Newspaper Page Text
mm, Ama'""" Pipe of Tobacco*
VRAX8LATXD FROM T1IK FftXNCH
AUGUSTUS B. KNOWLTON.
the monarchy OB* july.
The Veritable triumph of tebacco, in
pftuMf dates from 1830; the smoker,
before that time, wee looked upon as be
yond the pale of society?eccentric, ori
?\ J| Jgte| Jtomantieism that the smok
et is indebted for his nsturalization pa
In 1830 we became more or less Mas
suhnanic, Spanish, German; we imitated
foreign literature and apod foreign man
,j Tie Orientals Created the school of
tj._ Bow abstain from cigarcttees while
reading Clara Gazul or chanting Alfred
de Musset's "Marquise d'Amaigu?'
.. The cigar and the pipe were promi
nent in the terrible orgies of that time.
f Prgiss are now matters of the past; ro
manticism is no moro; but cigarettes,
the pipe and the oigar remain.
*; her. ,d . i. . ? , ?
i PUFF II.
*?1V Now-a-days everybody smokes.
Paris is full of divans; the number of
smoking-rooms has more than trebled
' ' within a few years. The cigar has pene
trated even to Tortoni's. The cafe Foy
sfil! protista, but must soon givo way
, before the popular movement.
; Smoking is permitted in many rcstau
In all well appoipted establishments
ib ere is a room sacred to smokers?a
fumatoriusn set apart for the joys of the
-len apologize for not smoking. The
cigar is almost aristocratic, and the
pipe itself does not lack a certain air of
Tobacco has entered into our man
Din. It has become a Fact. It may
be discussed, pro and con, for everything
is; but that is all.
And now, what is said against tobac
Let us see.
that the cigar enervates.
Enervates whom ?
* cclte?rt?t08 what ?
?^0Ilf, in good sooth, the present genera
1 lions' are not morally and physically
"?q?sd to those of the past, must we ac
5w&tf ihn cigw t
'?"t-Atl tnafc may be said against the cigar
Wy be said also of coffee. But did cof
"lii enervate Voltaire ?
^"BsJxaej Who drank n bowl of cold
coffee every night as a stimulant, publish
ed s virulent tract against tob iceo; which
proVe* that Balzac did not like the stimu
lus of tobacco?and nothing moro.
You will say that the cigar is a nar
%elc,:nwd not a stimulant.
'With your permission, it is both.
' A^jrOtt suppose that a person who
swallows a quart of coffee at night oan
fee otherwise than somewhat nervous the
next morning 7
That the cigar is fatal to imagination!
One woold hardly believe so, to see the
vast number of paintings, books, sym
phonies and operas which arc brought
forth every day.
^Mtn of imagination abound and mul
Yes, but their works arc feeble.
-c<e?jrOU consider that Moliore, Racine,
Cornoillo, Pascal, La Brugere, were men
?asTfstiaa because they did not smoke?
Ib that case, good evening ! I shall
*1 ?.. . ['>>
THE CIGAR interferes with social
AND domestic relations.
HO; Vt-1 ,i i - ????
Since the cigar has become so genera 1
there is BO visiting; husbands leave their
wives at homo alone, and pasa their
ajfesjiajp** the olubs or anywhere where
?ftpjupg is permitted.
1o Rm?? good souls believe that the cigar
|| MSpousible for all adulteries and runa
way wives and husbands,
ft /Si Waich we may reply:
.^ffhy do men not go into sooiety 7
Because sooiety is a bore.
Why do men leavo their homes ?
? Because boms is a bore.
. ;f*tk to render sooiety agreeable, ole
vftte woman so that she may converse
sssjsiVly for a quarter of an hour, give
her to understand the she is not a play
object of luxury . but a friend,
s?0S4irajle> * companion, and you will
HKA M.i there will be fewer olubs and
vfr*i tjtrt fht effect for the cause, my
?^MlHks4 ?oralist, sod that is not the
\eAT Atosil ?
h 4**0*4,.?11 these declamation*
against' Ubwoo lack common sense.
? '\r fjQ BE CONTINUED }
The Citizen?' Savinqh Bank.?
