Newspaper Page Text
WHAT IS THE USE?
What Is the use of this impetuous haste?
The end is certain. Let us take our
And hoard the vital forces that we waste
Before our day has reached its golden
What is the use of rushing with spent
After old age, its farrows, its white
Why need we hurry so to welcome Death,
Or go half way ^rith hands stretched out
to Care? \
There is no use. Dear hearts, if we but
All things will find us. Let us pause, I
We can not go beyond the silent gate
That lies a short day's journey down the
So let us take our time in youth's fair
The summer season is so brief at best.
Let us look ou the stars, and pluck the
And when our feet grow weary let us rest.
Thr Disappointment of Mr. Seward.
Mr. Seward was popular among his
neighbors. On the day when the Chicago
convention was to ballot for a presidential
candidate Cayuga county poured itself
into Auburn. The streets were full, and
Mr. Seward's house and grounds over
flowed with his admirer*. Flags were
ready to be raised, and a loaded cannon
was placed at the gate, whose pillars bore
up two guardian lions. Arrangements
had been perfected for the receipt of intelli
gence with unwonted speed from the scene
where the battle was proceeding. At Mr.
Seward's right hand just within the porch,
stood his trusty henchman, Christopher
The rider of a galloping steed dashed
through the crowd with a telegram and
handed it to Gov. Seward. He read it and
passed it to Morgan: For Seward, 173>?;
v for Lincoln, 103, and for other aspirants,
K189%. Morgan repeated it to the mul
titude, who cheered vehemently. The,
came the tidings of the second ballot: Fo>
Seward, 184^; for Lincoln, 181, and ^jr
others, "I shall be nominated on
the next ballot," said Seward, and the
throng in the house applauded and those
on the lawn echoed the cheers. The next
messenger from the telegraph office lashed
his horse into a run. The telegram read:
"Lincoln nominated. T. W." Seward
turned pale as ashes. The sad tidings
crept through the vast concourse. The
flags were furled, the cannon was rolled
away, and Cayuga county went home
with a clouded brow.?Buffalo Express.
Modern Methods or Eating Shell-Fish.
Speaking of shell-flsh, does any one hap
pen to have noticed the changes that have
taken place in our method of eating them
of late years? Up to ten years ago the bill
of fare of an oyster house was covered by
the stew, fry, broil and roast. Now it in
cludes oysters fricassees, croquettes, ome
lets, fritters, and a dozen other dishes of
the same basis I con not recall by name.
In clams almost the same variety may be
noted. The most popular novelty seems
to be the deviled clam. Lobster salad was
once a crowning luxury of popular gastro
nomy, and plain lobster a tid-bit. Now1
we have the cardinal of the seas deviled
and curried, broiled and mashed into a
a pungent paste and made into a savory
-Deviled crabs- are a metropolitan inpor
tfctioh of recent years. They were first
brought over from Philadelphia by a Ful
ton market man, who soon found that he
could sell car-loads of them at a dime
apiece. Now we make them for ourselves.
Ten years back there were scarcely a
dozen restaurants in the city where you
could buy a decent dish of turtle soup,
and then it cost you from 50 cents to $1, i
according to the style you were surrounded
by. Now turtle soup is a 25 cent dainty on
every bill of fare. I must confess, how
ever, I do not find it as savory as in its
more primitive days. Is it the fault of my
stomach or the reduction.of price?"?Al
fred Trumbio in "New York New?.
Kot so Bad After All.
Young Lady (to her father)?So you do
not object to Mr. Carmell?
Father?Not in the least.
Young Lady?O, I am so glad. What a
dear, dear paw you are. Mr. Carmell is so
nice, tad he would make such a nice hus
band. Very few men have come up so
rapidly as he has. A few years ago he
was nothing but a shoemaker,' but just
look at him now.
Father?What is he doing now?
Young Lady (with delight)?Why, he is
a literary man, and writes war articles for
Father (in astonishment)?What, he has
stopped making shoes?
Young Lady?O, paw, you must know
Father (clearing his throat)?Then I'll
tell him not to come here any more. I
have supported two sons-in-lt:w and?0,
say [brightening] has he written any of
the recent novels by Hugh Conway?
Young Lady?No, sir.
Father?Well, then, let him come ahead.
I am willing to support him.? Arkausaw
?Peruvian Guano Coming Into Market.
