Newspaper Page Text
THE ORANGEBURG NEWS.
8ATCKDAT, SElTKMItKR 19, 18B8.
oYneW1 york.< >' > \ \
FRAIsCJS P. BLAIR*
of missouri. ,
STATE ELECTORAL llCKET.
FOR T/fR STA TR lA T* LARGj! .
GENERAL J. D. KENNEDY;
OF K.EU8II A W.
COLONEL J. 1?. THOMAS,
FIRST CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT :
COLONEL R. F. GRAHAM,
SECOND CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT:
GENERAL 13. II. RUTLEDGE,
THIRD CO-NGRESSIONAL DISTRICT:
COLONEL A. C. II AS KELL,
FOURTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT:
COLONEL E. C. McLLittt,
The Elective Franchise.
To the People of South Carolina:
It was referred to tho Stato Central Execu
tive Committee, by the late Democratic Con
vention, to inquire into the disabilities imposed,
by" reason of the war, upon a portion of our
people, "restraining them from the exercise of |
tho elective franchise in South Carolina, and
to publish the conclusion attained, for the
information of the people of the Stato. The
committee in discharge of that duty, announce
that they have examined the subject, and beg
1. That- no such disabilities now ox ist by or
under tlie acts of Oougress, known us the Re
construction act, the State having been of
ficially declared to be in the Union.
2. That no such disabilities exist under the
so-called amendment, known as the fourteenth
amendment to tho Constitution of tho United
State*, tho disabilities therein expressed hav
ing refcreueo to office-holding, and not to
3. That no such disabilities exist by the so
called Stato Constitution of 1868, under which
it is claimed that tho State has been recon
structed and restored to the Union.
'The''undersigned thcreforo, announce that
no such disabilities exist by force of any law,
or supposed law, or authority whatever; and
they urge their hitherto disfranchised fellow
citizens, in every part of the State, to exercise
their right to vote at tho coming election for
President and Vice-I'rcsidcnt, of which right
they have been so long deprived by military
power. By order of tho.
Tho Work to be Done.
? fft'-'i' ?'? ' '
The Democracy of the State are holding
Mass Meetings, at which eloquent speeches
are made, and much music freights the sum
mer breezes. .! These are days of social gather
ing, and of good cheer; und they accomplish
much, in the great work of campaigning for
Soyroobr and Blair. They stir up the listless
and idle, they stimulate afresh the activity of |
working men, and they impress, moro than
one would at first imagine, the class in our
midst, who are delighted with pomp, and dis
But wo must guard against a very serious
error in this regard. All this speech-making,
bdirbcouing, marching in procession, etc., is
but tho SURFACE WORK of the campaign ; and
it amounts to nothing, if not preceded uud suc
ceeded by earnest work pf< a different kind.
Every man in the community must work NOW,
"day in and day^out," and must not depend
altogether upon public harangues, however
cloqueut they may bo. if we accomplish great
yo.'iulis, we must do it mainly by the action of
intljvltlnals upon individuals,?"hero a little,
nnd thoro a lUth>/\ y?e donH citro to hear of
D.qiupcratio gains of.j.irgo numbers at a timo;
because theso conversions may be the results'1
of mere momentary impulses, and if ?Q .will
will not bo lasting. But we want to lonrn of
RadTolfts'komifr'g o'vorj'ono at a timo, calmly
unddtliberalcly. We want to hear of ncc-s
ifljpns p/r ptJQ'.or.two this week, and one or two
next, to cash (dub in tb,e District's and we
Will feel confident that these accessions will be
pormaae'nb. A* for any other accession's save
' thojo that will be permanent and relia
ble, we don't want to boar of them. They
load us into false calculations^ and do more
harm than good.
As rogards our section of South Carolina,
we have roaSptJ to b? hopeful of tho future.
In November, wo vote for PrcsidjMjjyl^l^
aud for member of Congress. Tho^eni
Anderson, By ul
ington, Ornngcburg, Newberrj and Richlnndj
Of these, four will give Demoerntie majorities.
