Newspaper Page Text
25 v '0&j
Vol. II. -No 32.
Lexington, Kentucky, ScLi ay, JJWriihry G. '1892. :
DRONKENNESS CiN BE CURED,
FOR THB TREATMENT OF
SAFE, tWBE, SCIENTIFIC.
C E. Wharton, O. C Wheeler,
Dr. Li. b. Uiveus,'
; Physician in charge,
Dr. O. J. G'onendyke,
Ctnthiana, Ky., Jan., 2,
R. B. NeaL CentrtviUe Ky.
Dear Sir We believe the Sil
ver Asn institute located in our
city lor the treatment of the liquor
habit and cure of drunkenness is
worthy of our commendation, and
so far as results are concerned (in
one individual case of which we
know) the treatment has been sat
W. L. Northcutt, .
A. A. Dills,
"W. N. Northcutt,
L. 8. Givens, M. D
Front a Lexington Cm federate
Lexington, Ky., Jan. 2, 1892.
C. C Moore.
Dear Sir Mr. J. O. Hays, a
worthy farmer who has just m- ved
to Kentucky and bought the B
hannon ferni near Versailles,
wishes you to send him the Blade;
post office address, Versailles, Ky.
I enclose you check on Second
National for (my) subscription.
" "Yours truly.
1H0MAS B. LOGWOuD,
, In view of a recent occurrence,
it does me good to get the support
of a Conft derate soldier. No man
more exemplary, honest and ener
getic tban Mr. Logwood lives in
Lexington, but I never heard it
hinted that he wanted an office.
AnCnjUMt le tter (hat a ( brie
(Ian Prearuer Marked
House Cave, Ky., Dec. 31, '91
Mr C. C. Moore, Lexington, Ky.
Kind Sir You need not seud
the Blue Grass Blade to me after
Jan. 1, '92. I will pay what I
owe to that date.
I don't consider that I owe you
atiy subscription to your stock.
-I subscribetystock in a Prohi
bition paper, not a paper to be
filled with infidelity.
W. F. Rogers
Mr. W. F. Rogers is a preacher
in the "Christian" or "Reform"
This letter is marked at the top
"Private." It is very natural that
he should want it to be "private."
I never saw or beard of Mr.
Rogers nntil the time he sub-
scribed to the stock ot my paper.
I have never seen him since.
His father was the intimate
friend of my family. I met his
father while I was getting up the
stock of my paper and asked him
if he would subscribe to it He
said he was not financially able to
do so but that his son was, and
told me to see him that he was
' dun ii I found Mr. W.
I F. Rogers anoThanded him the
i j subscription list. "" I do not recol
lect what 1 said to him, but think
it was very little. I showed him
at the head of the aper the obli-
signed by many of the first citi
zens in the city.
He read, I think, what I showed
him. If he did not read it, it was
his own fault. No man ought to
sign anything without reading it.
f The obligation which he sigued
f imply stated that it was for stock
' in a newspaper to he edited in
Lexington to be called the Blue
Grass Blade. It did not say who
. was to edit it, and did not say
4 what view ot po'itieaor religion it
I would quote the heading if I
had it at hand. I miy have told
Y him it would be for Prohibition,
1 - but am quite certain that I did
not tell him there would be no
"infidelity" in it. I do not thin
I told him I was going to edit
i roniouion paper. Aly impression
is that I tola him the paper would
be "edited in the interests of good
It has been edited against al
the popular evils, and in favor of
ail the most salient virtues, to the
best of my ability, under the cir
cumstances. Had it been edited
in favor of falcons and Democracy,
and avowed infidelity, I do not
think he could at law avoid the
obligation he has signed
Certain Democrats here among
wnom were such lawyers as J udge
Hunt aud Mr. Shelby who wanted
to avoid payment of their sub
scription on the same paper, did
not claim at all that they were re
leased by any failure on my part
to comyly with my part of the
contract, real or alleged; but they
avoided the payment by defeating
tne proposed incorporation of the
stock holders, and thus availed
themselves of a technical advan
Men of their standing do not
generally avail themselves of
legal advantage, to avoid a debt
that has at least some appearance
ot being equitable, it there is any
other plea upon which they can
avoid payment. I therefore infer
tnat a learned judge, who was the
leader of those who wanted to
avoid the payment, has decided
that a legal technicality, was the
plea to which they were driven,
and that therefore the defense of
Mr. Rogers was not, in the
Judge's judgment, atenable one.
