Newspaper Page Text
THE ORANGEBURG NEWS
-THAD. C. ANDREWS, Editor.
Financial ? m> Business Manager.
Oflicial Pnpcr of tlic State and
or OrnnRcburg Count)'.
?QT TUS ORANGE BURG NEWS HAS
A LARGER CIRCULATION THAN
ANT OTHER TAPER IN THE CO UN
8ATUB1>A1l, NOV. 7, 1874.
"Fair Women uid bra ve Men.*'
A COMPLETE SUCCESS.
Ornngcburg County can boast of one of
tl.e finest Fair buildings tbat there is in
this State, and the can also boast of as fine
a set of people to take core of it as this
country affords. It is situated en the new
street nnd is handsome and imposing in ap
pearance. To tho untiring perscvorence of
such sterling citizens ns Dr.W. F. Barton
S. Dil ble, Etq., Mr. Lawrence Reck with,
C: pt. F. II. W. Briggnmnn, Capt. Jacob 0. I
Wonnnniakcr, Capt. Morgan J. Keller, and
others the pool e must givo credit for this
magnificent honor to Orangeburg County.
We took n hasty wa'k through the
grounds on Wednesday last, and were
pleasingly struck with the grand appoar
nnce of every thing. The first real nice
sight that our eyes fensded upon was the
cntiy of the band wagon, followed by a
rnundrch cf knights. At 10 o'clock tlie
riding commenced, nnd it was good. The
gallant riders displayed remarkable skill in
horsemanship, and many a tender eye
watched with love the flying form (over the
tiact) of her Iraveideal one. Hearts heat
quick and fast during the Tournament.
Mr. J. O. Vosc directed the affair, and well
did he ncquit himself. Mr. Sally got the
first prize nnd crowned the lady which was
the most worthy.
The fact of it is, the Tournament was a
rj undid fticcrvfe. Never did we see better
lukirg men. The costume of each Knight
WES urcxccxtional in taste, nnd the beam
ing ryes of the maidens who gazed upon the
array <f manhood there exhibited, never
srnrklcd ns brightly before.
On Thursday a game of Rase lbill was
jluycd between the Otangc Club of this
plnoc tnd Palmetto State Club of Eraneh
villo. The game stood Orange (SO, Palmet
In the Fair building could be seen some
thing of everything. The place was graced
with the chaste and modest matrons and
daughters of Orangcburg County und th e
hnudi work of themselves. Of course nil
that shines is not gold, but we think that
the Inrgcf portion of the people at the Fair
were made of the purest material. And as
to tho articl es i n exhibition nothing else
could be said but that they evidenced the
industry, taste nnd^zcal of the people who
make up our home.
We saw a fine buggy?a good buggy?ma le
by a man who never learnt the trade.
And we anw mnny other things of beauty
but the limit of our space prevents us from
giving a full and free account of the stie
le sb of Ornngcburg" s good citizens. We
will do so next week.
L Mr, Z. M. Wolfe in the poultry depart
ment had the best of his competitors. He
got the prcmiunr?and his chicken deserv
ed it. His rooster was the prettiest we ev
er saw, full of pluck and yet not spitcfu'.
The following persons received Premiuus,
Garden and Orchard.
Mrs A C Andrews best nnd largest varie
ty of garden vegetables.
Maj J J Snllcy, bept variety orchard pro
M T Shumnkor, best apples.
44 " 44 pomegranates.
Mrs J O A Connor, best hops.
L R Beckwith, best egg plant.
" V E Williams, best snap beans.
" C M MoMichnel, best onions.
44 Jns-'Stokcs, Vest Scwec beans.
M *44 best dried okra.
44 A M Salloy, best turnips.
James Felder, best hazelnuts.
M E M A Jenkins, best artichokes.
44 J J! Felder, best beets.
R V AnWoy, best pine melons.
Mrs K Robinson, best sponge cucumbers*
Miss Alice I'ooser, best polatoc squash.
Mrs W T Mullcr, bcBt fall carrots.
Miss Fophio Elfc, best mangoes.
Mrs W N Scovill, best collection flowers.
Miss A Dukes, 2d best collection flowers.
Plain Needle Work, ?yr.
Mrs II N Fnell, best pntchwork qnilt.