In Orungoburg wo can reduce the Radical tun
'jority a* great doldTWo'are' kmndeWthat W
arb within bounds, when wo say,; that thoro
are 400 white voters iu this District, who did'
not vote in tho last two elections. Add to
this, the number of illegal, Radical votes cast,
amounting to at least 250j and we have al
ready a considerable chr.ngo iu the relative
strength of the two partic'sV'
What wo desire to impress upon our renders?
is this. Each man ought to be, pot only a
roter, but a iro?/rer. .Early and lato, his heart
ought to he in the glorious cause of the Demo
cratic Party. He: should.stir,up his neighbors;
he should ndvi*o his ? employees ;? ho should
regularly attend meetings of his club; he
should cheerfully and faithfully porform any
duty assigned him; and he should give as
liborally of his means, as he can afford to do.
Above all, ho should never despair of the
cause, how dark soever the signs of the times ;
butshould bo hopeful in the gloomiest hour, and
watchful iu the brightest. We shall roap, if j
wo faint not.
The Mnino Election.
Ou last Monday. Maine went Republican by
a majority variously estimated from 17000 to
22000. This is no surprise. The Eastern
States will probably nil givo their votes for
the Republican Ticket in the Presidential
election except Connecticut.
In comparison with provioua, votes, this
shows but little change in the relative strength
of the t wo parties in Maiue. In 1860, the
majority for Lincoln over nil the other candi
dates combined, including Bell, was 27,704:
over the Democratic candidate, his majority
was 29,750. Iu 1864, Lincoln's majority over
McClcllan was 21,122.
The voice of the Democracy will soon be
uttered in the great Central States; and will
be tho true voice of the American people.
Bev. W. G. Connor.
We clip the following from the ChrUtian
Neighbor published at Columbia, S. C.:
From the Texas Advocate, of August 20.
wo loam that Rev. W. G. Connor, of the
South Carolina Conference, takes, or has taken
the Superintcndcncy of Chapel Hill Female
College, the first Monday in this month.
While we regret Bro. C's separation from us
as a beloved and worthy member of the Con
ference, wo hope that his lot and labors in
Texas may be pleasant and profitable to him
self and his, to them and theirs, and, above all,
advance the interests of Christianity. May
the presence of the Holy One go with and
keep his servant.
What Mr. Lincoln Thought of Them.
We clip the following from tho Wilmington,
N- C. Morning Slur: "As the carpet-baggers
profess the deepest reverence for tho memory
of Abraham Liucoln and tho highest respect
for his opinions, wo bog leavo most respectful
ly to call thcit uttcntion to tho following ex
tract from one of his letters. Under date of |
November 21, 1863, Mr. Lincoln wrote as fol
Dear Sin; Dr. Kennedy, bearer of this,
has some apprehension that Federal officers,
not citizens of Louisiana, may be set up ob
candidates for Congress in that State. In my
view there could be no possible object to such
elcctiou. We do not particularly need mem
bers of Congress from those, States to enable
us to get along with legislation here, What
wo do want is conclusive evidence that res
pectable citizens of Louisiana are willing to be
members of Congress, and to swear support to
tho Constitution; aud that other respectable
citizens there, are willing to vote for them.
To scud a parcel of Northern men here as
Representatives, elected, as they would be
understood, (and, perhaps, really so,) at the
point of tho bayonet, would be disgraceful
and Outrageous; and were I a member of
Congress' then, I would vote against admit
ting any such man to a scat."
There is no doubt whatever as to the
genuinoncss of the above extract, and we
commend it to tho careful and'1 reverential
perusal, of all the oarpct-boggcrs.
a ?"? ?I , j
.Sent ember 12, 1868.