There is apparently a possibility that
Peruvian guano may again come into geu
erol use, from which its high price has for
a long time excluded it. The Peruvian
government, and Subsequently the Chil
ian government, insisted for a number of
years on keeping up the price of guano,
notwithstanding that all competing man
ures had fallen so low as to render the
purchase of guano for most crop3 and on
most soils an extravagance in which most
farmers could not indulge. It is satis
factory, therefore, to learn that under a
contract with the Chilian government
guano is now to be consigned to the
LTnited Kingdom on terms that will enable
it to be sold at prices which will place it
on a footing with other artificial manures.
Several cargoes have already arrived in
England under the new arrangement, and
will nhortly be placed in the market.?
What a "Charmer" Says of Snakes.
The snake, though so agUo or fantastic,
is the very embodiment of dignity, and he
can be injured by an indignity as readily
as a body pain, and all snake charmers,
after once studying the idiosyncrasies of
their pet snakes, are careful never, under
any circumstances, to excite their anti
pathy by disturbing their dignity of pose
or sentiment, knowing well that if they
Uo they will surely pay the penalty in the
power of the reptile to sting or crush, m
the case may be.?Chicago Ledger.
Owners of trout streams in the Cats
kills are doing much toward restocking
them for the benefit of summer boarders.
There is no one now living, p: jbably,
who ever saw George Washington, He
died in 1709.
FLOOD AND STORM.
GREAT DAMAGE DONE AROUND AL
STON BY THE FLOODS.
Terrible Destruction of Property?Dam
age Done to the Railroads?Wind and
Hail Destroy the Crops Left by the
Alston, June 1.?As we have been
cut off from the world since the recent
Hood, it has been impossible to send an
accurate account of the great damage
that this section of country has sus
tained. The people of the State have
no idea of the serious losses that we
have suffered from the Hood. None
At Santuc on the Spartanburg and
Union Railroad there is a culvert dam
aged. At the Shelton bridge on the
Spartanburg and Union Railroad the
trestles at each end have been taken
off or greatly damaged. It is a very
There was very little damage, almost
none, done to Dawk'ins on the Spartan
burg and Union Railroad. There are
on that road, in about eight miles,
seven or eight trestles gone or badly
damaged. The turn-table is really a
turn-table turned over. There is a
trestle in Mr. W. A. May's field that
stands high and dry out on the land
just as it stood in the stream. There
is nearly a half mile of break in the
road immediately above Alston. The
banks are clear gone. At nearly every
trestle that has been moved the em
bankment has been more or less dam
On Thursday night, May 21,1 went
to Mr. Beard, the engineer, and to the
railroad agent, Mr. Norris, and asked
them to go and examine the two Nar
row Gauge engines on the turnout at
Alston. When we found them the
water was tearing out the dirt under
them. Mr. Beard blew a distress
whistle that alarmed the citizens for
miles around, and brought the railroad
hands headed by R. II. Russell, the fore
man of the Narrow Gauge, and we
changed the gauge of the turnout to
suit the engines, and Mr. Beard, with
his engine, drew them to a place of
Now comes the damage done to the
Columbia and Greenville Railroad. At
Saluda River and along the bottoms to
Sgluda, Old Town the damage is fear
ful, and it is so wet and muddy that
there is no work going on at that point.
The Crim's Creek trestle just above
Peak's Station was not washed off as
reported. The railroad was in running
order from Alston to Silver street on
Sunday, May 23. There were two
benders out under the end of the trestle
at the Alston bridge. One of them has
been placed back, and the other does
not prevent trains from crossing. The
trestle immediately below Alston, one
thousand feet long, was washed out
and the railroad transferred their pas
sengers there on May 20, and one man,
a railroad hand, got into the water in
making the last trip. Conductor
Meredith, vMh his train hands, made
all of the transfers that were necessary,
and after the trestle broke it left us
without communication except by the
railroad bridge to Peak's.
On the morning of May 21,1 tore out
a plank from the counter in my ware
house, and in a few hours had a bateau
launched oh the' east side of the rail
road ready for any one that wanted to
communicate with the outside world.
In connection with the trestle at Al
ston, the track has been run around on
the ground and the ends of the em
bankment cut off, giving a grade of
one hundred and sixty feet to the mile.
The rise at each end back from the
end of the bank only reaches about
three hundred feet. The first train was
run over by Engineer Thos. Beard and
Conductor Robinson. Tne trip was
made coming down the grade at a
snail's pace; but coming out it was
made with a foil head of steam.
