Newspaper Page Text
A trade ie half a man's fortune.
Laot W?rde of Jack?-"I'll be hanged
if I go up on that platform."
"You don't do that again," said the
pig to the boy who out hia tail off.
A return to the old plaa of appren
ticing boys to trades is being advo
T. Nast ia registered on tho alphabe
tical list of arrivals at Boston aa "Nast
A correspondent of a paper having
described the Ohio as 'a sickly stream ,'
the editor appended the remark: "That's
so?it is confined to its bed."
A Western paper has an article on the
ears of idiots." A contemporary says
that paper is always dragging family
affairs before the publio.
A citizen of Rousoville, P., boasts
that his village can beat Boston out of
sight on crooked streets, end then have
' crook* enough left over to start another
The abolition of the national banking
" sSystem, nnd tbo substitution of tree
hanking, with nothing but lognltcndcr
circulation, is now attracting some atten
An Iowa paj or proclaims itself an
"honest newspapor," and in another
paragraph Bays: "When a man pro
fesses honesty now n-dujs, keep your
eye peeled for a thief."
A Parisian, whose wife lately died,
imagined himself transformed into a
weeping willow, and went about the
streets of Paris with a flower pot on his
head to announcohis transformation.
Tho Louisville Courier Journal says
that "a Tennessee editor, who has been
drinking Cincinnati whisky for a month .
has written to an Kastern publishing
houso for a 'patont inside.'"
A Texas barber who ornamented b is
front door with a white knob is said to
bare had no peace until the last vestige
of it had been shot away by his sprightly
neighbors, who made use of it as a targot
So witty a compliment is rarely made
j ?s that of Sydney Smith's to his friends,
* Mrs. Tigho and Mrs. Cuffo : "Ah.
there you aro ! the cuff that every one
would be glad to wear, and the tie that
no one would loose."
I s An insurance decision in Richmond
into the effect that a Northern company
i? liablo for the amount of premium?
paid before the war on policies which
lapsed during the war, if the companies
refused application for renewal alter
iJsa war closed.
The people of Providence are highly
incensed at tho discovery of an old
English Gaxatcer, published in 17,76,
which describes Bristol aa ? town in
Tjfajs r n*^""* "having a jommodious
harbor, at the entrance of which lies
Greensburg wants a directory. It is
a nightly occurrence that many of her
citizens cannot find the way to their
homes. It will require a peculiar direc
tory to elucidate the intricacies of the
streets of the town on such ocoasions,
The host of young men in every large
dty who apply for employment aud fail
to get it for the reason that they are
not educated or specially fitted for any
particular business constitutes a potent
argument in favor of reform. Uudor
ths apprentice system wo should have
fewer ignorant mechanics and incompe
tent business men.
. A young grass widow, aged 25 years,
and ex-spouse of four living husbands,
is about to harvest her fifth hay crop in
Salt Lake City. Her first husband was
a Yankee, her second an Italian, her
third a Swiss, her fourth a German, and
her prospective fifth is a Polauder. The
Ths widow's tastes are truly cosmopoli
tain, and she seems ready to take the
world to her glowing aud capricious
The Missouri Itcpublicsn says of the
panio : "We may as woll prepare for a
second shook at no very distant day,
whether it comes or not; a preparation
for it will destroy half its force. The
preparation needed is a general payment
of debts?nothing moro, nothing loss ;
snd the sooner all classes of individuals
resolutely sat about this, the hotter it
will he for the country."
Nothing on earth ean smile but hu
man beings. Gems may flash reflected
light, but what is a diamond flash
compared with an eye flash and mirth
fash. A fsoo that cannot smile is like
0 hut that oaonot blossom, and dries
upon the stalk. Laughter is day, and
sobriety is night, and a smile is the twi
? light that j hovers gently between both,
and more bewitching that either.