44 M L Baldwin, 2d best do
Miss S R Till, best cove quilt.
Mrs Carrie Lawton, best hexagon quilt.
Miss E Dant7.1er, best eol'd, counterpane.
<? DellaJBaxtcr, best socks.
44 Lucy Stokes, bp?* gents shirt.
Mrs C S Mnuie, bpst millinery.
Miss Mary J \<?al!py, best plain Bowing.
Mrs E J Olivcros, be?t rug.
Mifs Isadorc M Argoe, best woolen ^cans.
44 Lfrn.oke, bcp? petticoat,
M J R Smith, bcBt gown.
Mrs T B Wilson, best mattress.
" (G D Kciit.'.begt iufunfs droBH.
MleS C S Henderson, log cabin quilt.
" Carrie Guignard patchwork do
Mrs V? K Scovill, best sofa cushion.
Miss Rebecca Badger, net*cd tnblo cover.
" Lena Jeffords, crocbot tidy.
" M I. Hutes, box tatting ami Hewing.
Mrs Van Dyke, best netted work.
" A Govan Salley, best worsted B?p
Miss Minnie Gilmorc, best worsted cro
Mrs E Dantzlcr, best silk tic tatting.
Miss S Stokes, best tatting tidy.
Elln Merrill, best embroidered yoke
" _ W C Wolfe, best do pillow
Mrs C! It Salley, best embroidered dress.
** K Robinson, best infant's clunk.
Miss F S Connor, best bracing.
Mrs F. J Fishburne, best transfer work.
Miss A K Houck, best pin cushion.
" Agnes Dibble, bust beaded holders.
** Horcher, best feather flowers.
" Kato Gillilnud, best shell work.
" Agnes Ucnnon, best wax work.
" Lizzie Elliott, best resin fruit.
?? Agnes Iieune.ii, best collection fancy
" Minnie Hartzog, lady's talma.
Mrs D C Howe, infant's dress.
Miss M Rriggmnnn, sofa cushion.
Mrs T O Dawson, crochet tidies.
Miss Helle Harvey, embroidered gown.
Machinery and Manufactures.
Bull, Scovill & Dike, Winship cotton gin.
J G McKewn, Agent Wheeler & Wilson
A M Salley, best plow stock.
W V Izlar, best cabinet woods.
Jude Robinson, best farm gate.
do do do fence.
Mrs .1 V Glover, best what not.
II Riggft, best double buggy.
L S Connor, best single buggy.
do do ] wagon.
Wall & Call, best one and two burse turn
M L Baldwin, heal half sweep.
J E Adger*& Co.. best harrow, (rotary.)
Dr W G Horton best seed planter.
E A 1'aircy, best reaper and mower.
J E Ailgcr & Co., best ox yoke.
V V L Innbnit, best cotton baskets.
Watt h Call, lust scraper nnd sweep.
P G Cannon, best specimens knife blades.
L P Way, 12 years old, best mo lei rice
W Prusnor, best tanned leather.
Jude Robinson, best dressed fskin with
wool on it
Ira E Hart, best dressed deer skin.
Gco S Hacker & Co , L Rans dale, Agent,
best panel door.
D K Nortis, beat resiu.
R F Way, best brick.
II W Murphy, best shingles.
Mrs M Dull, best fcitW fan.
" W A Glover, best lly brush.
Goldtniith k Son, Mr Harbor, Agent, best
cut ton tic (T tie.)
Dr A M Snider, bcBt set of teeth.
test ladies broach nn 1
Poultry and l)oy*.
C M McMi ekacl, bess trio gatno co:ks.
Mrs W T Mullcr, best trio Cochins.
David Salley, best trio baut urns*.
Mrs J S Bowman, trio barn yard fowls.
C M MeMiehacl, best single game cock.
7. M Wolfe, 2d do do
ET Robinson, best pair turkeys.
.Tuilo Rob'.nson, best pair ducks.
Frank Kennerly, best pair ppc?e.
Mrs W T Midler, 2d best pair tinkers.
L R Hcckwith, 2d best pair ducks.
Mrs W T Mullcr, 'Jd best pair geese.
R J Jeffords, bc?t carrier pigeons.
do do pouters.
J C MtKewn, do tumblers.