Mrs. M. L. Elkin, the proprietress of
the Alston Hotel, lost her stables and
two corn cribs and had her cotton
house badly damaged. Her land has
also suffered very much from sand. She
lost all her rails and many other things.
D. R. Elkin lost ?200 in cord wood
swept away, and his other losses will
amount to at least $300 more. J. L.
Koon, I understand, lost twenty-five
head of cattle.
There are over twenty breaks in the
I Columbia and Greenville Railroad be
tween Alston and Columbia. Six or
eight have been repaired and there are
fifteen more trestles yet unrepaired be
tween here and Columbia. At one or
two points between here and Columbia
there is nearly one mile of track clear
gone. There are five flat cars near
I Swygert's in a sand pit, sunk and now
standing in water. The hand-cars can
run from here nearly to Cedar Creek,
although in many places the track is
not on a firm foundation.
In ten days the temporary repairs
front Alston to Columbia will be com
pleted so as to pass trains. Then conies
the Saluda bottoms, which will require
ten more days; then the Spartanburg
and Union Railroad will require fifteen
to twenty more days. It will require
thres months to replace the road as it
At the time of UiQahigh river there
was not one week's rations in the
county, and it is almost impossible to
get them from Columbia, as nearly
every one in this country was depen
dent on the country merchants for
liens, and thev received rations month
While it looks as if the farmers have
had time to plant over it has been rain
ing nearly every day since the Hood,
and the hver lands are now boggy.
Only where they have not been broken
can any one ride over them.
As a kind of a finishing touch we had
a tornado on last Friday. It just
cleared up things generally. It blew
down J. 0. Swygert's new house at
Peak's Station. The carpenters were
building it. It ran his flat upon the
ground. Mrs. M.G. Elkin had two houses
damaged. It blew off part of the
shingles on one and blew a tree down
on the other. J. K. Cook had his gin
house blown down and some damage
done to other houses. W. F.Stantonhud
two houses damaged. -Mrs. E. A. Fowler
had one bouse blown down and one
blown ?lt its foundation. .Tunics Car
ter, colored, on the Uev. W. B. Klkins's
plantation, lost all bis river crop by
high water,had twohouses blown down
and the hail that fell with the storm
has destroyed his wheat and cotton. It
leaves him* in a deplorable condition.
The hail swept the cotton as it went
in a tract about two miles wide. I can't
tell how far it came. The wind blew
from northwest to southwest,and after
raining and blowing for ?ome time it
reversed and blew from east to west.
Some trees are lying down one way and
j some another. Near J. C. Swygert's
I mills is a heavy piece of timbered land,
I and the trees were nearly .ill blown
down. I was very fortunate with my
orchard. I had twelve trees in it and
six blew down. The river had left
nothing save rny Irish potatoes. They
are all right.
The river rose twenty-five feet high
at the Alston bridge. There are1 only a
few inches between the three great
?freshets of 1852.1865 and 1886.
The 1865 freshet was a little the
highest above the railroad at Alston.
Below the railroad it was higher this
time than ever before. It was up un
der my floor in 1865 and ran through
On Friday two colored men went in
a bateau to repair the telegraph wire
and were capsized. The men were
drowned. One of them swam near the
bank and sank to rise no more. ?News
THE CHANGE OF GAUGE.
How the Work was Doue on the Eutaw
The change of gauge on the Eutaw
ville Railroad was completed at 2 o'clock
P. M. on Tuesday. The work of shift
ing the rails began at 12 o'clock on Mon
day, and was actively prosecuted until
the track along the entire line, together
with the 8i(le~track6 and switches, had
all been changed to the new standard.
The work was done by a force of seventy?
five bands under the immediate supervi
sion of Mr. Grimes, the supervisor of
the road, and the section-masters who
are employed on that line. The road is
now twenty-two miles in length from
Pregnall', the old Forty-one Mile sta
tion on the South Carolina Railway, to
Bull's, the first station above Eutaw
The two engines of the company were
changed at the car shops of the South
Carolina Railway Company in this city,
and were sent over the road immediate
ly after the change of gauge. The com
pany have ordered two new engines
from the Baldwin Locomotive Works
for the standard gauge, which are ex
pected to arrive here within the next
week or ten days.
