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Orangeburg news and times. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1875-1877, June 26, 1875, Image 1

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GOD AND OXJn COTJiSTTTtY.
ALWAYS IN ADVANCE./
VOLUME 9.
SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 20, 1.875.
NUMBER 19
DENTISTRY
B. F. MU?KENF?SS, Dentist
OF CHARLESTON, can bo found at his
OFFICE above Captain HAMIL
TON'S STORE, on Mar
ket Sheet
Rcferenges?Dns. J. P. Patiiicic, B. A.
toucKKurufls, A. P. Pelkeh, M. D., and
Mnssns. Phlzer, Rodokus & Co. _
TO THE
lk?mes AND OEXTXiEMEN
OF ?RANGEI3?UG,
MOSJ5S M. DROWN, the Barber pledges
hitMHeif to keep hp with the times in all the
LATF iMPROVEMENTS, as his business is
Kufiicicnt to guranlce ilie above. Ho will
\>e found at Ids old stand, ever rciuly to
serve his customers at (he shortest nolieu.
apl 11 30
Nine Ye$r/ jj E^priejic^
DRUGS and MEDICIENS.
.rAINTS,
OILS,
BRUSHES, an?
PATENT MEDICIENS,
TOILET ARTICLES,
CANDIES,
CUTLERY,
SEGA IIS,
TOBACCO,S
&c.
I have on baud also a suply of
SEEDS ami ONION SUTTS.
Porcription8 carefuly compounded, orders' j
from the country strickly attendod to at the
Poplar Drug Store of
DR. A; 0.'' DUKES:- '
jan 23 1874 ly
Horses and Mules
AT
HAMBERG &|SLATER,S STABLES
IN REAR OF
J, CJEO. YOKE'S STORE.
Where you will find a COMI'LETE stock
.of the finest HORSES and MULES tliat can
be procured from the BEST MARKETS in
iibc United Stakes.
Our or:r?5 range from ftfiO to $22jL AH
If our stock on band do not please wo
?rill order lor you at- once..
BAMBERG & SLATER,
dec 18 1S74 Gm
?VftlTICK*!* hereby given of
,J?i tlie loss or destruction of Certificate
?ot Deposit No. JJJHj .Orangeburg' Branch,
.?Citizens Savings Bank of South Carolina,
AsMtcd to the late E. J. Olivcros, deceased,
and also of Deposit Book No. -'.Mi, of same
J'runch, in the name of the mi< 1 E. J. Oli
?TcroS, in trust, and that I will apply in
ilfee months from date for a renewal of the
fame, and lor such dividends as may accrue
thereon, to the Trustee ami Committee of
4 he raid Bank, at Columbia, S. C.
E. ROSA C. OL1VER0S,
mar <5?1 am 3m Qualified Executrix.
Dental V'ottce
THE undersigned takes pleasure in an"
nouneing to his many friends and patrons
that he has permanently located at Orange
burg, C. IL, S. C, where he will devote his
entire time, from every Monday till Saturday
noon to the
PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY
in all its Depa?(fmejits.? Pejljjji't fwjJfactiofi
guaranteed in all operations' cutrurtedto hia
caic. Chargefl'very moderate.
Office at I)r Fersner's old stand over "Will
aoek's Store.
A. M. SNIDER, D.S.
L. S. WOLFE.
THE
01UI\TGEBU11G
II I OH SCHOOL
IN THE
HOTEL.,
For TERMS apply to
S. R. MELLICH AMP,
" ' : ' Principal.
A GENOY.
Having secured the AGENCY of the
"City InsuranCj Company
of
IProyiclebe, Tl. I."
Capital, $310,051.
"With that of participating Companies,
The "FirenianVi Fund," Capi
tal $500,000.
And the
"Atlantic,'" ofXcw York.
T am prepared to lake RISKS of any
amount, dividing them in several 1st Class
COMPANIES, to which I call the addition
of properly holders.
SPECIAL KI?K?
Taken on (?IN HOI'S KS, MILLS and
BARNS.
JOHN A. HAMILTON,
Kire Insurance Agent.
A few tons of
GUANAPE PERUVIAN GUANO.
Also it supply of the
MAPES STANDARD FERTILIZERS.
J. A. IlAMH/rON,
apl .'1 IS7? Jv
[From tlic True Southron.]
A Snbbnth in Southland.