Mu. Editor % D?ar SiUv~?A.. large and
enthusiastic mooting was held at this place oa
Thursday, lOth inst., and was1 well attended
by citrons, both White and colored, who con
ducted themselves in the most orderly manner*
On motion of Mr. J. C. Myers, Mr* Thomas
B. Pohl- was requested to take tb* Chair, and
Dr. O. II. Ott, to act as Seereinrj ; Whoro
upon Mr Poh>Btnted the object of tho moot
ing, and then led off in a very telling and cf
fectiyo speech. At its conclusion, lie intro
duced tho following colored speakers of Char
leston : Mossrs^^. A?^np^d, Hqj^ry^I'rancis
and J. 11. Th?njesj.who ih their turn made
able and eloquent appeals in behalf of tho
Democracy off||nibilna, eliciting' great atten
tion and applause. ,
Tho occasion wv?s very lively, and flags were
displayed, and many colored pooplo came for
ward and enrolled, and will form a olub of
; Xi b! A! t)TT, M. D: :
\yt p ; f 1 <m+:r fc.. ' ? ;??;>
Tho Earthquake in South America.
The details of the great disaster in South
America are truly appalling. . Eight large
pities, among tho most important on the South
Pacific coast, have ceased to exist. Many more
cities are reported to have been more or less
a flee ted. and the effects of the shock wero ex
perienced at many points northward from Ari
ca to Callao, a distance of about G50 miles,
and southward to Cobija, a distance of about
280 miles. We can get soino idea of the ex
tent of the devastation caused, by imagining
the whole coast of the Atlantic, from New
York to Charleston, to bo first laid in ruins by
the upheaval of the ground, and then inunda
ted by an oceau wave from thirty to sevonty
foet high and next by supposing this calamity
to bo followed at an interval of three days by
another shock, which should prostrate one-half
of tho buildings in Georgia and the Carolinas.
It is computed that 300,000 persons aro home
loss and wandering throughout Peru, destitute
of shelter and food. The number of lives lost
is calculated as extending from 30,000 to GO,*
In a recent speech at Buffalo, N. Y., Hon.
John T. Hoffman declared that "the day of
the sword is passed," and related the follow
"An incident occurred at the meeting of the
National Convention which was ?.n omen.
Thut grand hall where the Convention met
was full of patriotic men. Upon its walls
were placed the shields of thirty-sevon States,
and around every shield was the American
flag. Upon the platform stood two bronze
statuettes of noble soldiers, one leaning upon
a great bronze sword. The Convention had been
in session for several days; ballot after ballot
had been token. First one was up and then
another, aud at last a gallant General, whoso
name has never' been mentioned anywhere
save with respect?I mean General Hancock.
No man knew whether on tho next ballot he
was or was not to be chosen. Everything was
uncertain, when suddenly the great bronzed
SWOrd la tho hand of ttmt noble- ntninc anefK
ped asunder at the hilt. It was not touched
by mortal hands?no human agency broke its.
Somo mysterious, invisible, and irresistible
power snapped it at tho hilt, and the word
went forth that the country was henceforth to
have a statesman and not a soldier for a leader."
Letter From Gen. Forrest.
The following is a copy of Gon. Forrest's
letter to the correspondent of the Cincinnati
MKMPOIS, September 3, 18G8.
v I have just received your letter in the
Commercial, giving a report of our conversa
tion on Friday last. I do not think you would
intentionally misrepresent mo, but you have
done so, and I suppose because you misun
derstood my meaning. The portions of your
letter to which I object arc corrected in the
following paragraphs: I promised the Legis
lature my personal influence and nid in
maintaining order and enforcing the laws. I
havo never advised tho people to resist any
law, but to submit to the laws until they can
be corrected by lawful legislation. I said the
militia bill would occasion no trouble unless
they violated the law by carrying out the
Governor's proclamation, which I believed to
be unconstitutional and in violation of the law,
shooting down men without a trial, as recom
mended by that proclamation, I said it was
foported?and I believed the report? that
there are 40,000 Ku-Klux in Tennessee, atfd
I believed the organization was stronger in the
othor States. I meant, simply, when I said
tho Ka-Klax recognize tho Federal Govern
ment, that they would obey all State law?, ??d
that they rocognize all laws and will obey
them, so I have been informed, in protecting
peaceable citizens from oppression from any
quarter. I djd not say that every man's
house Was picketed, and I did not, mean to
convey the idea that I would raise any troops,
more than that no mm could do it in five days,
even if they were organized. I said that Gen.