1 here were other preachers in
the Christian church embracing
some who were among the most
prominent ot them, who signed
that obligation. There were also
other preachers in other churches
who signed it Every one of
them has paid, and done it cheer-
tuny, and paid me for their paper,
most of them twice for the year
past and the comine year, and
have all spoken kindlv and en
couragingly to me about the paper,
except one preacher beside Mr
nosers. 1 he one alluded to is a
mulatto preacher name -Moore who
has charge of the negro Baptist
church in Lexington Moore
came to me and said "Will you
allow a colored man to take stock
in your paper?" I said "I would
rather have you than any white
man in town."
He has several times since met
r&eand volunteered to tell me he
-frould-g-ffTTf hut ht Mmntlr -In
clined to answer any notices of his
indebtedness that I nave sent him,
that were of the same tenor as that
sent to Mr. Rogers' which elicited
the reply above, and which asked
them as kindly as I could to notify
me that they would not pay me, if
they did not intend to do so, bo
that I might close up their ao-.
counts on my book
Since that was written Rev.
Moore has again promised to
There are to-day more preach
ers in the State of Kentucky, and
in the United btates, of various
denominations, who are working
to advance the circulation of the
Blade, and sending me their
money and encounging letters,
than ever did these for any paper
published in the State of Kentucky,
religious or secular. Just as I
was sitting down to the table in
my family room, on Sunday eve-
ning, to write this and other ar
ticles. Rev. A. Lusby of the Bap
tist church who lives in Owen
county called to see me, to en
courage me in my work with the
Blade. He is a Prohibitionist and
volunteered to take some copies of
the Blade for distribution.
He is a poor man, but will pay for
bis paper. A little while betore
be camel was walking on the
streets with Rev. Hiram Ford.
He is a well to do man. He is'
minister in the Christian church,
and was the Prohibition candi
date for Congress from this dis
trict at the last election. He said
to me 'I have just been reading
the Blade on Sunday evening.
They say you are doing more
good than all the preachers in the
state." He has paid tor his paper. '
I liae lately Drinted a letter
from Josiah Harris, late Prohibi
tion candidate tor Uoveruor ot
Kentucky, and ex Chairman of
the State Prohibition Executive
Committee. He is a churchman
in full lellowship in some church
I think the Christian. His let
ter ranked my services for the
rohibition party with those of
Haddock and Gambrell, and
called npon all Prohibitionists in
the United States, and in Ken
tucky especially, to support me.
I never aw Chairman Dickie
of the Natioua! Executive Com
mittee but once. He asked me if
1 had a Blue Grai-s Blvde in my
pocket in less than ten seconds
after he saw me. He thowed me
distinguished honor and kindness
in the presence of a body of the
most prominent Prohibitiouists in
the State of Kentucky. The
Blade has beeu going to him ever
since, and he has never made any
complaint of my infidelity. George
W. Bain the most prominent Pro
hibition orator of our state is the
steadfast friend of myself and the
Blade, and the last time I heard
him speak he paid a pretty tribute
to my services to the cause o
Prohibition. Gen. Green Clav
Smith once candidate for Presi
dent of the United States, had re
ceived the Blue Grass Blade from
the time it started. - He is a min
ister in tne Baptist church, and
was the man who nominated me
for a position on the Prohibition
State Executive Committee when
I was elected upon that Com
. More Chrstian women of differ
ent churches in the State of Ken
tucky, and in the United States
are to-day friends of the Blue
Grass-Blade than of any paper
ever published in this State.
do not know of a woman Prohibi
tionist in the state who does not
take it and pay for it Some of
them are stock holders in the
Blade and paid their stock with
out being notified.
1 not only do not want any pay
from Mr. Rogers for the Blade he
has now received for more tban
year but I wont have it, and if he
sends it, it will go back to his ad-
drees at Morse Lave.
If a man takes away thy cloak
let bim have thy coat also '
P. S. Since writing the forego
ing my wife calls my attention to
the fact that on one occasion I re
ceived from Rev. Rogers a postal
card which was written in a jocu
lar style but highly commenda
tory of the Blade. I remember
distinctly that he had made i
picture of a horse with his pen
and wrote the word "Cave" after
it for Horse Cave, his post office,
and I remember that the card
complimented the paper. On one
occasion before when I wrote to
him for his - subscription to the
stock of the Blade, he assigned as
a reason for not paying it, that his
wife was sick.