Master Gco Mullcr, best ligbt braina*.
D D Antley, best dog.
Fine Arts and Miscellaneous.
Will Wurrington, best crayon portrait.
W M Hut?on, liest original water olor
Miss Agnes Hennon, best crayon drawing
?? Abbie M II lit son, pencil drawing.
?? Fannie Seelye, hanging basket.
" C Griflin, best palmetto basket.
Norman Hull, bracket and photograph
Dr A C Dukes, host cologne
Miss Ella C Nettles, best perforated la hip
Phillip Kohn, fire screen in water colors.
II A Hozard, [(white,) two-horse plow ing
J F White (col.) two horse plowing.
A M Salley, (while,) one horse plowing.
London Seabrook, (col) one horse plowing
Farmers Club or Grange exhibiting larg
est number of articles, Orange Grange.
Sumpfes of Crops.
N M Salley, bust bushel of Corn.
L It Beokwith, best red wheat.
Dr E J Fredrick, best rieo.
L It Beck with, best peas.
J J Salley, best red oats.
C P Connor, beat piuders.
W W Cujler, best sweet potatoes.
Mrs. Jaa. Stokes, best Irish potatoes,
" J D Smoke, best anmplo of flour.
R P Antley, host 50 lbs of meal.
B O Evans, host grist.
Gco B Salley bcst< sorghum syrup.
Wm. B Salley, sugar cauo..
Dr W 8 Barton, beflt county raised) tobac
John Amakcr, best indigo.
Mrs II L Smoke, best bale of cotton.
Dr W F Barton, 2d best.
It P Antley, beat A do/. Btnlks of cotton.
Adam Felder, best wool.
James II Fowlos, bcBt bale of hay,
II L Smoke, best pea vine hay.
Dnn'l O'Cain, best chufas.
Mrs I) Smoke, best sugar.
Horses and Jfulcs.
E Hughes, host stallion county raised.
14 best brood mare de?.
C Q Inabinct, 2d M ?? ??
Janujs Stokes, best 3 year old colt.
E Hughes, best 1 ?? ?? **
S J Houek 44 saddle horsn ??
E E Bruco 44 pair mules, 44
J W Sellers, ?? draft horses open to
E F Slater " single 11 horse.
A W Tharin do. sitddio do.
M T Smoke do. combination do.
Dr W F Dart on do. pair mules
A M Snlley, do. farm horse.
E A Smith, do. Spanish juck, nil opon to
Cattle, Sheep and Hogs,
It P Antley, best bull.
J D Smonk, do. cow.
K P Vntley, do. heifer.
1? S Felder, 2d do. bull.
It I' AnHey do. do. heifer.
E Scnvill, do. bull calf tinder 0 moat hi.
.1 W Dnnlzler, do. merino buck,
.1 M Hilcy d i. pen lambs.
Leo Evans, 2d do. buck (cndimero.)
L R llockwith, do. do. pen lambs.
C W Culler, b*st boar ^s-x.)
A M Snlley do. sow.
II M Soell do. pen of pigs.
A M Sallcy 'Jd do. boar (berksbire)
A M Sallcy, 2d do- pen of pigs.
Mrs E R Moorer , best specimen bacou.
" II M Moorer 2nd do bacon.
Miss R Felder, do. do. butter.
??RS .Stokes, do. specimen of cheese.
Dan'l O'Cain, do box hard soap.
Mrs (' L Grumbling do home mode bread
" J W Stokes, do yeast.
" A C Andrews do home made plain cake
"Ci 1) Keitt, do do fruit oak*.
Miss Snllic Stokes, do do ppongc do.
'? Emily Scovil" do do rolls.
Mrs K Rob'nson, do ornamental cake.
44 E It Moorer, do candles.
T W Albergotti do bread .v.c not by a
Mrs Ann Andrews, do roast pig.
Stcea tinea t*
Miss M A'bergotti, best j< lly (apple.)
"Sallcy Norris do pre-crvcs (glass
Mrs James Stokes, do picklns.
'? E J Oliveros, do brandy ^peaches.
Miss W F Briggmann, do catsup. _
" Sallcy Stokes, d-J cordial.
Mrs W W Caller, d<j marmalade.