There is a boy in Minnesota who has
greatly puzzled the neighboring wild
ducks- He puts a hollow pumpkin over
lila head sod wsdes into the ponds
. which tho dunks frequent. Presently
those troeuspscting birds percsivo a
floating pumpkin, snd with quicks of
joy prppeed to dig out ths seeds, What
tho ducks who view the scene from Q
distance cannot understand is thssingu
lar way in whioh those who ays in vestU
gating the pumpkin suddenly dive sod
never como to the surface aga;o. The
pumpkin also re appears day after day
in an undiminishtd state. The boy
thinks that, uDless the ducks grew tired
of investigating the matter, bo will be
ablo to retire from businoss in a few
weeks more, and devote his lifo to the
peaceful pursuit of marbles and mumble
Ooffri Growing.? Do you drink
coffee 7 Then you may want to know
how it grows. You see only coffee soc d
in tho store; and, likely, havo never
thought much about it ; liko tho city
girl, who though cucumbers grew in
slices, just as she saw them en the fa rni
er's table. Coffee comes from South
America and the Wcstlndies. Dgrows
upon low, bushy trees. Tbeso woull grow
tall like peach-trees, but are clipped at the
top to make the fruit hardy. Like tho
orange-tree they have blossom and ripo
fruit on at the same time. Tho bios
souis nre white; the berries nre grcon, rod
and purple, according to their age. It's
out-id.) is much like tho cherry?^woct
and good. Tho leaves nre a bright,
fresh, green; and the tree ia lovely.
THE ORANGEBURG NEWS
Al'ULSTlJS B. KNQWLTON,
Financial asd Ft sinvss Mamaobb.
Official Paper of the Htate and
or Orunftebiirg C ounty.
ft?F- tue orange nURG news tt as
a larger circulation than
any otitrr pal eu in tue coun
SATURDAY, NOV. 1, 1873.
Having kept our columns open to the
labt iiKmrnt for the rrcn/.utn list, nod
fuiii.ig to get it. accounts for the scarci
ty of rcadiug matter in this Ls<ue.
There srems to havo gone abroad says
the Columbia Uiwtn* IferuUi a mistaken
idea as to when the annual fair occur*.
We have bceu requested to utato that
be same commences on Tuesday, the
11th of N'.'veiubfcr, auJ closes on F.iu.iy,
Much inconvenience to ners ms living
at i distance has already oooure 1 on ac
count of this mistake iu dates. As an
instance, wc mention the fact that a
pent 1cmi in with a line horse has arrive 1
here from Raleigh, North Carolina, who
states that he was under the impression
that the fair commenced on the 4th of
November, an d that a number of Rai
cigb pcup'e, iotcuding to visit the fair
think like wire, and arc making their
calculations accordingly. Reansaber
the fair is l) be held on the 11th, 15th.
13tk, Utb au.l 15.
The Uoudage of A iiicriCHii Wo
Tbc liberty Atiicricm women have
bc.'orc marriage in sharp contrast tu the
bondage succeeding it. Foreigners are
as much startled by ouo as they aru 6ur
priced by the other. They think wc
fail to shield in time of peril, an 1 re ar
bulwarks in front of seeuiity. They
cannot undorstiod Ii >w hose o it ring,
sngacinusand -eh helpful, in an uugaor
ded .?t?te, should require vigilanco and
restriit i n w'.ion po?.-e<*od of added
knowledge, higher r..*p ?riMbilities, ami
legal protectors. The freedom of our
wedded women should be is broad and
full as that of the onweded. Domestioity
should regulate itself. Tho cord of
loyalty, binding love cm not. bt stretch
ed very far without breaking ; and when
it breaks, love is released. A man and
woman are married to ei h other, not
to ali their acquaintances an 1 ev.^ry ctt
rious gossip. It is fair to presum?