The perfumed languid air is faint with
. . sweetnesx,
The gulden orb slants slowly to the West,
The softened pealing of tbe fur-oil' chimes,
1'r jchritnn the day of worship and of rest.
Tho gr6at wide roscB show their hearts of |
flame,
The hyacinth and pansy gem the sod,
The broad magnolia from its chalice white,
"Oilers s^eetd^OiJI^to'tts maker, .God.
The ripple of tbe murmurous waves is
h?q^,
Which, silver-crested, ride the (lashing
sca^
But ?'er.it broods ri holy calm as when,
He stilled the tempest of blue (Jalitee.
v
Lord of the tern pent, still each wayward
heart,
As once thou did'st that vexed and angry
sea,
And o'er them breathe the sweetly solemn
thought,
"This is tbe day that thou shall worship I
rac,'^ - ? ri .r ' n c >
5 Itl I > 9 a :- a I
LighWroin'lthe'?oldcn ?Utfsoe*ms to fall
Over its battlements, through its gates
ajar,
And with the car of faith we seem to cat eh,
The music of the harpers faintand far.
Now thro* the quiv'ring evening air, the
sun,
Throws o'er the scene his lingering level
... ?"?ys,
And from our softened hearts arise tlie
words,
"Father, we thank Thee for these Sabbath
davs.'
"L'Lncoxnui:."
[From the New York Daily Graphic.]
T 1)0 Iluuso that BOW* tl liuilt.
ill- i T"-.f *.Ht ~~
?? ' i i ? ?
Plymouth Church.?This is the
iiouso that Bowcn built.
ii
? Grace Mecy and Pkack.?This is
tho meal that: lay iu the house that
Bowen built.
hi
Paroxysmal Kiss.?This is the
mouse that hid in the meal that lay
iu the house that Bowcn built.
f^^^^i-1-'
Gossip.?This is the eat that
hunted the mouse that hid in the meal
that lay iu the house that Bowcn
built. I
,,. v.
Dissimulation.?This is the dog
that that worried tho eat thai hunted
the mouse that hid in the meal that
lay iu the house that Bowcn built.
vi.
Viokky.?This is the cow with the
crumpled heel that kicked till tho
dog was aus t/c ttjriel that worried the cat
that hunted the mouse that hid in the
meol that lay in the'house that Bowcn
built.
vii.
Sut... Maumaoukk.?This is the
swain all tattered and torn who
soothed the cow-with the- crumpled
heel that kicked till the dog was ans
ye v$/< jFj i thittVworr^(j-.jihe cat that
h?nted'tho mouse thai hid in the meal
that lay in the house that Bowcn
built.
viii.
j EnZAUliTH.?This the maiden nil
forlorn who jilted the man all tattered
and torn who carried the cow with an
angry heel that kicked till the dog
was aus ye spiel that, worried the; cat
that hunted the niouso that hid iu the
meal fchat'lay in th?-house that Bowcn
built.
IX.
II. W.?This is the priest ail shaven
and shorn who almost wished lto had
never been bi rn when he kissed the
maiden all forlorn who jilted the
swain all tattered and torn who coaxed
the cow with that lively heel that
kicked till the dog was aits ye. spiel
that worried the cat that hunted the
mouse that hid in the mdhl thattlay
in the house that Bowcn built. . ' I I
x. Mi !' ?
Mus. Moui.ton.?This is a"Sliej
of the Judgment-Day" whoso "down
right truthfulness" carried dismay to
the naughty priest in the "cave of
gloom" who "sat. on the rugged edge"
of his doom when he kissed thu mai
don all forlorn who jilted the man till
tattered and torn who soothed the
cow with the vicious In el that kicked
till the dog whs ait*ye, spiel that wor
ried the cat (hat hunted the mouse
(hat hid in thunicitl that lay in the
house that Bowcn built.
Xt. ;?
"My Dkak Von Moi.takk."?This
is the name of the Mutual Friend who
cat t ied tlic sccricy through to the cud
for the sly old priest in the cave of
gloom who kept a dangerous cup iu
his room when he kissed the maiden
nil forlorn who jilted the man all wor
ried and worn who coaxed I he cow
with the versatile heel that kicked till
the dog was uns ye sj>t'cl that teased the
cat that limited tho mouse that hid in
the meal that lay in the house that
Bowcn built.
xn.