44 Adam Felder, do canned fruits.
Miss Dora Lnrtiguc, 2d do jelly.
Mrs Blackmail, <lo do preserves.
Oliveros do do pickles
44 T Kohn do do brandy pesches
41 J C Hoi man do do catsup.
Miss Henrietta Moorer, do do cordial
Mrs. James Stokes, do do dune 1 fruits.
Miss E Ilarley, best variety dried fruit j .
MLRahlwin, do sample honey in omb .
Dr W F Barton, do wine (scttpp raoarf )
MhsSallic Stokes, 21 do no (wil l gr.?)
Mrs Adam Felder, :S 1 do d> (blackberry )
?? G IS Sallcy do vinegar.
Augustus Fischer, do col toot ion liquor*
wines and cigars.
Mrs T II Zimmerman, bist cryslalieed
" G B Keitt, 2d do do
Mrs James- S tokos do do presarroj pat
Silvana and the Royal Mnrrionettes.
l>el?ncy and Cfuircli Fund?.
The following letter has been received
fret" Messrs-C?nipboii & Whaicy of Char
leston in refrenco to the statement nude by
Dr. Webster confirming the Doctor's state
ment that said Dehwicy had taken the funds
and has not made payment as hen toforc
CtiAiu.rsTCx, S. C. Oct. 21 1874.
Rev. Alonzo Wkhstku,
Orangeburg So, Ca.,
Di: a a Sin.?We have received jour late
favor asking a confirmation of your state
ments with respect to the claim against M.
It, Delaney placed in our hands for collec
tion by you and the trustee: of the W-s'.e
yan Society of Johns Island, The facts of
the case arc briefly these.
In March 1871 Tolcmnohas Biynird the
treasurer of the Wesleynn Society departed
this life intestate, having in his possession
funds of tho Society to tho amount of two
hundred dollars. With this nmouut and
subsequent savings and collodions it was
the Society's intention to build n small
In May 1871 Delaney was appointed one
of the appraisers of Baynard's estate, anl in
the discharge of his oflieial duties ho found
at the house of the deceased a package en
dorsed 4*Telemachas Baynard Trouuircr,
Funds belonging to the Wesleyan Society of
Instead of delivering this money to the
trustees, who claimed it, Delaney carried it
to ('ha i lest on, and ns he asserts in hi-- an
Bwor: invei?od it with inonoy of his own
in cbiims against the Couuty of Charleston.
Delaney has frequently promised to pny
nil damage rvsmtiug from his oonfesjj d
c. ror in taking this money, nnd at o lr last
interview with him in August an agreement
was concluded by which in consideration of
our stnying prucecdings, ho was to discharge
this debt in quarterly payments beginning
on the tirst day of this month. Up to this
moment, we have neither seen nor heard
from him with respect to this matter. We
Very truly yours.
Campbell * Wholey.
A computation!at the post office depart
ment in Washington shows Hint the postal
authorities anticipate that the receipts from
pnstago on newspapers, aft or the system of
compulsory prepayment bogins on January
first next, will nggrogato four millions of
The Election Elise where.
The telegraphic dispatches, in other col
umns, shows that tho democrats hnvo gain
ed /nrgoly in the olestions held tins week in
other Stales. *
The result of these elections, in Micir na
tional aspect, is, that the democrat)- will
probably have a majority in tho house of
representatives in the next congress.
In Borne respects, the result is discourn
ging. It is di-couraging to have so large a
defection from tho republican party us is in
dicated in the election of so many democra
tic candidates instead of republican candi
dates through the wrong voting of republi
cans, or (hvougb their failure to vote at nil.
It is ktil) more discouragilig to apprehend
the inauguration of democratic measures of
legislation and the defeat of republican
measures of legislation by n democratic
bouse of representatives, and the jar in the
I wholu machinery of legislation which will
inevitably follow from the want of harmony
between a democratic house of rcprcacna
tives and a republican senate.