Since the above was written
Rev. Hiram Ford has paid
$2.00 for the coming year.
Lady" tiivtm use a liee of
Shel About "Wouu .
Lexingtoh, Ky., Jan. 12, '92.
C. G Moore. .-. - - t- .
Snt Have been reading your
paper for the past few weeki
ing a few lines to von.
i Hint 1 wish to say a lew words
in regard to the promiuent subject
of your paper, which is "Womans
Rights." Yon seem to be a very
strong advocate of this subject,
but it seems to me impossible tor
any man who is a man to plead in
favor of "Womans Rights."
I can not believe that any man
would like to have his wife's fair
name made a common by-word of,
by the common multitude, as it
would be. were anv woman to be
come a candidate for Mayor as you
spoke of the women doing.
iNo man would enjoy seeing his
wife so far neglect her household
duties, her duties 88 a wife and
mother as to desire to fill a man's
phere in life.
- Would you like to see your wife
leading a drunkard to a place ot
security, or would you like to see
her standiug . among a noisy
drunken crowd trying to produce
I do not think you would; and
yet these are the duties of a
I am glad to know that there
are too many wise men in this en-
ghtened age to al'ow such a
thing to take place. But I am
sorry to say that there are a great
many women who, in order to be
come promiuent, would, like your
self, give up all that they hold
dear in this world.
Again; you claim the right for
women to vote. A pretty Bight
it would be to see a crowd of
women lounging around the polls
with men of all classes, neglecting
their homes and perhaps their
ittle ones. .
Women have their own sphere
in life, just as men have theirs,
and let them fill their place con
scientiously. That is all that is
required of them.
It is easy to be seen by your
paper, that your ideas are not, in
th least, consistent You claim
to be fighting hard (but only to
become promiuent) for Prohibi
tion, (please spell it with a large
P. Editor.) but of what use is
Prohibition, or a better state ot
affairs if there is to be no "here
a(ter,'aud claim that if it were
not for the fear of God and future
punishment the crimes which you
seemingly are fighting against,
would be twofold what they are at
What persuasion could be used
to convert a drunkard, if not the
persuasion of "God" and the
I heard a lady say not long ago!
that a child had no right to respec
his or her parents. Is this not
beautiful theory to teach a child'
So it is with you. You wish
drive away drunkards . and tm
morality, and all the time yon ar
trying to poison men's minds witfr
just such vile theories as .tht
above. Trying to teach men not
reverence God, when it is the revl
ereuce of God alone that (illegible
the world toward a better we.
I think if you were to put aside
the attempt of being an editor and
study until (par ion the liberty J
take with your orthography
itor) capable of talking, it won!
be a brilliant idea. -Any ; ma;
with any good moral sense, can
hibition and morality. , . Jf '": 3 't in this city. .
The desire to become prominei"" X a womaa whose reason
uui nee now nine tub . biuuy ,rru -
over-rules all your bettStilionannw c
(if you have any) aud, althou
I am a firm believer in Prohibition,
I do not believe in the course you
have taken to carry Prohibition.)
separate ( paoon me again,
you please Madam, for another
interference in your orthography,.
in that treacherous word, , Editor);Ti worse, your . knavery, : not ' only
Prohibition and religion and thi
saloons will continue to thrive an
flourish. . ',
Madam. As your pseudony:
does not indicate what positio
you occupy with regard to matri
mony, X assume to address you as
Madam, not merely because, un-t
der the circumstances, the code
requires it, but because the tone
of your letter shows you to possess
those traits that are absolutely
irresistible to the masculine heart
With your permission I will du
then dropping the second perso(J
1 will assume the third, and crawi
your indulgence while I use youfl
particular case as the basis of some
mcongruvial remarks that I shall
direct to the world in general, arid
which you may natter yoursell
will be read, with more or less in
terest from the frosts of Michigfl
a"d Massachusetts to the.fl iweTt
of Florida aud California. " , -
I do not bow exactly wha'
constitutes "sacrueqe, but you
language indicates that yu regar
it as something wicked.