Tho closing of tho Charleston branch of
this bank, yesterday, was in accordance
with instructions received from the main
office in Columbia, and in obedience to
the order of Jndgc Carpenter, which
enjoined the bank from paying out any
money until the anit commenced by the
County Treasurer of York County has
been argued nnd determined. Tho
officers of the Chat lestorr Branch state
that the financial affairs of the bank aro
in good conditiou, aud that tho balanco
account bad improved so much within
the past thirty days that they had it in
contemplation to remove the restriction
ol fourteen duya' notice from depositors,
to which, under the charter, they were
entitled, and which, in vi?w of the re
cent .stringency of the money market,
they have becu exacting. * It ia supposed
that the injunction will be removed in a
few days, aud tho business of the bank
will then go ou as usual. ? Charleston
THE ORANGEB?RG NEWS
AUGUSTUS B. KXOW17TOX,
GEOROE UOLH ER,
Financial and BwsiKxaa Masackb.
Official Paper of the State ana
oT Orangcbnrg Comity.
te&- THE ORANGEUURG NEWS HAS
A ARC, ER CIllCV I, ATI OX THAN
ANY OTHER PATER IN THE COUN
SATURDAY, NOV. 29, 1873.
Johu II. Kvins, Rsq., has retired from
the editorial control of the Carolina
Spartan, and Col. T. Stobo Farrow
All classes of our citizens will learu
with regret of the legal proceedings
recently instituted in GMuiiibia against
the Citizens Saving Bank, and will
hope, with us, that the pending appli
cation for an injunction may result
favorably to tho Hank.
From all that we cau jearn. the fact",
in the ease are about ns follows: A
gentleman from Yerkvil'a . demanded
payment at the heidiiuartrra of ihe
bank in Tfulumbia. where he had no
funds deposited, of a c' eck for some
$4,500, stating that he had a deposit to
that amount in the Branch of the Bank
at \orkvule. He was informed that jho
fhrck would be paid upon proper proof
of hi. personal identity (ho being un
known to the ulii.vr.- of the Lfeuk) and
also upon proof th t such a sum was to
his credit iu Yorkvil'e, whereupon he
withdrew, saying that he would cill
again. He fail.d, however, to reappear,
and th ? next thitig the Hank kn sw ?f ihn
matter was 'he commencement of the
It affords us pleasure, in thi* connec
tion to speak of the able manner in
which tho dutie? of Cashier for the
Orongcburg Branch of the Bank have
been ?lischarge 1 by Jnmcs II. Fowl s
Ksq., whose high pirsorral character j
has, of itself, been Sufficient to impiro
the most implicit o ?nti tenoo in so much
of the Hank's business as was uuder his
Mr. Fowles is in no way responsible
for the action of the Batik elsewhere
than at Orangebarg. So far as tho
management hero is concerned we are
satisfied that no better exhibit can be
made by any other bunk in the Stato.
A oorespondont of tho Xeios Sc OVttricr
The internst in the gubormtori il elec
tion of next fall is being increased from
day to day. The question is, shall
Frank Moses be renominated by the
Republicans or not? There are
several Republican candidates whoso
names are spoken of as possible
antagonists to Moses.
Of these are C.T). Melton, Senator
Robertson, Attorney-Gouoral Melton
and Judge John T. Green, of Sumter.
Judge Graham's name is also mention
ed. Senator Robertson is regarded us
the most available man, if hs will consent
to euter tho field. lie has some line
running qualities for a Republican. Ho
has never stolon anything, has over
been affable and acaommodatiiig, and he
hos s strong desire tt regain entirely
tho confidence of the better olass of the
community. The only drawback to
Robertson is bis health. He says that
his nervous system is in such a condi
tion that he conld not well undergo tho
excitement of a State canvass.. C 1>.