Grant was at Holly Springs, and not Corinth,
I said the charge against him was false. I did
not utter the* Word "liar." I cannot consent
to remain silent in the matter, for if I did so,
under an incorrect impression of iny personal
viows, I might be looked upon as one desiring
a conflict; When, in truth, I am so adverse to
anything of the kind, that I will make any
honorable sacrifice to avoid it. Hoping that
I may havo thir explanation placed before
your rotrdW, I remain, very respectfully.
N. B. FORREST,
- mm ' mmm i -
Tho senatorial term of Hon. Jennys A . Hsy
ard; of Delaware, will expire on the 4th of
next March. The Wilmington- RcbnblteniY
says : "The oWof aspirants for tho place are
Thomas F. Bayai\\ Sorr of the proyent senator,
and Governor Saulsbury."
Hon. Thomas Ewing of phio,<;>rho .was .n
mombpr of General Harrison's' Cabinet, and
hrts lohg been u distinguished leader of first tho
Whig and then the Republican party, though
latterly ho has .been one of the President's
supporters, is out in an able letter reviewing
tho situation and touohing the duty of the un
pledged voters. He has arrived at the con
clusion stated in the following paragraph.:
"But I must hasten to ' a close. Until re
cently I had intended to support Gen. Grant
, for the Presidency, aud would do so still, in
the hopo that the Democracy will obtain a
majority in the House of Representatives, and
thus hold a restraining power ; but fuels which
I have shown above render it impossible.
Bad men with more intellect and more force
of character than himself have possession of
him, and if he be elected President will, pro
bably, continue to rule him, and the country
with him; and some of tho worst existing
abuses cannot be corrected against Executive
opposition. In looking over the whole ground
most carefully, and weighing consequences well,
I have come to tho conclusion that it were bet
tor that the Domoeracy prevail in the coming
election, and thus divide, for the present, the
legislative, while we restore tho executivo and
judicial powers. No evil can ensue. We shall
have a season of repose and time for reflection
before called on again to not. Thoro is pro
found philosophy in the old Scotch proverb :
"Tho showers fall H?ft when the wind in still."
Mixture of Races.?Agussiz, in his late
ly published work on Brazil, bos the following
on the mixture of races :
"Let any one who doubts tho evil of this
mixture of races, and is inclined, from a mis
taken philanthrogy, to break down the barriers
between them, come to Brazil. He cannot
deny the deterioration consequent upon au
amalgamation of races more widespread here
thau in any other country in tho world, and
which is rapidly effacing tho best qualities of the
white maa, the negro and the Indian, leaving
a mongrel nondescript type, deficient in physi
cal and mental energy. At a time when the
new social status of the negro is a subject of
vital importance in our statesmanship, we
should profit by the experience of a country
where, though slavery exists, there is far
more liberality towards the free negro than he
ever enjoyed in the United States. Let us
learn tho double lesson, open all tho advan
tages of education to the negro, and give him
every chance of success which culture gives to
the man who knows how to use it; but respect
the laws of nature, aud let all our dealings
with the black man tend to preserve, as far as
possible, the distinctness of his national char
uctciistic, and the integrity of our own."
The Democratic State Central Committee of
Missouri havo issued an address to the people
of that State, in which they protest against
the infamous attempts which arc being made
to deter qualified persons from registering as
voters under the law. In the name of the
Missouri Democracy, they say, "we.declare
that the only purpose of the party is to secure
a fair and impartial registration of the people
uudor tho Registration law. That done, the
Democratic party will abide tho poople's will,
lawfully expressed at the ballot box. But the
people uro assured that 'as the laws protect us
while we sleep,' with them we will make com
mon cause against all usurpations designed to
defeat the will of tho people, lawfully ex
pressed. To that end we recommend to ull
persons to report every violation of law result
ing in their rejectiou, as voters, to these head
quarters, aud such reports will be considered
and receive necessary attention, without any
costs to the party aggrieved."
Apples sell for fifty cents a bushel in Ohio.
Virginia gets its peaches in North Carolina.
Love's labor lost?a hen setting on woodon
Long communications corrupt good newspa
There are said to bo ovor 250,000 seeds of!
red olover in a pouud.