Hut we do not sec that it is discouraging
otherwise. A democratic houso of rcprceou
tatives cannot perfect any democratic mens
urcs of legislation in the fuc s of a republican
senate, to say nothing ol a republican Presi
Nor is there anything in ibis result to in
dicate any decline in the strength of nctual
republicanism. As a general t'liny. tbe de
feat of a parly at nn election is to be rogar ?
ded ns the defeat of tbe principles or poli
cies ? ?>" parly is supposed to represent, but
Bitch is not necessarily the ease. Is it not
the case now: 'lb-: republican candidotcs
for congress who have been uefeafe I in tb is
election' se far we know, have not ^been de
featcd, in a single instance, because of their
republicanism. Personal questions?ques
tions of *a-local character?questions con
nected with measure j of general legislation
?questions connected with the finances *} of
tbe country nbout which boih parties aro
divided?these were t he quest ions which en
tered most largely into the canvass in'every
State, and which in every State decided
the canvass in favor of the deiuoer.it ie can
didates. The question />f actual republi
canism, one way or the other, di 1 not enter
into the canvass at all.
Take, for Instance, the case of General
duller. He has been, for ten years, one of
the most prominent republicans in the
country. He hi-! been, in that tims, a re
publican leider in contrross Ho has bseii
Identified, during that time, with every im
portant republican measure of legislation
Rial has come before it. Hut no opposition
was made to him, in the canvas."*, on the
sem e of his republicanism. I?e irtis opposed
on flic ground of his nlvcgtd corrupt
professional practices?<>f his alleged con
nection with currilpt 'official nclioii, and of
his alleged support of corrupt legislation;
und he was defeated. Hut he was by
another re| uMican?and so republicanism
loses nothing l>y hi? defeat.
Take, again, the case of Hank-. He
ran against the regular republican candi
date was a republican. He is himself a 're
publican ?a pronounce) as his opponmit. lie
wilt* one of the founders of th ; republican
party in 1S??. lit! was ihe fir*: republican
speaker of the national bouse of representa
tives. He was Iii; republican governor of
Massachusetts for several years. He w is
one of the republican general'* in liio war.
lie was n republican number of congress
for severol eonseciitivc terms up to the close
<d he last, and would have been a member
of t'Jto present if lie had not declined the rc
pultdiean nouiinaiion in devotion to the can
didacy of II or hoc Gree'ey as a better repub
lican than General Graut, an I nccepted a
liber.il republican nomination in its stead.
He was defeated then; but he has sticcoc l
ed now by :i majority of 5,00 i votes ?re
publicanism In??? nothing by his su-co<s.
It may be lK.il the republican defeats in
all the Soul hen States have been brought
about, us Gcueril Tootnbs declares they
were brought about in Georgia, uby bribery
and intimidnlioti; b\ the judicious distribu
tion of half dollars unl n few well-di st ribu
led scares." And it -nay be that thojdemo
cratic success ihus obtiiued in the-<c States
may be heM in tho future by the same
democratic iiiflucncee. 'Jut the republican
voters of tho Xotthorn* Smics are not sub
ject to the same disabiliue- as the republi
can voters of ihe Southern Vales When
they vote against republican n i l'. Kites it
is not by reason of democratic iribjry and
intimidation, but for some such reasons as
we have already mentioned nsentcring
into the present sunvass; und who., at the
next election, republican candidates nro
put into the held I who are not objecll'nablo
on tbe ground of Bitch questions, they r ?um
again to the republican organizntiqt to
labor us of old.
And such, we nre sure, w ill be the action
of tho?o who, in tho pros')tit canvass, havk.
suffered so many democratic candidates tov
be elected instead of republican candidates
in tho Northern States. The causes which
have led them to withold their vote- from
republican candidates will not continue
hereafter ? the very exposure of those
causes, so far as they are of a personal
character, will prevent their continuance
hereafter; and they who have refuse I to
support republican candidates in the pre
sent canvass will, now that Ihe elections
arc over, return to their old places in their
republican parly, and labor as of old for its
success.? I Tnitm ? HeraM.
- ???*?*. ? -
When the vole is counted an I tho olootinn
is declared, the democrats will not be able
to say that there was any fraud or ballot
box stuffing, and all that Bort of thing
They hn?vc been, in,the habit of making l hut
ohungo at every election, but now they will
have to dry up on thnt.
They secured from the governor tho ap
pointment of the commissioners, nud it
there has been any cheating, it is not likely
j to have been on our side. The boot is on
tbe other leg. - Uniotflltr tUt.