Melton, it is said, cannot afferd to give
up hi* profession. Afttorooy.General
MeUon has already a mere lucrative
post, and the candidate te oppose Moses
must, therefore, be found in aorae other
quarter, unless reasons can be found to
induce ?ome of those named to change
Under tho heading "The List of tho
Loyal" who were Union men in this
8tate during the war, the Charleston
Newa d> Courier of the 24th instant
Tho United States commissioner of
claims baa just issued a stout pamphlet
giving the list of Southern claims and
claimants for government indemnity now
on file in his office. The commissioner
"In all but a few cases the claimants
herein named have deolared upon oath
that, from the beginning to the end of
the late rebellion, their sympathies were
constantly with tho causo of the United
States; that they never, of their own free
will aud accord, did anything, or offered
or sought to do anything, by wo'd or
deed, to injuro said cause or retard its
success ; and that they were at all times
ready and willing to aid and assist the
cause of tho Union, so far as their
means and the circumstances permit
The list of claimants from this Coun
ty, with the amouuts claimed, is as fol
Darling P Blume, 1,668; S A Cul
clasure, 1,480 ; Wesley W Culler, 4,056;
Daniel D Davis, 901; Jacob Fogle, 1,
285; Jos Funderburlc, 4,980; E M Jack
son. 5,000; William Joyncr, 1,239; Hy
Livingston, 1,321 ; Max Livingston,
1,593; CM McMiohael, 3,341; Est of
M. O'Caiu, 2,687; David Smoak, 1,016;
Henry L Smoak. 1,552; Jacob Smoke,
-; L Wissenhunt, 1,022; Geo W
New York, November 26.
Secret nry Robeson reached the Brook
lyn navy yard at noon to day, in com pa -
oy with the naval constructor. They
visited the Colorado an 1 expressed them
selves satisfied with the manner in
which tho work was going on. Work
will be continued to morrow as usual.
Madrid, November 26.
The official newspaper justifies the
execution of the Virginias captives, aud
cites as a precedent for the action of the
Spanish authorities a circular, issued by
the United States Government during
its civil war, declaring that the Confed
erate privateers were "pirates."
Havana, November 26.
The official Gazette to day publishes
a communication addressed by the Span
ish colonial minister, on the 24th iu
staot, to the political governor of the
island, directing his immediate compli
ance with an alleged telegram from
the Spanish Government, dated Septem
ber 15, ordering the reloase of the em
bargoed estates of foreigners
a leo Ali view of the case.
The Hon. Revcrdy Johnson is out in
a letter reviewing the circumstances
counectcd with the capture of the Vir
giuiua. In oommon with oivilized men
everywhere he thinks the execution of
the captives at Santiago de Cuba was
barbarous in the extreme, and an out
rage on the sacred laws of humanity,
lie bolioves, hoirever, that tho capture
oi the Virginiui and the subsequent con
duct of the captors involve questions by
no means suited to the diseusaion of
town meetings, but which should be
left now to the deliberation of the Presi
dent and Cabinet, at the council board,
where a just conclusion is most likely to
be reached as to what the rights and
the henor of tho n>tion demand. For
the reason that publio indignation
mooting* Bcctn to be a reflection upon
tho President he will decline topartici
iu them He considers tho question in
its legal aepect, refers to the efforts of
our government which led to tho estab
lishment of the principle that American
vessels cannot be searched in time of
peace, and expresses the opinion that if
the Virginius carried the American flag
and was regularly documented as an
American vessel, and was on the high
seas when captured, her oapturo was il
legal and contrary to the publio law, as
understood, it is behoved, not only by
England and the United States, but by
all nations, including Spain. He further
says it will be no justification of the cap
ture that the object of the enterprise
was to rendor assistance to the Cuban
insurgents. If that was the case, the
offenee, at ths time of the capturo, was
a violation of tho neutrality laws of the
United States, and not of the sovereign
ty of Spain, and the United States alone j
possessed jurisdiction over the subject.