The Western Rural says that the parings of
cucumbctu will disperse roaches.
Billions, remittents und intermittent fevers
prevail in Mississippi this year.
Minnesota has more wild fruit this year
than some of tho old States have of cultivated
Baltimore is reported to be making money
out of its Bremen steamship line.
Silks will be doarcr this fall ami winter.
Reason why, short supply.
Men's high hats aro very b'ronchy in style
Five hundred ladies on horseback funned
port of a Democratic procession at Council
Trinity Independent Methodist Church,
Baltimore, with its pastor, has formally gone
ovor to tho Mi E. Church, South.
The ChirrcBff fashion of wearing the fan in
the belt hns been ndoptcd by American ladles
since the arrival of the Embassy.
Fashion's latest novelty Is a necklace of
block tefefc, fitting tightly to the throat, and
o? Which ore scon small gold or gilt bells.
Tho growing tobacco crop in Virginia is
tho best and promises the largest yicM of any
Mr. Jnrvjs Raymond, tho father of Hon. II.
J. Raymond, died in Detroit, Michigan,j
Flidny lost.. Ay'''
A fino plantation on tho ?rkausi
sold lately i"or fivo cent? per acre,;' W
in favor of a continuance of Radical
The Hon. D. II. Hill is about leavii
gia to stump tho North and West, in the in
terests of the Democracy, and for the purpose
of representing the truo condition of affuire in
the Sduth. ^ > ' M ? 1' ? >;i i
We understand that Mr. W illiams, of York
villc, who was elected by the bogus Legisla
ture, as one of the eight judges for the Stute
of South Carolina, has declined the honor (?).
Extensive ruins are found along the banks
of tho Little Colorado River, including walls
of building still six or eight feet high, streets
miles in length, tho ruins of canals, and a vast
quantity of curious crockery.
Tho sumac trado is becoming quite an im
portant one iu Richmond, Ya. One firm re
ceived from fifteen to twenty thousand pounds
on Saturday. It brings from $1 25 to 91 75,
cording to quality. When ground aud prepar
ed for market, it sells for about $80 per ton.
California did not hold her election on the
8th inst., as many persons in this part of the
country supposed she would. The Legislature
postponed the State election until the day for
holding the "residential election.
Cotton closed in Liverpool, last evening,
firmer and higher. Uplands 10d.,. Orleans
10|d. Sales 12 000 Iiales.
Sambo Lnmar, a native African, and the
oldest man in Georgia, died last Wednesday
in Yincvillc, Ga., aged 116.
The Governor-General of India has a salary
of ten thousand four hundred dollars a month,
one hundred aud twenty-five thousand - dollars
per annum, besides fifty thousand dollars for
entertainment of guests and also an allowance
Affairs in Tennessee are growing worse and
worse. Gangs of negroes, instigated by white
scoundrels, arc traversing the country, plun
dering and destroying wherever they can, and
often attacking houses at night and shooting
the inmates when they show themselves at the
doors and windows. In some counties a roign
of terror appears to have been established, and
the white families are in constant four fur their
lives. A crisis is certainly approaching in
Tennessee, and when it comes, there will be
hot work on both sides. It might be averted |
by nil the white Conservatives leaving the
State and surrendering their property to the
blacks and scalawags* but wo think they are
not likely to do this., They are more inclined
to stand their ground and protect themselves,
and perhaps they* are right, though it may not
be loyal tu s:iy so.
M.vnRiru?On the 17Mi inst., nt tho residence of
the bride's .father, by tho Uct. John 8. Hnydcn,
Mr. RICHARD SMOKE to Mit? MARY ANN
PEARSON. All of Orangeburg District.
Departed this life September 13th, 1868, Mrs.
AUGUSTA R., wife of Ouaim.es O. iKABiaxT.-aml
durghtcr of Bckjamik P. and M vnv E. Simmon*,
aged 23 years, 6 months nod 27 days. A grief,
strkken husband, and two small children, besides
numerous other relatives and friends, are by this
Bnd event bereaved.