that they know whit they wish*
and that they can arrange their
affairs without intermediation. Tho
liberty thoy nr.; generally trilling to
give the one to the other they are re
strained from giving by tho question of
appearances. From this dof'erenco to
the society they secretly despise they
insure mntnal weariness au?' disnonance,
and forego likewise tho satisfaction and
advancement thoy might have gained
by taking more personal an 1 spiritual
latitude Reside the nuptial alia r too
often yawns the tomb of woman's pro
gress, and, strangely and sadly enough,
she assists at itd burial without protest
Tita Iiis kam).?Ladies sometime*
do not value their husbands as they
ought. They not unfrcqueutly lenrn the
value of a good husband for the find
tim by the loss of him. Yet the hus
band is the very roof tree of the hou?e
?tho tKivnoi-.stnnn of l!l<* edifice?the
koy.stona called, homo, ffa >? thobraad,
winnor of the fapaily-^jt*defense a^d,
its glory?etbt begioqiqg aqd the endjog
of the gnldeu ohaiq of life wdioh sur
rounds ?U~iM ccDyToJler, lawgiver and
its king. Yet, we say, how frail ja that
life on which so much depends I How
frail is the life of the husband and
father 1 When he is taken nwaj, who
shall fill his place? Wheu he is sick,
what gloomy clouds borer over the
house 1 When he is detd, what dark
ness, weeping, agony! The poverty,
like tho murderous assassin, breaks in
the window?starvation, like a famish
ing wolf, howls at the door. Widow
hood is often nu associate of sackoloth
and S8hes. Orphanhood too often moans
desolution and woe.
The Creole woman is prettier than the
Frenoh woman. There is a climatic in
fluence in America which rofiues features
and givoi* delicacy to tho complexion.
This is especially tho case in Louisiana,
where finely formed woraon arc often
found to bo the descendants of ignoble
lookiug ancestors. The light olive tint
of the woman seems to have been paint
ed over a ground color of blushing lake,
aud this pinkish creatniness of the skia
saves it from dullness and sallownoss.
In a word, there is something of that
traaspareoy for whioh painters are
She inherits from her mother over the
pea the physical characteristics of round
limbs and delicate extremities, with a
figure something slighter?another
effect of climate, also that sense of art
with which the people are born, but can
never entirely acquire. From the same
source come her coquetry and her grace
of speech aud action, but modified. She
docs not wear crude colors or awry
shapes; nor docs she ozpress herself
with unseemly gesture or discordant
toucs. Her dress is rather sombre than
gay, and bcr carriage simple and conven
tional?for they all walk alike. Smooth
ness and graceful propriety archers. In
a word there is au absence of angles in
her general conduct.? Galaxy.
Tho fashionable umbrella is now more
attenuated than evor.
Ladies, hats this season consists chiefly
o( two bows of ribbon aud a stiff ostrich
The Elizabethan ruffs are assuming
proportions more ponderous and awe-in ?
spiting than ever.
Cameos have gone out of fashion for
jewelry, having been succeeded by en
tuglios?antique, if possible.
It is fashionable now to have all tho
maid servants in tho household, to wear
ouf-?, ?A?r the English style.
Ladies just from Europe wear their
hair very plain aud low on the neck
style all tho isgo in Paris.
Fringes aro to be very fashionable as
trimmings this winter. Some of the
handsomer sorts are as expeusive as fine
The war against gilt and imitation
jewelcry continues furiously. As a re
sult, very little of it is worn by would
be fashionable ladies.
Peacock blue is the new color (or
sashes, which are worn of the widest
kind of ribbon, and with long ends
down to the skirt of the dress. Peacock
blue is very soft and beautiful shade.
OFFICE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
Oa aao a Brno Cohktt,
October 21st, 1873.
Sealed Proposals will be received for the
Rebuilding of Bridge OTor Reaver Creek at
Johu Book's Mill on State Bond. The
Bridge is to be built NEW, and to ha forty
feet wide. Bids will be received until- the
24th Noverntar next.
By order of the Heard.
Clerk of Board,
nov 1 4
Notice of Dismissal.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT ONE
month frem date I will tile my Final
Account with the Honorable tug. B. Knowl
ton, Judge of Probate for Ornnguburg
County, and ask for Letters of Dismissal as
Uuardian of Alice V. Biley.