Tho capture therefore he thinks was ab
gross a disregard of the authority of the
United States as it would hars bsen if
the Torn ads had seised her in the har
bor of New York; and she was as much
under the protection of our government
in the one case as in the other. The
Virginias crew end passengers not, |
having been legally captured were not
prisoners of war, and were as much ex
empt from the jurisdiction of Spain, as
when thsy stood upon American soil,
and Spain is, consequently, as raspoasi- 1
bit) to tho United States for their exoou
tioo, as sho would have boon if she had
gotten possession of the men by the in ?
vasion of our territory. Mr. Johnson
pays a warm tribute to Castelar, but
says he must see that sn unrighteous
war with tbs United States would fru#
tr?te his patriotic designs. On the
other band he believes that "President
Grant, equally just and patriotic, and
necessarily desirous that the Republic of
Spain msy bo continued, will avoid de
manding of her any apology or indemni
ty inconsistent with her rights and hon
or, aud net necessary to maintain our
The reasons why I refuse to follow
further the forlorn bauner of democracy
are in brief as follows: It is a chronic,
uttor, and disastrous failure?a very
/gnu Fatuu$t leading its blinded follow
ers at every step into deeper gloom. For
sixteen yoara past it has tried to elect a
president, each timo confidently promis
ing victory to Vita followers, and each
time deceiving thorn with a miserable
failure. It has ceased to be a national
party, and becoraoJmere</?w//7a bauds,
wagiug here and there, iu a few States,
Congression ?1 Districts, and eouuties,
au incehcent, aimless aud desperate
war. It is on its : ast legs, but still
gives fortn a feeble crno, reminding us
of nothing sc muoh as the recent sensa
tion of ''the hendles* rooster," which
still crowed aud flappfd its wings after
its head was off.
There is neither jtatesmanship nor
patriotism iu such a warfare?or in fol
lowing the fortunes If such a forlorn,
fragmentary party. Ii must soon pass
away, for the common sense of mankind
always refuses to forrjbw after a failure.
It is this conviction] that has recently
driven the best pntripts and the wisest
men of the Southern States t^? discard
Democracy. A few I weeks age, the
Democratic party of Mississippi officially
declared itself dissolved. Of recent
personal examples, I may refer to Ro
bert C. Brickell, ofJBuntsville, a man
equnl in wisdom, character and patriot
ism to any mau in Alabama In Louisi
ana, I can point ton host of men, the
best intellects and Jtho purest men of
that State, conspicuous am.nig whom is
Beauregard, rccently\>nc of the ehicfest
of Democratic idols. (Who I ut a paltry,
dirty partisan cau thlow dirt at the pure
and noble name of ?La^m-ogurd 7 My
position is deliberately taken, is based
upon logical con?iction/and I can main
tain it, ngniust the -Lest intellectual
metal that the Democracy can product?.
I am ready for the question, and I chal
lenge their ablest speakers at.d writers to
a discussion orally, or iu the press.
15kn Lank Posky.
,_-_) .?_ --rr?
C j\. 1113 .
1 desire respectfully to inform the CITI
ZENS of this and adjoining Counties that 1
am prepared to .MARK OUT, FORWARD
and COLLECT PROMPLY ALL CLAIMS
against the United States, for Compensation
for Property taken or destroyed during or
immediately after tho war, such aa Cotton,
Hones, Cattle, Hogs, Fodder. Corn, &o.
AU necessary Blanks with full Instruc
tion? furnished upon application.
C1IAS. S. BULL,
Orangaburg C. H., 8. C.
I am Agent also tor the Collection and
Purchasing of CLAIMS for REFUND of
COTTON TAX. One-third paid it Certified
by Revenue Assessor or Collector.
nov 29?2t CHAS. 8. BULL.
In accordance with tho order of Honora
ble Augustus B. Knowlton, Judge of Pro
bate, I will sell at Public Outcry, for cash,
at the lato residence of L. Hayne Culler, de
ceased, on Tuesday, the 6th January, 1871.
the Corn, Fodder. Peas. Cowb, Sheep. Higa,
Ituggie, Wagon, Timber (-art, Household
and Kitchen Furniture of the Estate of the
said L. Huyue Culler.
JAMES W. CULLER,
nov 28?Gt Adoainiatrater.
TESTATE of John M. Irlck.?
JLJJ a" persona having ?Jemand? against tho
Kltale of JOHN M HWK, deceased, are
requested to present their respective Claims,
properly attested, to file undersigned, or
they will be debarred plyment.
Notice ia hereby given to all concerned,
that on tho Both day pf December, A. D.