Thou art gone to the grnve?we no longer behold
Nor tread the rough paths of the world by thy
But th? wide arras of mercy are spread to enfold
And sinners mny hope, Bince tho sinless has died.
T. F. Brooik. R. R. Hcdgixs. Ii. C. Hudoins.
BRODIE & CO.,
NORTH ATXAXTIC WHARF,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Liberal Advances on Consignments in Hand.
Messrs. CAMERON, BARKLEY & CO, Charleston^
II. T. PK IKE, Esq., Oen'l Sup't 8. C. R. R. Char
leston, S. C.
T. B. JETER, Esq., Trcs't S. & U. R. R., Union,
Hon. JAMES FARROW, Spnrtnnburg, 8. C.
Hon. B. K. CRAY! ON, Anderson, S. C.
sept 10 c fun
By virtue of sundry writs of fi. fa., to me directed
1 will soil to the highest bidder, at Orangeburg
Court House, on the first Monday in October
next, for cash the following properly vix :
One Grey Mare, one Mule, one Horso, two Cows
nml Halve", two Sows and eight Shonts and one
Grist Mill. Levied on ns the property of Abram
A iu lev at the suit of D. Louis,
ShcrifTs Office. ) H. RIGG8,
Orangebiirg 0. Hi, 8. C, \ 8. Ol D.
Sept. 18, 18?8. J
sept 10 :, td.
yABX I YARN 11 YARX111
fiO Bunches just received and for salo low:
A FRESH SUPPLY OF GROCER I KS, which I
J\ offer to my Friends and tho Public generally
hh cheap ns they cAn be bought elsewhere.
A gorid assortment of SHOW Whloh is offered
I very dew. My terms is cash. Oivo mc a call.
luimtft 't'uim ''. ? or ? | ?
Always otf hived FRKSH MEAL and ORIST.
COUNTRY" PRODUCE wanted",for which
I will give tho cash ot ?ood? at cash prices,
1, W. f ATTEirsoN's,
may 30?iy Opposite Bull & ScovUTV
J\ ,^ ..* A meeting of the LEW I8VUJ.E
DEMOCRATIC CLUB wlU be b?I?l at Lcwisville on
Jp^r^Ia^, September 2(3th, at 4 o'clock P. M.
r ef the President.
It WM. L. POU, Secretary.
Dr. C. A. HARLEV re
spectfully informs the citixoua of Ornngcburg Dia
tHet that ho will be at bia Office In the Town of
Orangeburg, for the period of one week, datiog
from Monday the 28th Sept,,. 1868, prepaid to at
tend to any culls in Diu line of business,
sept 19 ' # T It
I 4 Til ACT of 480 ACRES uxore or leSTsituate
ou the Binnaker'a Bridge Road, about113 ixnltt,'
from Orangeburg C. H.t lying on. Robert's I
waters of South Ed ist o. There is1 is on the
good Dwelling and Yard' Outbuildings/ 3
of the Land, (160 under fence), is cleared..
For terms apply to, Hut#on? Logare, Orange
burg C. II., or to ? ? ? J. D. ClXCKLBjuvi7'
sept 10 ft
The Subscriber would re
spectfully inform his friends and customera that bo
has moved his BAR to the rear of his STORE oa
RuBsell-Strcet, where be will keep - constantly on
hand a good supply of LIQUOR? o? the BEST
BRANDS S EGA RS, TOBACCO, 4c. ' '
sept 10~-4m JA8. CAKNONv .
JUST RECEIVER. ?:???/
A fresh i supply of
CHOICE FAMILY FLOUR, LARD, SODA, WINE,
aad LEMON CRACKERS, CANDIES, Ap., at
sept 19?6m Russell-Street.
\i . Being duly authorized
according to law, I will sell at the STORE of-tA*
late Joseph Dukes, deceased, at Uccv?> Statics, g.