The work of changing the gauge of
the two engines was greatly facilitated
by Messrs. P. J. Cochran, Win. Smith
and George Gramling, of the South
Carolina Railway shops, to whom the
Eutawville Road is greatly indebted. As
soon as the change of gauge had been
made Mr. Barkley, the president of the
company,' together with a few invited
guests, passed over the line and lound
that the work had been done in the*nost
The Eutawville Railroad is in a flour
ishing condition. The track, as already
stated, lias been laid a distance of
twenty-two miles and a contract has
been made, subject to forfeiture if the
work is not completed within sixty days,
the time specified, for the completion of
the road to Elloree, a distance of forty
miles. The company does not. now owe
a cent, and the work that has already
been done has cost something like $170,
1000. The road is owned by R. C.
Barkley, and S. J. 'Pregnall. or chard
leston, A. L. Merriam, Gen. John Har
liu, A. ? A. Dame, A. Lissberger, of
New York, and A. Ames Howlett, of
Syracuse, N. Y. The country along
the line of the road is satd to be rapidly
developing and the business of the com
pany is already very promising.
The first mail train passed over the
road on June 1 to Vance's station, and
daily mails will now be transmitted over
the road, leaving Charleston at 7.20
A. M., and returning at 9 P. M. The
success which has attended the develop
meat of this enterprise shows what per
sistent work and well-directed energy
can accomplish, and is a lesson to rail
road builders throughout the Southern
country.?News and Couner, June 3.
Excitement in Texas.
Great excitement has been caused in the
vicinity of Paris, Tex., by the remarka
ble recovery of Mi*. J. E. Corley, who
was so helpless he could not turn in bed.
or raise his head; everybody said lie was
dying of Consumption. A trial bottle
of Dr. King's New Discovery was sent
him. Finding relief, he bought a large
bottle and a box of Dr. King's New Life
Pills; by the time he had taken two
boxes of Pills and two bottles of the
Discovery, he was well and had gained
in flesh thirty-six pounds. Trial Bottles
of this Great Discovery for Consump
tion free at Dr. J. G. Wannamaker.
What Can he Done
By trying again and keeping up courage
many things semingly impossible may
be attained. Hundreds of hopeless
cases of Kidney and Liver Complaint
have been cured by Electric Bitters,
after everything else had been tried in
vain. So, don't think there is no cure
for you, but try Electric Bitters. There
is no medicine so safe, so pure, and so
perfect a Blood Purifier. Electric Bit
ters will cure Dyspepsia, Diabetes and
all Diseases of the Kidneys. Invalua
ble in affections of Stomach and Liver,
and overcomes all Urinary Difficulties.
Large Bottles only 50 cts. at Dr. J. G.
B?ckten'* Arnicu Salve.
The Best Salve m the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers. Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands,
Chilblains, Corns, and Skm Eruptions,
and positively cures Piles, or no pay
required. It is guaranteed to give perfect
satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Dr. J.
.lust What they all Say.
Hon. D. D. Haynie of Salem. Ills.,
says he uses Dr. Bosanko's Cough and
Lung Syrup in his family with the
most satisfactory results, in all cases of
Coughs, Colds and Croup, and recom
mends it in particular for the little
oiks. Sample bottle free at Dr. .1.0.
I'se Dr. Guun's Liwr Pills for Sal
low Complexion, Pimples on the Face,
IRUiousness. Never sickens or gripes.
Only one for a dose. Samples free at
Dr. J. G. Wannamaker.
A bunch of oats eight feet three
inches in height is displayed at Winter,
rPHIS POWDER NEVER VARIES.
4- A man-el of purity, strength and wkole
soinencss. More economical than the ordi
nary kinds, and cannot be sold In competi
tion with the multitude of low test, snort
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold
only in cans.
Royal Baking Powder Co.,
106 Wall st., N. Y.
Forty Years a Sufferer From
WONDERFUL TO RELATE!
"FOR FORTY YEARS I have been a
victim to CATARRH?three-fourths of the
time a sufferer from EXCRUCIATING
PAINS ACROSS MY FOREHEAD and
MY NOSTRILS. The discharges were so
offensive that I hesitate to mention it, ex
cept for the good it may do some other
sufferer. I have spent a young fortune
from my earnings daring my forty years of
suffering to obtain relief from the doctois
I have tiled patent medicines?every one I
could learn of?from the four corners of the
earth, with no relief. And AT LAST (57
years of age) have met with a remedy that
has cured me entirely?made me a new
man. I weighed 128 pounds and now
weigh 146. I used thirteen bottles of the
medicine, and the only regret I have is that
being in the humble walks of life I may
not nave influence to prevail on all catarrh
sufferers to use what has>cuicd me
I Gninn's Pioneer Blood Renewer.