1878, the undersigned (will filo their Final
Acoounta aa Executors' of the Will of the
said John M. Irick, and will apply to the
Probate Judge of Orangeburg County, for
their final discharge.
W. B. MACK,
JOHN A. M IIAIOLER,
Orangeburg Co., 8. C, Nov. 27, 1873.
nov 2? i'
The State of outn Carolina
In this Court of Phobate.
By AUGUSTUS B. KNOWLTON, Esq.,
Judge of Probato in said County.
WHBREAb, Mary A. Carroll hath mnde
suit to mc to grant to her Letters of Ad
ministration of the Estate and effect* of
Jaoob Carroll, lato of said County, de
These arc therefore to cite and admonish
all and singular tho kindred and Creditors
of the said deoeased, to be and appear he
fore me at a Court of Probate for tho aaid
County, to bo holden at my Ottico in Orange
burg, S. C, on the 18th day of Deoember
1878, at 11 o'clock A. M., to ahow eenss if
any, why the said AdmiuiatratioE. should
not be granted.
Given nnder my hand and the Seal of the
Court, this 14th day of Nov. A. D. 1878,
and in the 97th year of American Inde
[L.8.] AUGU8TUS B. KNOWLTON,
not 29?2* Judge of Probate.
By order of Probate Judge, I will sell at
Public Auction, ?tili? Plantationcultivated
by tb* late .lames L. Jamison, in hi* life
time, during tb?? preasnt year, on Tuesday,
Deo. 16, 1H7U, and at Lewis villa, S. C, od
Wednesday. Dec. 17, 1873, all the Perishable
Property of said Entato, consisting of Stock,
Plantation Tools, Produce, &o. Terms cash.
nor 29?5t Qualified Administrator.
W. A MlltOMA
tutor n* ilia triu.ils tu.it. tie *ill re; m , *
.a tii-: lila of tjis moutu
NE CA It LOAD OF KENTUCKY HOdi
and will keep a supply ?onataatljr on b and
Also a good supply of FINE BREEDING
SOWS at same prices,
nov 22?tf W. A. MLBONEY.
Notice of Dismissal.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
one month from dato hnvill file my final
aeoounl with the Honorable Aug. B. Knowl
ton, Judge of Probate for Orangeburg Coun
ty, hs Guardian of Georgie Culler, and aBk
for Letter* uf I)inminHul.
CHARLES W. CULLER,
nor 22?It Guardian.
By virtue of Sundry Executions to me di
rected, I will sell to the highest bidder, at
Orangeburg C. H., on the FIRST MON
DAY in December next, FOR CASH, all
the Right, Title and Interest of the Defend
ant in the following Property, viz :
1. One tract of land containing 2'.K) acres
more or less, bounded by lauds of Jno.
McMichael, Thoe. F. Kennerly. David
Kennerly, II. 1). Holen, I). P. Murphy,
M. A. Davis and J P. Pcartton
2. One other tract containing 200 acres
more or less, bounded by lunds of Rufu*
HuflTntan, T. F. Kennerly, J no. Me.Mich.; si.
H. H Honnett and Jno. R. Milheus*.
Levied on as the property of Hcngimin
Byas at the suit of W. M. Sain & Co., et at.
One tract of land in Liberty Township
containing 12."? acres more or less, and
bounded by lands Est. of J. Daniel Kenner
ly. J. S. Bolon, H. D. Bolen and Homestead
of (i. B. Bolen.
Levied on as the proaerty of George E.
Bolen at the suit of John Adilcn and others.
Near the residence of Ina?! Isaacs in
Kdiito Fork, Lot of seed cotton, lot of corn.
Fodder, Rice. Potatoes &c, seized on as the
crop of Ham Isaacs, under warrant on lien
tu Su-adman & Fuaner.
At the re?idcnce of Jas. Mitchell near
Lcwisville, on Tuesday Dec. 2d, In? of ??o?l
cotton, lot of corn, lot of Fodder, lot of Pra
vines, lot of cotton peed sc., seized on as
the crops of James Mitchell, under warrant
on lien to C. H. Tabcr.
Sheriffs Office. ) E. I. CAIN,
Orangtburg C. H. 8. C, [ S. O. C.