O. B. RlLEV,
nov 8 1m
By virtue ef an order of the Probate
Court, I will sell at the late residence of
Martha Gardner, deceased, all the personal
property of said intestate, an the 22d day
of November next, consisting of Cattlo,
Household and Kitchen Furniture, Ac.
nev 1 1
REGULATING THE SALE OF HoR
SIvS nnd Mules, ia amended ns follows :
That on and after this date all transient
horse trader", or agents of auch be, and are
hereby required, to pay to the Chief, or Act
ing Chief, Marshal of thin Town, the sum of
one dollar ($1.00) for each and every horse
or mule sold, the said Marshal to tum over
said amounts to the Clerk of Council for the
benefit of the Town. A violation of this
amendment of Ordinance regulating the sale
of horses and mules, shall subject the offen
der to a fine of fiae dollars, ($5.00) for each
and every pffeppe, or nor loss than ? days' im
prisonment, nor nWe than ten days.
I ) W00* ?n CHUncil, ip^ 28th day of
U. 8. [ October, 1*70. ^ - ' T
I ^ \ J. W- V08ELEY,
T. p, Ww.r*, Clerk, ^
J. Wallace Cannon,
HAS JUST RECEIVED A FRKBH SUP
tfmUORS, CIGARS, TOBACCO,
CANNED GOODS, CANDIES,
All of the above goods urn offered at
PRICES to suit (be present tight times.
Notice of Dismissal.
NOTICE IS HEREBY (JIVK.N THAT
on* month from <luto 1 will file my fmuI
account with the Honorable Aug. H. Knowl
ton, Judge of Probate for Orangeburg Coun
ty, as Administrator of the Estate of A. V.
Kcnncrly doe'd, and ask for Letters of Dis
J T. ('. RENNERLY,
oet 18 Ira
The State of outh Carolina
In tub Court of Probate.
By AUGUSTUS It. KNOWLTON, Esq..
Judge of Probate in said County.)
WHEREAb, W. It. Parier hath mndo
suit to me to grant to him Letters of Ad
ministration of the Estate nnd effects of
John M. Parier, bile of said County, de
These arc therefore to cito and admonish
all and singular the kindred and Creditors
of the Haid decease.I. In be and appear be
fore meat a Court of Probate for the s:iiil
County, to be holden at my Office in Orange
burg, S. C, on the J?d day of November
lM7;t, at 10 o'clock A. M , to show cause if
nny, why the said Administration shouM
uot be grant ed.
Given under my band and the Seal of the
Court, this 17th day of Oct. A. D. lK7:i.
and in the '.'7tb year of American Inde
[L.S.l AUGUSTUS It. KNOWLTON,
oct ik?2t Judge iit Probate.
tjj "ons having claims against Joel Kno'ts
late of Orangi-burg County deeensoil, are
required to present sworn ?tateiuents of
them, and those Indebted iu the same will
make payment to
JOHN I). KNOTTS.
Oct 11 is;.} .;i
In accordance with the order of lion.
Augustus 11. Kim,wit,>ii Probate Judge.
I will rcll at public outcry
for cash nt Orangeburg Court House
on Saturday the 1st, November next, Ihne
Dsles,of Cotton of the Estate of Joel Knotla.
JOHN I). KNOT TS,
Oc? 11 , 1S73 ;;t
* "itR.^. U. TABER.
LEWISYILLE, S. c.,
(8T. MATTHEWS P. 0.,)
june 5 LS73 tf
Lost, Strayed or Stolon.
On Suuday Evening September 2Sth.
One fine Grey Mitre MULE, about nvj years
old, medium size, from my Plantation on
Any person giving informal ion leading to
the recovery will be LIBERALLY REWARD
ON'AN B. RILBY.
Oet. 8rd 187'1 St
DE. THOMAS LEG ARE,
ROPER AND CITY HOSPITAL
Offers his PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
to ths community of Orangeburg and to the
Public at large.