I am sorry that my paper hp
been the occasion of your doin
violence to your conscience in tr
Please all'ow me to suirgest to
you that you . have inudvertentl
confounded the prerogatives - ot
Mayor and those of a policema
Abram S Hewitt as Mayor
New York and my distinguishe
Kinsman, Carter uarrison. ae
Mayor of Chicago, have not felt
themselves specially called u(Kn n
be leading around drunken men.
in the smaller towns, of Ken
tucky for instance, in such places
as Lexington, Paris, Somerset and
rankfort, we have reports of
Maj ors being found in such con
dition as that they themselves had
to be led to "places of security,
but I have never known . one of
them to attempt so hazardous a
a feat as to try to lead anybody
else that was drunk.
Your favorite mode of ratioci
nation seems to be the "argumen
tum ad hominem. " I like it. There
is a directness about it that econ
omises printer's ink.
The Maj or of Somerset is
man opposed to Woman Suffrage.
The Mayor of Kiowa, Iowa, is a
woman and in favor of Woman
Suffrage. The Mayor of Kiowa
has lately distinguished herself by
having all the liquor iu all the sa
loons in her town poured into the
streets, and having the saloon
doors nailed up. The Mayor of
Somerset is now in jail for having
attempted a nameless outrage upon
an insane lady put into his official
I hope it will be no offense to
suggest to you that you would try to
overcome vour aversion to womeaHt
mayors, if you nan iu uo
1 -- 1 1 . xn i I
either in the omcial care
of the Mayor of Kiowa
or in that of the one of Somerset,
and were left . to make your
You very properly suggest thai
"women have their own sphere in
life." My friend, the lamented
"Artemus Ward" heartily agreed
with'you, and was accustomed to
say that he "liked to see a woman
in her proper spear"
Many men and even . women
have made the same remark; but
the seutimeut as to what consti
tutes the "proper spear" of women
is not now so uniform as it was
some years 6ince.
Your suggestion that I should
"put aside the attempt of being
an editor, and study until I am
capable of talking, while perhaps
n.t couched in language so
melifluous as that of my friend
James Lane Allen, is, nevertheless,
a point well taken, and a sugges-
a fl pon which x have, twice
v la the editinsr of the Rkde
" '3 do so, even the third time.
Jt requenjJy :r. soV greatly
Uttie surprise that my oblique
"sign manual" as "Editor" of the
Blade stands at the head of its
f With these suggestions I will
excuse you and address myself to
the public on the supposition that
you are not present, lnia 1 would
iUave a right to do in journalistic
courtesy, you being mcognua. even
tf I admit that you are what you
e ?n yoursell to be,
And now, to the pulpit and the
""ess ot this state,-and, this city.
ai that you are responsible tor
ii - i-ikb vt iuni . uumuw , v
"k t,'-iajai mad
u thought ana no-
L feU.ics,' are the direct out-
jrrovijth of what you ' are 'stuffing
't ' minds too weak to be capable
sen aeiense. . ..-
rThere is a woman who, as
result of your ignorance or, what
elievein a devil. . but believes
ti".t the only true incentive to
jr.3ral8 is the fear of the "here-
jf 'er,' as she calls it.
I cd not believe there is any
l" zt about this letter's being the
f j action of a woman. It is not
t. Vof a man in disguise.
ot merely that chirography,
the punctuation which x cor-
. "ed to make it intelligible, the
'ling and, the' sentiment have
ear marks of uncultured
' -inity. ;
'o not blame the woman. - 1
:rry for her. , She is the vic-
rf circumstances ' which her
sctual masculine - ; superiors
placed around her, and ' I
Jy say let him that is with
ult among us cast the' first
at her. But in a town
i there is not one single white
' er. or editor, who believes
kind of a devil, any more
l does in any kind of a
t is a Bin, and a shame and
ice that the clergy are
on to that ancient tupcr--8t
as . Torquemada. held
i racks and thumb screws
mb. Inquisition, to ex-
: i his victims.
"-v it bat the
y " T'" ' i V i i.l ii-ai
ttlo masses into mrnisiuug mem
Jsjead and batter, are at least con
niving at the belief of such a doc-
ftrine, upon exactly the same prin
ciple that prompted Demetrius
the silversmith, namely; that in
creased enlightenment would ruin
their trade. Any man that would
now teach that doctrine for the
purpose of enforcing by servile fear
the lovely precepts of Jesus of
Nazareth, would yell "Bully for
Diana of the Ephesians" if he
thought he conld make more by
so doing. And then a lot of in
tellectually emasculate and syco
phantic ink slinger, with the cere
bral capacity of chimpanzees, and
the moral capacity of billy goats,
will boost these theological
galoots until, in the estimation of
the whole durned town, Josephine
K. Henry is a crank and this
woman that writes me this letter
is a casta diva.