PhEHIDENT GRANT Ul'on a FlIlBT and
Second Term in 1872?a IIitiieutO
UNPUULianr.u and Inteiiestino Letter.
Cincinnati, Octobor "0.
The GaaetU to-morrow will publish the
following: In 1872, when it was found that
Ornnt would be rcnominntcd, li report was
circulated that in view of many groundless
reports as to his seeking the nomination he
would decline to bo a candida'e. So nosi
tire wero the reports upon this point that
in May, 1872, we wrote him a private letter
on the subje cf, to which a reply received,
which weave now permitted to print. This
has nothing directly to do with the third
term, but it shows how Grant felt with r -
ferencc to his first and second terms, nnd
w ill serve to disbusc the minds of those, if
any there l>e, who honestly believer that
the 1* resident is capable of scheming for the
Domination in 1870.
Washington, D. C, May 14,1872.
Pear Sin?Your fnvor of Kith instant,
saying that the managers of the f/mrtte.hi\<\
decided to come out squarely for my nomi
nntion at Philadelphia on June 5, proximo,
when they were met by a report that I
would either decline being a caubidatc be
fore th<- convention or would decline. After
leaving my office for ihe day I caused a dis
patch to be sent to von to the oflTact tbat
the report was without any authority what
ever. I am not in the habit of writing
letters on political subjects, and especially
hnvc I never written n letter calculated to
influence a convention as to wdio should be
iis candidates before it or selected by it,
but your letter is of such a nature ns to
properly ?Jemand an answer, more pnrticu
larly as yon say you will treat my response
ns it riet ly confidential. Now I will say
that I never proclaimed myself a candidate
eil her before the convention which meets in
Philadelphia this year nor the convent ion
which was held in Chicago four years ago.
1 have never writen a line, done an net. nor
I believe I can say with truth, entertained
a thought calculated to prolu\s-i action by
the republican party in favor of my promo
tion over that of Suy other man in it who
might be their choice. I do now, as I did
four years ago, sincerely beli eve that the
interests of the whole country demand the
suecefs of the republican party. If deemed
advisable, I am willing (o make any sacri
fice to accomplish that success. I feel that
I did make a :*Af"iiticc in giving Hp ihr high
position so highly prized by mo?on?
c/eafeV for me?by an appreciative public,
for which act I cau never thank them
sufficient ly. Now, if I can be of service to
ihe party that chose me, then I shall render
flu* .^service conscientiously ami to the best
of my ability. The personal sacrifice made
four years ago cannot be made now. With
great respect, your obedient servant,
U. S. tJ n a nt.
Washington, October 29.
The following proclamation was promul
gated to day :
uv the president or run rsirr.n states or
AMEUIUA?a rROCLAM vtio.v.
We are reminded by the changing seasons
that it is time to pause in our daily a voca
tions and offer thanks to Almighty God for
the mercies andabundance of the yoar which
is drawing to a close. Tho blessings of free
government continue to be vouchsafed to us
the earth has responded to the labor of the
husbandman, the laud has been free from
pestilence, internal order is being -maintain -
cd, and peace with other power* b-as pre
vailed. It i^ fitting nt stated periods
we should cease from our nceustomcd par
suits and from the turmoil of our daily lives
and unite in thankfulness for the Welsings
of the past, and in the cultivation of kin lly
feelings toward each other.
Now, therefore, recognising thesa consid
erations, I, Ulysses S. Grant, President of
the United Slate?, do recommend to nil citi
zens to assemble in their respective place f
Vorship on Thursday, tho'itith day of No
vellier next, and express their thanks for
thonicrcy and favor of Almighty God, and
lnyiig nsidc nil the political contentions and
all sccNlnr occupations, to observe such n
day of ixst, thanksgiving nnd praise.
In wituVs whereof, I have hereunto set
my hand ur\l caused the seal of tho United
States to boNtflixed. Dono nt the city of
Washington, iVis 27lh day of October, in
tho year 1874. irvd of the independence of
the United staic.s\l,c ninety ninth:
V ?. 8. Gil ant
By the President :\
Hamilton Pisnyseoetary ofStato.