Nov 15th, 1S73. J
nov 15 til
OR A NG BBU RG COUN'i Y.
In Common Pleas.
N. E. W. Siftrunk. Adm'r 1
of G<-o. L. S. Siatrunk, | Foreclosure
Wm. A. J. Sistrunk. J Mortgage.
By virtue of the judgment entered in this
case. I will Bell at Orangeburg C. II.. ??
Monday the 1st day of Deeembor next,
during the usual hours of sale, in parcels,
Plats of which will be exhibited on day of
All that plantation in Oran^ehurg County
containing 1000 acres more or less, bounded
by lands of N. K. W. Siatrunk. W. D. Oliv
er, D. J. Kumff, and North Kdisto River.
Terms one-third cash, the balance on one
and two years, with interest from day of
sale, secured by bond of purchaser and mort
gage of premise*. Purchaser to pay for
papers and recording.
In Common" Pleas.
W. J. DeTreville,
Gco. E. Bolen.
Lewis A. Fogle.
By virtue of thejndgmcnt iu the above
stated case, I will sell at Orangeburg Court
House on the first Monday in December
next, the following real estate, to wit:
All that that tract or parcel of land aita
ate lying and being in the County of Or
angeburg, containing 222 acres more or less
bounded on lands of the Estate of James
Millions, George S. Biunieker, formerly
Joha Rickenbaker's and Job Pearson, being
part of the Estate lands ef James Milhous,
the same being a portion of the tract con
veyed to W. J. DeTreville, Esq., by James
Patterson, Comml?Bioner in Equity by dead
bearing date the 11th March. 1807. The
said original tract containing 207 acres, of
which 72 acres conveyed to Lewis A. Fegle
by W. J. DeTreville.
Terms?One half cash, balance on a cred
it of aix months, with bond of the par
chaser bearing interest from of sal*, se
cured by a mortgage of the premises.
Purchaser to pay for papers and reoording.
In Common Pleas.
N. E. W. Siatrunk, Adm'r"
of G. L. S. Sistrunk, I Foreclosure
v* J of Mortgage.
Jaoob Ruoker. J
By order of said Court, I will tell at
Orange burg Court House, en Monday, De
cember 1, 1873, during the legal hours, of
AH that tract of land containing 184
aeres, more or less, lately of the Estate of
Conrad Crider, bounded by lands of Amos
Rook. A. J. Gaskin, Est., of Jao. W. Riley,
and Dower in tract* of the widow of said
Term* C**h, purchaser to pay for paper*
Sheriff'* Office, ) I. 1. CAIN,
OrangcburgC. H., S. C, V S. O. C.
Nov. 16, 1878. J
OFFICE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
October 21st, 1878.
Sealed Proposals will be received for th*
Rebuilding of Bridge over Beaver Creek at
John nook * Mill on Slat* Road. The
Bridge is (b be built NEW, and to be forty
feet long. Bids will be received until tho
24th Novemler next.
By order of the Board.
UKO. HO LIVER,
Clerk of Board,
nov 1 4
If yon have no Land, ?o Buy
as much aa yen want on EASY TERMS at
the LAND OFFICE of
AUO. B. KNOWLTON.
nor 16 tf
The Uaderaigned has opened an OFFICE
for the SALE of LAND.
Parsons having REAL ESTATE to dis
pose of will do well to register the same
for sale. ?
LARGE FARMS subdivided and sold in
either LARGE or SMALL pareele.
GOOD FARMS for sale at from $2 U $6
per acre, on eaay terms.
AUGUSTUS B. KNOWLTON.
Orangeburg C. H., 8. C.
nov 16 tf
If you have More Land than
you can PAT TAXES en, Register it for
sale at the LAND OFFICE ef
AUG. B. KNOWLTON.
IT you have Lems Land than
you waut, BUY MORE at the
LAND OFFICE of
AUG. B. KNOWLTON.
The State of South Carolina,
In the Court of Probate.
C. J. L. Smith aad J. W. Shuler, ]
Elizabeth N. Shalcr. j
By leavo of the Court I will aell at the
Plantation of D. M. Shuler deceased,
situated in Goodby "Township." on Tues
day 2d Dee. next, for cash, the personal
property of the Estate of naid deceased,
consisting ef 1 Mule Mare and Colt, 0 Head
of Cattle, plantation tools, Kitchen furniture
and an old Carriage.