No wonder men ot brains ask if
life is worth living, and that Mr.
Darwin has so easily established
as scientific trnth, our common
descent from the monkey.'
Jolly Ca Aln Ben. Comments
Upon the Lexington Tran.
WHISKY IN A WHALE.
A sperm whale forty feet long
fot over the bar at Ocean City
Id., during the high tide several
nights ago and was left high and
dry on tne beech by the receding
water. All night long his strug-
'-enld be heard by the crew
1 J fi . , -
eVlhe life-saving station near by.
Ihey sounded like the heavy beat
ings of the surf. After the levia
than was dead the residents in the
neighborhood, gathered and cut
away the blubber. In cutting
open the monster's stomach there
were found a number of empty
bottles and a five gallon demijonh,
corked and sealed, of elegant rye
whisky. It U supposed that the
whale followed in the wake of the
United States steamer Dispatch,
which was wrecked more than a
month ago, and swallowed the
demijohn as it was floating out of
the wreck. Lexington Tran
script j '
Lexington, Dec. 29, '91.
Fbiend Moore The enclosed
clipping is from the Lexington
Transcript of this date.
It strikes me that the story it
tells is of a miracle worked for
your special benefit. '
: If- a modern civilized whale
would be foolish enough to swal
low five gallons of "excellent old
rye whisky," and ' then throw
himself out of the water and com
mit suicide because ot his sin if,
I say, a modern civilized whale
would do this, is it unreasonable
to suppose that a whale who lived
in a dark and barbarous age,
when Jonah had his little nn-
Eleasantness with the Lord, would
ave hesitated, to swallow a runa
way missionary, and in the course
of three days get tired of the job,
and ' throw up" the load of sin he
was carrying, on dry land, or any
other convenient place he could
find to throw him up. where '. he
would not be liable to again come
across him, and make a similar
mistake? . . ' . .. , . "
1 do not-beKeve yOff'Ire "half ao
mooa of cathD as too repre
sent yourself to be. ana think , it
jnst possible that tbia modern
whale miracle may be the means
of your redemption. ' -
Consider the lesson Herein
2- . . . m m
taught and do not think every fish
story is a fishing story,
x our x nend
"' V . V SunOS-
P. S. Now if you want to pub
lish the above as a joke on Jonah
and yourself you can do so, but
please don't tell anybody who
wrote it . If yon do, I will never
write you another line.
: ; Beh. 8. Drake.
It looks to me like this country
is making an unjust discrimina
tion against me.
When I reason tnat way about
tnacwnaie a preacner writes . ail
the way from California to tell
me how deeply it grieves him,
But when Bro. Drake, in full fel
lowship and good standing, in
Dr. Felix's chorch, talks that way,
it s all right . But he's a Demo
crat and I am a Prohibitionist
and that makes a difference. -
The proverbs says "What's fair
for the goose is fair for the gan
der," and I don't .see why what's
fair for the Drake is not fair for
the duck; but it don't work that
When I first started the Blade.
I tackled Sam Jones, but it busted
the Blade; and ever since then 1
have thought Sam . was a Jonah.
fv' T- f . '
J e w way.
nut you aint going to get me
into that row about Jonah. The
mau is dead, and ' I despise this
thing ot pecking on a dead man.
When Jonah was swallowed by
the whale he must huve struck
oil, but when he had a good thing
he never knew how to fry the fat
out of it.
He was naturally unlucky.
I have never thought that the
whale intended to murder Jonah
in cold blood, for you know he is
a warmed blooded fish. He found
Jonah a stranger and took him in;
and when he found out that Jonah
was going to blubber he let up on
hinv It may have been that the
whale was something of a blow
hard, but there was nothing scaly
I don't think the whale as a
good Prohibitionist, for he was
about half seas over when he swal
lowed Johah. .
Johah was all right, and the
whale found it was hard to keep a
good man down. The whale took
in Jonah to go into the fish busi
ness with him, but Jonah said
there would be no prophet in fish,
and the whale threw np his con
tract The stock of his corpora
tion was watered and the whale
Sice Sweet Long-chaw for Bro.