There is a curious prescription in En g
land for the cure of drunkVncss, by which
thousands are snid to havo oyn assisted in
recovering themselves. Tho Vcipo came
into notoriety through tho efbVs 0f John
Vine Hall, father of Rev. NowrruiflJIal] and
Cuptfln ?Yine Hull, commander of the
Great Eastern steamship. Ho hud f?lle?
into euch hnhilual drunkenness that hi?
utmost efforth to regain himself proved un
nviling. At length he sought the advice of
an eminent physician, who gave him a pre
scription which he followed faithfully f>r
several months, and at the end of that time
he hud lost all desire for liquois. although
he had for mo ay years been led captive by a
most debasing appetite. The ricipo, which
he afterwards published, and by which bo'
marry have been assisted to reform, is as*
fellows; "Sulphate of iron, 6 grains*,
magnesia, 10 grains; peppermint water, 11
grains; spirit of nutmeg, 1 drachm; to-be
taken twice a Aqr." 1 his preparation acts
us a- tonic and stiiuuluut, and so partly sup
plies the place of the accustomed liquor,
and prevents that absolute and moral pros
tration that follows a sudden breaking off
from the use of stimulating drink J.? Uniun
We ndd five thousand to our estimate of
.Mi. Chamberlain's majority given in yester
days morning's paper, placing it at ^ this
hour nt not loss than fiftoen thousand
We have secured a satisfactory majority
in both branches of the legislature. Wo
hnvc elected ltuiuy in tho first district;
Huttz in the second; H?ge in the third;
Wallace in the fourth; and Smalls in tho
We have defeated F. J. Moses, jr., ?'/? tiro
This is glory enough,? Union-Herald.
The State of South Carolina
On an oed uro County,
Real Estate for Sale Under Foreclosure of
I Wrottcn Si Steadman
Ry virtue of the power invested in us wo
will sell at Oraugeburg C. IE. ott tho l?t
Monday in Deco arbor n-xt, within tha leg.I
hours of tale. Uno tract of land, Property
of Unrtlctt Tyler, containing. (400) four
hundred acres more or less, lying and being
in the County and .Slate aforcsiid in tho
Fork of F.disto. and bounded on the North
by lands of C. T. bowing. East by lands of
a P. ?ui, South by lands of Itidc'.itTr
Walker, and West by lau Is of a. U. Dow
Terms Cash. Purchasers to pay for
WUOTON & STKADMAN,
Graham, S. C. Nov. Cth 1S74.
noT 7 1874 3t
Jas. Bown & Son,
Manufacturers of nnd Wholesale ami Retail
GUNS, RIFLES. PISTOLS, FISHING
TACKLE, AND SPIRTING ARTICLE8. '
Ammunition, in all Its]
AOKXTS ron Tin:
1 iiioit Metallic Ctu'tritlgei
Also Manufacturers of
Roth Iron and Cast Steel, equal !o Rem
ington's, or any other mako. Manufactur
ers and Repairers of all kinds of Light
inc. and 1--J3 WOOD STREET, P1TTS
JAS. DOWN k SON.
now 7 1S74 ly
C. WEST & SONS,
THE P.EST OIL IN USE.
Wsti j iiittetl 150 Degrees Fire Test,
WATER WHITE. IN COLOR*.
And it IVill "Sot Explode.
It bums in all Coal Oil ami Ktroseno Lamps.
TRY IT. Aok for "Aladdin Security,"
and take no other.
a WEST & SONS,
113 und 115 W. Lombard St.,
oct 24?24 Baltimore, Bid.
That fine two story STORE and LOT on
Church Street, lately occupied by tho
Citixeus Savings Dank ntii Mr. Kirk
Robinson, fronting Court House Squire.
Terms reasonable. Apply to
JOHN D. STROM AN Esq., or to
IZLAtt & DIRULE.
Oraugeburg 8. C.
oct. 10 1874 3m.
ORANGER URO FREE
OnA.NOKDcnu S. C, October 8th 1874.
Notice is hereby given that the Board of
Trustees for Orange School District have
decided to open on tho first Monday in
November next. Ono First class, and one
second class School for white ohildrcn and
one First class and ono second class school?
forcolorod childron in tho Town of Orange
burg. Teachers tor these Schools will aa
direeted general notico to teacher*.
THAD C. ANDREWS,
V. D. BOWMAN,
oct 10 1874 44