
Ladies' fancy striped Cotton
still marked at 25c.
Colgate Turkish Dath Soap, a full dozen for 50c; 4711 Glycerine
rent sorts at 42c per box; Espey'a Cream, genuine article, 20c;
Yasaline, in bottles at 10.; Ammonia, for household purposes; only 10c
per quart bottle.
nniffoca buehs c gdj
lOCEXTS PER WEEK.-
Hose, boot patterns, cos;ing you now