The Blade, the Worker and five
other papers will combine, and
the circulation all together will
be 10,000 copies. Rev. Robert
B. Neal and Charles Moore will
have the management of the
Blade, Mr. Neal having charge of
the business management and
Mr. Moore the editorial depart
ment Mr. Neal was thrown from
a buggy about nine years ago, and
was so injured that he gave up the
ministery. aud desiring to do all
the good he could, he devoted his
time to journalism.' Besides ed
iting the . Worker, he had the
manage men J of five other papers.
If a sick man could accomplish so
much, now that he'is well, he is
all sufficient for the task he has
undertaken. There can be no
doubt about Moore's part. He
don't begin any work with doubts
as to its success. He knows no
such word as fail, and now having
associated with him such a grand
man and worker as our friend, R.
B. Neal, great good will be ac
complished. Corinth Independ
FOR THE SPRING!
IN SMALL AND LARGE CHECKS.. IN WIDE AND NAI
r ROW STRPES. IN PLAIN GOODS, NEW, PRETTY.
: Pretty little edges in Swiss and Nainsook, Inacrtisrs to
edges. Handsome Match Seta in Nainsook, -e5. f II Lir,
widths and qualities. .
... Torchons, Smyrna, Hedicu, xzi and pretty. IT l;ii ccL
some qualities. Valenciennes crfally selected stock, tie-?
IN LOW PRICES - WE LEAD THE WAY..' ,
TAYLOR & HAlVKirb '
No. 7 West U&in Ctrcct. Lexfcston, Ey.
No. 12 NORTH LI1IE3IONE OT. V
Manntactnrers and Dealers la "
Cages, Buggies Phstons etc.
-, Tk, J an aba agesta for PRAKER CELEB RATED CARTS
WValaohave a atockrf POST
- - N
The Largest House, the Largest Stock and the
Largest Busio ess (in Our Line in
If yon need anything in oar line dont bay nntil yoo have looked through
We are "leaders" in correct styles and low prices.
Farmers are especially invited to make headquarters with as when in town.
WILSON & STAKES,
62, 64 and 66 . Main Street.
Kaufman. Straus 8s Co
13 EAST MAI STREET.
New goods are now arriving daily. Laces and embroideries are
crowding our shelves from the narrowest to the widest and richest
patterns. We show them in all sorts of materials. A treat for the
ladies and a wholesome surprise to those who get our prices on them.
No lady in Lexington, anticipating to make up Spring Underwear.
Children's or Misses' Dresses of White Goods, can afford to miss ex
amining our stock of these goods.
Early Spring Woolen Dress Hateiial.
Novelty Suitings, the rarest and oddest of patterns, new entirely
and pleasing to the eye; prices below actual anticipation, ranging from
50c to $1 per yard. A new line of spring shades of Henriettas just
opened, new colors, no change in price in spite of the additional duty
Just received and put in stock a quantity of fine Zephyr Ging--hams,
all new patterns and coloring, modest pin stripes and checks,
Scotch plaids and neat stripes. They are quoted at 30c; we have
marked them at 20c per yard A full line of dress Ginghams in
new designs, estimated to be worth 15c; our price is 10c
LADIES MCsXIX DEB WEAR-SPECIAL SALS. -
Forty dozen Children's Muslin Drawers, six button holes, patent
facing, at 10c a pair; worth 20c
Ladies' Mother Uother Hubbard Gown; good muslin, well trimmed
at 55c; they are worth 83c
Lakiea' Muslin Drawers, "Fruit of the Loom" Cotton, deep hem
and tucks above, 22c; worth 40c
Ladies' walking skirts, deep Cambric ruffle, at 49r, worth 75c
New Spaing Hosiery for Ladies and Gents. We were fortunate in
securing many cases of Ladies' Cotton, Lisle and Silk Hose, in both
black and fancy, prior to the going into effect ot the administrative
bill, aud our prices thereon will show how these early purchases bene
fit our customers.
Ladies' regular made fast black Hose, regular price now 35c; we
still have them marked 25c.
Ladies' black and colored Lisle Hose, worth 60c; We still offer
them at 40c
Ladies' fancy striped Cotton Hose, boot patterns, costing you now
40c; still marked at 25c.
Colgate Turkish Bath Soap, a full dozen tor 50c; 4711 Glycerine
different sorts at 42o per box; Espey's Cream, genuine article, 20c;
Vasaline, in bottles at 10c; Ammonia, for household purposes; only 10c
per quart bottle
CASTS on liand. ..;
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