"No. 207 Second St., Macon, Ga."
"j&v. Henry Cneves, the .writer of the
above formely of Crawford county, now of
Macon, Georgia, merits the confidence of
all interested in catarrh. W. A. HUFF,
t - Ex-Mayor of Macon.
A SUB ER. B
FLESH PRODUCER ANDLT0NIO!
Gninn's Pioneer Blood Renewer.]
Cures all Blood and Skin Diseases, Reuma
tism, Scofula, Old Sores. A perfect Spring
Hnot in your market it will be forward
ed on receipt of price. Small bottles ?1.00
Essay on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
. MACON MEDICINE COMPANY,
JOHN C. PIKE,
ORANQEBURfl, S C.
Call and examine my Goods before
purchasing. They are first class ami
my prices arc as low as the lowest.
JOHN C. PIKE.
AIXEKTIGH TU2PESTRTE FA8HZB8I
;>'c"?v Departure In .\avai Store?!
W. J. Keenan
HAS ESTADL1SHKD AN OFFICE AT
COLUMBIA, S. C,
For the purchase of Kosin and Spirib
Turpentine. Shipments tu be made to
Charlcstou and Bills Lading l<> Colum
bia. Produce sold for half Commissions
and cash returns on date of arrival at
Charleston regardless of state of the mar
ket. I receive 80 per cent of tin.* product
of Riculand and Lexington Counties and
refer to any large producer in these conn
tses or any Bank in Columbia. Address.
W. J. KEENAN,
P. O. Box 42. COLUMBIA, S. C.
A Healthy Growth;
rpiIE SUCCESSFUL CAREER OF
JL the Mutual Reserve Fund Life Asso
ciation is marvellous in the annals of life
j insurance enterprise. Its name has be
| come a tower of strength, and has heei
well earned by the untiring devotion of
President Uarper and his associates. Its
astonishing prosperity has provoked attacks
which arc best repelled by a frank and full I
exhibit of its greatly increasing line of j
business. Up to July 1, 1885, this shows
gain of no less than 813 214,580 over that j
I of the conesnonping period last year.
In June alone" its mortuary receipts ex
ceeded ?250,000, of which over 860,000 went
into the Reserve Fund-r-that triple buttress
[ upon which the association justly prides
itself. This reserve now amounts to ?425,
000, and is employed for three purposes
only?to pay death claims, if any should
I occur in excess of the American Experience |
Mortality Tables; to make good any poss
ible deficiency in the Death Fund Account,
and to be apportioned among those who |
have been members of the Association fif
teen years, etc. As the first and second
contingencies named are uot likely to arise,
the third object is the one upon which the I
fund is practically expended. It is full of |
other good points, among which may be
mentioned the economical salary list?less
than $50,000 f or carrying on the whole work
of the vast institution?and payments to
widews and orphans at the rate of over
.?2,000 cash eash day.?From the old and
conservative New "i ork Daily Journal of
Commerce, July 10,1885.
With the Annual Report of the above
Company is attached a large number of
Death claims paid from February 1882 to
February 1st 188G, representing all parts of
the Union, amountiugtogLCSS^OO.OQ^rom,
this list we take claims in South Carolina |
which have been paid:
Valentine R. Jordan, West Wateret4, ?5,
Jno. S. Small, Grahams. ?1,250.
Henry L. Krause, Port Royal, ?1,250.
J. E. Todd, Due West ?2,500.
Wm. H. Whilden. Jacksonboro', ?5,000.
E. Parker, Abbeville, ?5,000.
A. S. Barns, Walterboro', ?2,500.
Em'l Nehemias, Beaufort, ?1,500.
J. S. ALBERGOTTI, Agent.
CARRIAGES. BUGGIES, WAG
I Having bought the right for Orangeburg
C( unty in the Celebrated Nun & Epps
.?atent Non Washer Axle Nut, 1
am prepared to put them on
axles at ?1 per set. The use
of this Nut does away
with leather wash
' Vehichles of every description repaired and
reDainted on the shorted; notice. All
kinds of Blacksmith Work and
Horseshoeing done promptly.