C. J. L. SMITH. Ad z
nov 15 1873 if
COUNTY OF ORAivGEBURG.
In the Common Pleas.
Ex-Parle Mary Merchant, Adia'x Jehn
By virtue of an order of the Circuit Court,
I will sell at public outcry, on the first
Monday in December, 1873, during the
legal houra of sale, certain CHOSE8 IN
ACTION belonging to the r.state of the late
JOHN MARCH ANT, deceased, for cash.
A full list of the same can be seen at my
office, and will be exhibited on lb* day ef
GEORGE IK)I.I YE H, C. C. P.
Clerk s office.
nov 16 1873 tf
is Tiir. i oMMfiN n.r is,
William C. Hane and John K. Hanc plain tin"*
ag.iiixt 'tiHir^'O Boliver, as administrator,
of the Kstale of. William C? Cofer, de
ceased, John J. .far-ksoti, Mary A Weeks,
wile oi ii. Wii-K?, Anna t'ofev. Ho rah
Friy, wifo of Jacob Kriy. Martha Wcath
cr?bic, wile of James W- Weatliershie,
Thomas L. Cofer and M. K. Cofer, defend
t opy Summons for Relief i.Cornplaint not
TO THE defendants Thomas L. Cofer and
M. K. Cofer :
"lrnn are hereby ?ummnncil ntnl required to
JL answer the complaint in this action, which
is tiled in the office of the Clerk of the Court
of Common Pleas for the said County, and to
serve a Cony of your answer on the subscri
bers, at their Office at Orangeburg Court
house So. Cu. within twenty days after the
servier of this summons on you exclusive of ]
thv day of service, and if you fail to answer
the complaint within the time aforesaid, the
IdaintiiT* will apply to the Conrt for the Ke
icf demanded in the Complaint.
Dated at Orangchurg t)elober 2Is? 1873.
Dr.TreviHc k Whaley
To Thomas L. Cofer and M. K. Cofer. de
fendants above named:
Take notice Thai the summons and Com
plaint, herein, were filed in the office of the
Clerk of the Court of Common Pleas for Or
angeburg County, at Orangeburg ?Sbtith Car
olina on the 21nt dav of October 1873.
DxTUEYl'LLE eV WHALEY
Obctoer 22st 1873. 38-?t
OFFICE OF COUNTY AUDITOR,
Orangebarg, 8. C, Nov. 1st, 177S.
To all whom it mtty Concern:
Pursuant to Title 3, ehap. 18, Revised
Statutes S. C. Sect* ?? 68 requires :
Sec 68. If any person, compan- or cor
poration shall commence any business im
any County of this State after the Brat day
of September in any year, the captial er
property employed in which shall net hkve
been previously listed for taxation in said
County, and shall not within thirty days
thereafter make such report to the Auditor
of said County as in required in the fifty
sixth Section of this Act, he or they shall
forfeit and pay the sum of one hundred dol
lars, which shall be collected by civil action
in the name *of the County Commissioners,
and paid into the County Treasury for the
exclusive benefit of the County, And pro
cess in such case may issue out of the Court
of Common Pleas of the County in whieh
such business wae commenced, directed te
the proper officer, and he served in any
County of this State.
JAS. Vax TASSEL,
nov 8?tf Co. Auditor.
! Shoe Store g
JUST OPENED next door to Cernelson's
with a stock of
Boots and Shoes,
Selected from the Manufacturers expressly
to suit HARD TIMES, both aa regards
QUALITIES and PRICKS.
To be satisfied that such is the ease, the
eitiiens of Orangeburg aad vicinity are re
spectfully invited to eall and examine my
Stook, as I hope to be eble to shew, not only
that there is something "New ander the
Sun," but also aemelhing to benefit the aa
derst ending. Call and'see.