Mils. Morse.?This is the typical
niuthcr-in-law with the terrible tongue
and flexible jaw, the eagle eye and j
avenging claw, who told of all .she
heard and saw, who indulged in
various comments aloud? und made it
sultry for all the crowd?for the Mu
tual Friend who dared to refuse to let
her get :u. his budget of licwsj for the
priest, who, caught in what he had
done, said, "Mother, I wish you would
call mc son:" for the desolate
daughter all forlorn who jilted the
man T. T. (Tattered and Torn) who
I carried tho cow with the frisky heel
i thaht kicked till the dog was am go
j spiel that worried the cat that hunted
j the mouse that hid iu the meal that
lay in the house that Bowcn built.
xiii.
Thu Graphic.?This the cock that
will crow in the morn when j itstice
blows her delinquent horn, command
ing all to acknowledge the corn; for
the mother-in-law with her lingual
thorn; for the Mutual Friend, with
his lofty scorn; for that Slice of tlie
Day of Judgment, born to comfort
and scare and guide and warm; for
Bessie, wdio, as she has sworn, by
Marinaduke from her bed was tern,
and unto lib screaming and sleeping
horn; for the social priest nil shaven
and shorn who kissed the maiden all
. foyjorjtjvho jUt-~*l4hu .i(|p?"wlj-Trw?ft?ii
and worn who soothed the cow with
the limber heel that kicked till the
dog was <uix </c sjiiel that worried the
cat that hunted the mouse that hid in
the meal that lay in the house that
liowen built.
The Man-Kating Tree.
Dr, Jay writes from Madagascar to
the South Australian Register: If
you can imagine a pineapple, eight
feet high and thick in proportion,
resting upon its base, and denuded of
leaves, you will have a good idea of
the trunk, of the tree, which, however,
was not the color of an an an a, but a
dark, d'mgy, brown, and apparently j
as hard as iron. From the apex of
this frustrated come (at least two feet
in diameter) eight huge leaves sheer
to the ground, like doors swung hack
on their hinges, These leaves, which
were joined at the top of the tree at
regular intervals, were about eleven
or twelve feet long, and shaped very
much like the leaves of an American
agave or century plant. Thoy are
two feet through in their thickest
point and three feet wide, tapering to
a sharp point that looked like a cow's
horn, very convex on the outer (hut
now under surface) and on the under
(now upper) surface slightly concave.
Uhis concave face was thickly set with
strong thorny hooks like those lipon
the head of the teazle. The leaves,
hanging thus limp and lifeless, dead
green in color,4iad in appearance the
massive strength of oak fibre. The
apex of the cone was a round, while,
concave figure, like a smaller plate
set within a larger one. This was not
a flower, but a receptacle, and there
exuded it iiitb a clear treacly liquid
honey, sweet, and possessed of violent
intoxicating and soporific properties.
From underneath tho rim (so to
spetik) of the undermost plate a scries
of long, hairy, green tendrils stretch
ed out in every direction toward the
horizon. These were seven or eight
feet long, and tapered from four inches
to a half inch in diameter, yet they
stretched out stiflly as iron rods.
Ahovu these (from between the upper
nnd under clip) six while, almost
trarsparent palpi reared themselves
toward tin sky\ twirling and twisljug
with a marvellous incessant motion,
yet constantly reaching upward. Thin
as reeds, and frail as quills, apparent
ly, wcro yet five or six feet tall, and
were so constantly aud vigorously in
motion, with such a/subtle,sinuous,
silent, throbbing against the air, with
their suggestions of serpents iluycd,
yet dancing on their tails. My obser
vatious on this occasion were suddenly
interrupted by tho natives, who had
been shrieking around the tree with
their shrill voices, and chanting what
llcudrick told me were propitiatory
hymns to the great tree devil.
"With still wilder shrieks and chants
thcy^nowsurrounded one el the women
and . urged her with points of their
javolins until slowly, and with despair
ing face, she climbed up the stalk of
the tree and stood on the summit of*
tho^conc, the palpi swirling all about
her. "Tsik !" "Tsik !" (Drink '.drink 1)
cried the men. Stooping, she drank
of tho viscid fluid in the cup, rising
instantly again, with wild frenzy in
her face and convulsive cords in her
limhs. I3ut she did not jump down,
as she seemed intend to do. Oh, no !