I My Plaining and Moulding Machine is BtiL
in operation and I am preoared to fur
nish Moulding or Plain Lumber on
the most Liberal Cash Terms.
My Grist Mill runs every Saturday.
Twenty-five Years Experience.
Watcii Maker and Jeweler,
A nd dealer In Watches, Clocks, Jewelry
A Spectacles, Silver and Plated Ware and
Musieal Instruments. All work warranted
for one year. Orangeburg. ? . C,_
Executive Department, )
Office of Comptroller General. ?
Columbia, S. O. April l, 1886.)
T CERTIFY, THAT BULL & SCO
VILL, of Orangeburg, Agents of the
Citizens and Hanover Fire Insurance Com
panies incorporated by the State of New
York; of the llartford Fire Insurance Com
pany, incorporated by the State of Connec
ticut; and the Springfield Fire and Marine
Insurance Company incorporated by the
State of Massachusetts, have complied with
the requisitions of the Act of the General
Assembly entitled "An Act to regulate
Agencies of Insurance Companiesnoj incor
porated in the State of South Carolina,"
and I hereby license the said .Messrs. BULL
SCOVILL Agents aforesaid, to take risks
and transact all business of Insurance in
this State, iu the County of Orangeburg,
for and in behalf of said Companies. Ex
pires March 31st, 1887.
W. E. STONEY,
April 15-.'imo. _
MILTON'S INSURANCE AGENCY
Executive Department. )
Office of Comptroller General, [?
Columbia, s. C, April l. ih.sg. ;
Icertify that Mr. John A. Hamilton, of
Orangeburg, S. C, Agent of the NORTH
BRITISH and MERCANTILE, QUEEN
Insurance Companies of North America,
WESTERN ASSURANCE, FACTOR'S ami
TRADER'S, PEICAN and HOME INSUR
ANCE COMPANIES, has complied
with the requistitions of the Act of the
General Assembly entitled An Act to regu
late the Agencies of Insurance Companies
not incorporated in the State of South Caro
lina, and 1 hereby license the said JOHN
A. HAMILTON Agent aforesaid, to take
risks and transao&II business of insurance
in this State in the County of Orangeburg
for and in behalf of said Coiiioanics. Ex
pires March 31st, 1887. W. E. STONEV,
? Comptroller General.
rriIE IIOOKSOF SUBSCRIPTION
I to the Orangeburg and Lewiedale
Rail Road Company, will be open until lh<>
first day of .May next attheiMlicesof Mossfi
Oantzler and Bull & Seoville. SharcsSlOO
each. Subscriptions received by either of
IS. II. MOSS,
J. E. RL'LL,
OSE TLX HOUSE POWER EX-1
ginc and Boiler complete. Also one
Circular Saw Mill. The above can be
bought on very reasonable terms.
Feb 25 * HARPIN RIGGS
IN FINE DRESS GOODS.
The critical time in tlie Dress Goods trade
of the season has arrived and
will not delay the usual
Which he makes in the prices of his Spring
Dress Goods Stock in order to close them
Those who desire to get the most for their
always respond to my notiee of "CUT
Cashmeres, Plaids, Albertross, French
Bazes, Mikado Suitings and Tricot Cloths,
have been reduced fully 25 per cent, to re
duce the stock.
Fine White Embroidered Robes iu boxes
from fiiT??, ?2.75 and ?3, these prices "are
une half of former price. .
henry koun'S new Shoes and Slip
pers, the best and eheadest stock ever offer
ed in the City.
xoshoddy shoes i
NO TRASH SHOES!
HENRY KOUN'S stock of Ribbons and
Laces, is beyond' comparison, the largest
and cheapest assortment in the City.
RIGS, MATTINGS Ai\D SHADES.
Shade and patent rollers complete 75 cents.
Gents reinforced Shirts, linen fronts 50
Xu use in talking, HENRY KOHN leads
in the Clothing trade fur Men, Roys and
Children, be sure and look when you want
a suit of Clothing.
Thousands of Bargains in Corsets, Fans,
Moincsties, Cassimicrs, A:<.\. limited space
forbids the mention uf.
IT COSTS .MWiai^g-TO M>OK.
It will save you money to do so.
LEADER OF LOW PRICES.