T. B. BOTD.
net 9 12m
WHAT PLEASES TUE LADIES
WHEELER & WILSON SKWIWU MA
Tbey can b? had bycaTTfog at Mrs. Oldea
dorff'i Millar cry Establishment.
i. T. SIMMONS,
June 28?8m Ora?geburg, S. 0. -
DR. THOMAS LEGARE,|
ROPER AND CITY HOSPITAL
Offer* hie PROFESSIONAL VERTICES
to the community of Orangeborg and tatfcer
Public at large.
Office hours from 8 to 9 A. M., I to Si as**
7 to 9 at night
Office, Market Street, over Store of Ja?.
aug 16 -->f am
Iron in the Blood
MAKES THE WEAK STRONG,
The Peruvian Syrup, aFf?WHit*
ed Solution of the Protoxide of .
Iron, is so combined as to have)
the character of an aliment, as)
easily digested and assimilated
with the blood rtii ?*/?*'aT*' .
food. Jt increases the quantity
of Nature's Own Titalisinf/
Agent, Iron in the blood, ana
eures **a thousand ills/' uimpiv
by Toning up,InvigoraHnm*md
Vitalizing the System. The en-,
riched and vitalized blood per?
meates every part of the ftrraflaSj
repairing damages and umsmki
searching out morbid St?8*Ji s
tlons, and leaving nothing fmr
disease to feed uoou.?* c x
This is the secret of lb' ?f*J
derf til success of this t*tne<iy *ts>
curing Dyspepsia, wvWr<MPS*S-? -
plaint, Dropsy, Chronic Diar
rhfra, Bolls,Xcrrotf Affw r tlggsf* .
Chills and Fevers, Horner-,
Loss of Constitutional Vigor,
Diseases of the Ktdn?*SrS#''c
Blatlfi??-, I'cmnlo OompIaintSp t.,
and all diseases originating i?
a beul state of the, blood, or etc* -
eompanied by debility or *s toss*
state of the system. Being free
from Alcohol, in any form. Us
energizing effects are not fol
lowed by correspond hur reac
tion, but are pcrmancnl,4nf%+ 61
sing strength, vigor, ami neie*
life into all parts ofthesgt '
and building up an
Thousands have been ufris mm ad
by the use of this remedy, from
weak, sickly, suffering c
tares, to strong, healthy, ?us? - ?
date to give it a trial. ds?
See that each bottle has PERU*
V1AN SYRUP bioumy
SETH W. FOWLE A SONS,
Bold h Dbuogibt* ats?j.i,tr.
Notice of Dismissal.
IVTOTICE IS HERESY GIVEN THAT OSE
]>i month frem date I will file tay SSaal
Account with the Honorable lug. B. KbowI.
too, Judge of Probat? fbr Or********
Couaty, and aek for Letter? of Diaw*a*l as
Guardian of Alice V. Riley. I itm
0. B. EILST,- ,
Bricks 1 Bricks
THE UNDERSIGNED RE8PECTFULLY
Informs the public that ho is aew pre
pared to furnish BRICKS in any quantity.
All orders will meet pi^ffiffgBS
June 6 1878- j '^f
?J. Wallace Caiinoii.
HAS JUST RECEIVED A FRESH SUP
LIQUORS, CIGARS, TOBACCO,
ass lY4f|| -
a 11 <i.A.
CANNED GOODS, CANDIES,
. .. ? ? riwff
All of the at*** goods at*
PRICES to suit the present tight tsSSBSa^ar
DR. PATRICK S COTTON PRESS
The undersigned Agent for Orangeburg
County beg* leave to call the atteotis* *4f
COTTON PLANTERS to the same, aad>
would *d*i?e every one in need of a CQT>
TON PRES8 to purchase a pat eat at
For CHEAPNE8S, SlMPXttflTY,
POWER, it ha* no equal.
Any ob* desirous of *?**?? the)
>per*Bdl" of said Pro**, eaa deaohy ejffltsw
at the Store of J. W. Patrick k Co... Raa?) '
Street Orangoharg 0. HV, ft. fk; wh^e,
model earn be eoeu, or *44r?M Cant. Jeff
STOKES Qee/1 Ageat Midway a C.
J. W. PATRICK, A|h.
Oraagehurg County P, 0.
july 26 1878