C, and at his late residence in Orangcburg District,
8 miles from Reeve's 8tation, on Tuesday, 6th Octo
ber next, and the days succeeding, all the PER
SONAL PROPERTY of. the said deceased, consist
ing of Stock of Goods, Household, aad Kitchen
Furniture, Horses, Cattle, Hogs, Farming Imple- ?
ments, Agricultural Produce, Cotton Gin, Grist
Mill, Blacksmith's Tools, &c. The sale will begin
on Tuesday at the Station, where will be sold the .
most of the articles, except the Produce, Gin, Mill,
and Blacksmith'* Tools, which will be Sold at the
Plantation, after the articles at the Station are all
sold. JAME8 J. 8. DUKES,,
sept 19?3t Administrator.
SPART ANBURG C. II., So. C*.,
Tho 1st Session of 16th Collegiate Year begins
on 1st October, 1868. The College has never sub
ponded and. the Course of Study remains un
changed, but the Faculty now admit irregular Stu
dents, or saoh as wish to pursue Particular Studies
only. The Preparatory School under the Super
vision of the Faculty opens at the same time.'
Tuition in College and Higher Classes of Pre
paratory Sehool, including contingent fee, $M per _
I year in specie or ita equivalent in currency. 1st
Lower Classes of Preparatory School with contin
gent fee, $44 per year in currency?one-half in
Board per month, in advance, about $15 in cur
rency. For-further particulars addresa
sept !?.??It A. M. SHIPP, President.
CHOOL -VOTICE. ?'. ' : ;. Iv/?f
Miss S. F.. LOY ELL'will open a 'SCtHtyL for
Young Ladies on Tuesday the 1st of Uctobcy next.
Terms made known by applying to her at her Resi
dence. - ?-. * ? ? i,
sept 12 tf
^ fiUAXD ??Sg I?lEETi?r3 T
DE MO CKA O Y
or ? . ... -
ok vxg mwiiG dtstrKt;
Will be held at
ORANGEBURG', 8. C, on Saturday, 3d October
next. ?;' . ??^fe^rj*
Addresses wii be delivered by several diatm
g ii is lied gentlemen, who have accepted invitations
to be present on the occasion.
Democrats and their families, are respectfully in-.
T"?*d to attend, Special arrangement? will be tt?do
for the accommodation of tin* Ladies.
A Btirbectie will constitute part of the Prc
grnmmo; to which.all are invited to contribute. w -
COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS,
sept 12 Ixn
?JJMBIiElAAS." ' ~ *
Tho Subscriber respectfully informs the public
generally that he lias removed from the Wnier
Store ol .Muller & Davis to the Store of V. Pitthan,
Russell Street, and is prepared to make to order or
With neatness and dispatch.
sept 12 Zio
W1XL1ASS THEODORE BKlTaV
Has just received a new supply of Family Groce*
SUGAR and COFFEE,
IRISH and .
WfllSKBY and TOBACCO,
COTTON BAGGING and COTTON TIES.
All of which 1 will sell for Cash or Barter, or as
cheap as any other Store.
All packages delivered free of oharge to any pari
of the Village. W. T. MULLEU.
nov 9 I?
CASH paid for
made on Cotton consigned to
31 r. A.*J, Sftfiitafl,
Charleston, S. C
F, K. SALINAS,
sept 12?-3in Grshaiw's T. O.,
STATE OP SOUTH CAROLINA, \ r,?A?iV?
Orangeburg County. f ?Wi<*<
By Til AD. C. ANDREWS, Esq., Judge ef ProDate
WHEREA8, W. D, RoVinson, h*tb made suit t?
me to grant hiiu Leiters of Administration of thtt
i Estate and effects of JJonjattrio 1. Bars, ? *.eeeased.
'' These are therefore.to ?ita and .?utniottish all and
singular the kindred and creditors of the *u\A Ben>
jnmin J. Bars, dec,, that they be aYi4 appear befefe
i-ie, in the Court of Ordinary, to be held vi Orange'
hurg C. if., on . tho twenty:third. instaivt, after
publication' hereof, at 11' o'clock in the tarene-on, fo
AH/* cause if awy thvjj> havo,why tho kahl Adnttftfa
tTftttort Bhonid.xotbe granled, u ?
Given under my hand this nirob <Wy of ScpfemW
Anno Domini, 1868y
THAI), C. AN DREWS, Judge- ef ProhaC*,
sept Orangcburg County,