Office hours from 8 to 9 A. M., 1 to 1, and
7 to B at night.
Office. Market Street, over Store of Jno.
aug 16 3m
WHAT PLEASES THE LADIES
wheel er it wilson sewing ma
Tbsy can bo hau by calling at Mrs. Olden
dorff's Milleiery Establishment.
J. T. SIMMONS,
june 28?5m Orangeburg, S. C.
11HE UNDERSIGNED RESPECTFULLY
Informs the public that he is now pre
pared to furnish B? 'CKS in any quantity.
All orders will meet pi ompt attention.
J. C. EDWARDS,
june S 187.1 tf
The recent decisions of the Supremo
Court of the United States have deelarod
the HOMESTEAD ACTS of this Slate na
cenitituttenal as to debts contrasted prev
ious to 18f>8.
The last amendment to the Rankrnpt law
gives te the debtor the same exemption of
real and personal property as was given to
hi-nby the HOMESTEAD LAW.
The only way that HOMESTEADS oan be
secured is by taking the benefit of ike Bank
Especial attention has been and will ke
devoted te this bransh of the law ky
pROWHINQ & BROWNING,
Atterasys at Law,
Enseell Street, Orangeburg S. C.
mmj 24 St
In Common Pleas.
John j. 8i reel, Assignee
of Case, Dull & Co., Foreclojuro
VS ?; Of
? I)oft. J Mortgage.
By virtue of t he judgment in the above
stated case, 1 will sell at Orangeburg Court
House on the first Monday in November
nest, the following real estate, to wit :
All that lot or pa^cd of laud situate, ly
ing and being in Hie village (now town) of
Orangeburg, fronting on (Market) Street,
fucing the said Luther Hansdab; house fifty
feel, and running hack to F. H. W. Brigg
mnuif b lot. It being the same lot on which
Abrnm Smith commenced to build, and
bought by said Luther Hansdale's from snid
Case, Hull & Co.
Terms casti. Purchaser to pay for pa
pers nnd recording.
N. E. W. Sistriink, Adin'rl
of Ooo. L. S. Siatrunk, I Foreclosure
Wm. A. J. Sistrunk. J Mortgage.
Hy virtue of the judgment entered in tIii??
cnse. 1 will sell at Orangcburg C. II., on
Momlay the Hd day of November next,
during the usual hours of sale.
All ihat tract of land containing 080
ncrej moae or less, situate in Orangeburg
County on Long Branch and .North Edisto
Hiver, hounded by Innds of N. E W. Sis
trunk, W. I). Oliver, Est or II. <'. Oliver, D.
J. Bumifiiud North Edisto Kiver.
All that plantation in Orangcbitrg County
coiiia'ning 1000acres more or less, hounded
by lands of N. K. VY. Sistrunk, W. D. Oliv
er, I>. J. Btimff, and North Edisto Hiver.
Terms one-third cash, the balance on ono
and two years, with interest from day of
sale, secured hj- hand of piir;:!ia?er and mort
gage of premises. Purchaser to pay for
papers ami recording.
O RA NGEHC KG CUT N TY
In Probate Court.
Wiiiiain T. Thillips "t
Mary M. Porter, rt al. J
By virtue of an order of the Prnbate
Court, in the above stated net ion. I will sell
in whole <>r in parcels, for partition and di
vision, at Orangcburg Court Mouse, on the
fust Monday in November next, the follow
ing real estate t" wit :
All ihnt tract or parcel of lnml confin
ing ISO acres no t e or less, and bounded on
I he North by Estate hinds of Nathan Mut.
son and lands of William T Phillips, East
by lands of Robert Walker. South by thw
Davis Bridge Und. nnd Wesl by lands of
William A. Ehncy end Nathan Porter.
Terms ? One lislf cash, balance on a rred
it of iwidve months, with bond of the pnr
chaser hen ring interest ft^::-. of sale, ?e
enred by a mortgage of the j r-tiiises lo ihe
Judge of Probate. Purchaser to pay for
pnpci* nnd r.econling.
In PnotsATE Court.
Rosa V. Chirk, et. ah )
Adella S. Cain, et. al. I
By order of pnid Court. I will sell a
OrangeLtivg Court Mouse, on Monday, No
vember ls7o, during 'hp legal hours, a
That valuable tract of land with Store and
other Buildings Ibereon, in the town of |
Lewiaville, bounded l>y lands of R. Clerk
ley, A. P. A maker, and South Carolina
Railroad Company. The same will be sold
in several lots, and all of the same are de
sirably situated, and otter fine opportunities
Terms?One-third ca?h. balance on a
credit of one year, purchaser lo give bond
to Judge of Probate tor ere lit port.on. with
interest from day of sale, secured l?y mort
gage <>f premises purchased, with covenant
for resale on breach of condition of Loud,
ami lo pay for papclH und recording.
O. II. Middleton,
Jacob E. I. Amaker?
Pursuant to th? judgment of foreclosure
in this case, and orders extending the time
of sale, I will sell at public auction, in
Orangcburg at the Court House, as proper
ly of the defendant J. E. L. Amaker.
All that planla'ion in this County known
as Belleville, containing 1000 acres more or
less, and bounded by binds now or formerly
owned by Treivant. McCord, Geiger, Moore
and by the Congaree river, on the following
One half cash, lite balance in one year,
secured by bond with interest from date at
Ihe rale of 12 per rent per annum, and pay
able annually so long as any money remains
unpaid, together with a mortgage of the
premises. Purchasers lo pny for papers
Both plaintiff and defendant hare leave to
bid al I he sale.
The successful bid ler will be required lo
pay "? per cent of his bid or the Sheriff will
resell the same day.
And if the rest of the terms are not com
plied v.ith iu two (2) tlays after the sale,
the Sheriff shall riscll on the succeeding
Sheriff s Offce, ) e. I. CAIN,
Orangeburg C. H. S. C, [ S. O. C.
oci loth, 1878. )
oct irt ? td
Doors, Sashes, Blinds, &c
P. P. TO ALE,
Manufacturer nBd Dealer,
No. 20 Ilayne Street and Horibeck's TTharf
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Jfiy*" This is the Largest and most Com
plete Factory of tht kind in the Southern
State-, and all artioles in thia line can be
furnished by Mr. P. P. To a lb at prices which
A pamphlet with full and detailed
list of all sixes of Doors Sashes and Blinds,
and the prices of each, will be sent free and
post Paid, on applioatiod to]
? P. P. TOAI.K,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
jnly 15 weo
WE AR READY!
TKohn & Bro
Are now displaying the LARGE S
BEST SELECTED and CHEAPEST
BOOTS & SHOES
ever offered in this TOWN!
All we ask is a call to C0NVI1TCE
you of the above FACTS.
THEODORE HOHN" & BROTHER.
And now opening, at
A full assortment of FALL and
WINTER GOODS, of every descrip
tion, at prices to suit the times.
A full stock of choice Groceries
now on hand.
Sept. 27, 1873 35 lp
MOSELY & CROOK*
DRY GOOD AND GROCERIES,
II AVK GBEAT PLEASURE in submitting the following list of GOODS
to their jratrons and the public, nnd while thanking them for past confidence so
liberally bestowed, offer renewed assurance that every effort will be made to meat
their wants with the vcrj best of goods at lowest eaah prices.
DOMESTIC DRY GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAP8
und CLOTHING, 8TAPLE GROCERIES, such aa
FLOUR, SUGAR, COFFEE, BACON,
HA MS, M ACKEREL, LARD Ac.
RAISINS, JELLIES, SAUCES, SPICES, PICKLES, MUS
TARD, Ac, CANNED FISH, FRUIT, and VEGE
TABLES, in every variety, TINWARE, and
CROCKERY, A FULL LINE AL
WAYS ON HAND.
MOSELEY & CROOK,
(OPPOSITE THE CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK.)
june 28 \y