The atrocious cannibal f ree, that had
beeil? so inert and dead, came to sud
do'ti savage life. The slender delicate
palpj with the iu ry of starved serpents;
quivered a moment over her head,
then, as if instinct with demoniac in
telligence, fastened upon licr in sud
den coils round and round her neck
and anus, and while her awful
screams and yet more awful laughter
rose, wildly to be instantly strangled
down again into a gurgling moan, the
tendrils, one after another, like great
green serpents, with brutal energy and
infernal rapidity, rose, contracted
themselves, and wrapped her about in
folds after folds, ever lightening with
cruel swiftness and savage tenacity of
anacondas fastening upon thoir prey.
It Whs the barbarity of the Laocuou
without its beauty?this strange hpr
ar'^Sf nuTuVd^^JHul how the great
leaves rose slowly and stillly, like the
arms of u derrick, erected th critic* ves
in the air, approached one another,
and closed about the dead and
hampered victim with the silent force
of a hydraulic press and the ruthless !
purpose of a thumbscrew. A moment
more, and while I could sec the bases
of theses great leaves pressing more
tightly toward each other from their
interstices, there trickled down the
stalk of the tree great streams of the
' viscid honey-like fluid, mingled hor
ribly with the blood and oozing viscera
of the victim. At sight of this the
savage hordes nround me, yelling
madly bounded forward, crowded to
the tree, clasped it, and with cups,
'?raves, hands and tongues, each one
obtained enough of the liquid to send
him mad and frantic.
The Hackmau in Court.
'Your name is?is?what?, asked
the Court.
'Davey, sir?George Davey.'
'Ami you work at?what?'
'Drive hack.'
'Ah?ha !' smiled his Honor, ac
quiring sudden interest; 'this is worth
twenty dollars to mc. You are one
of those men .who stand on tbe edge
of the walk at tho depots and shout
'1 lax !' at people.'
'] have to git passengers,sir,'
'Don't suss me back, Mr. Davey?1
known all aoout you ! Only the oth
er day, as I returned from n Mayday
party in the country, there were one
million live hundred and sixty-live
thousand three hundred and ninety
two of you tin the curb stone, and
every one of you yelled 'Ilax !' at inc.
One seized my satchel, another
grabbed at my coat, ami another
pulled mc backward by the coat tails.
1 believe you arc that man !'
' 'Deed. sir. J ha in I.'
'Well, it's barely possible that I am
mistaken, but here's a charge that you
were lying on the walk drunk.'
'I wasn't, sir; 1 was sitting up along
side a house."
?That's too fine a point to argue.
Were you drunk ?'
Only sprung; sir; only a little
sprung.'
'That's just ns bad in the sight of
the law, and ) ought to fine you
8700.'
' G rash us ? bull could hover pay
that!'
'No; my object would ho to keep
you in prison all your days.'
'Ob, let up on a feller,' pleaded the
prisoner. 'Tins \s the first time, and
it shall be the last. I've a large fami
ly, sir, and they need my wages to
get their bread.'
Hia Honor took a Ion'' time to
think, and then replied
'It is wrong to let you off. The
citizens will condemn me, and the
newspaper* will blow at me, hut I be
lieve I'll give you a show- You may
go, but I shall keep watch "of you.
You must mend your ways right off.
Instead of yelling 'Il?x !' at a man.
do you smile, and softly whisper: 'sir,
can I have tho pleasure of conveying
you to some designated point ?' Prom
ise me this?'
The prisoner promised, and was al
lowed to disappear, limping sadly with
a sore heel.
An Exciting Coat est.
Last winter two of my neighbors,
Mr. Miller and Mr. Grant, lost their
wives upon the same clay, and both of
the funerals took place three days af
terward, the interments being made at
the cemetery about the ?aiuc hour.
As the two funeral parties were com
ing out of the burying ground, Miller
met Grant, ami clasping each other's
hand they indulged in a sympathetic
squeeze, and the following conversa
tion ensued :
Miller.?"I'm sorry for you, It's nn
unspeakable loss isn't it?'
Grant*?'Awful ! She was the best
woman that ever lived.'
Miller.?'She was indeed. I never
met her equal. She was a good wife,
to me.'
Grant.?'I was referring to my
wife. There couldn't he two best you
know/ - ^ijjfflpM ^ttt?
Miller.?* 1 es, I know. I know
well enough that your wite couldn't
hold a caudle to mine.'
Grant.?'She c o u 1 d n ' t, hey?
Couldn't hold a candle. Why she
could dance all round Mrs, Miller
every day in the week including Sun
days,' and tint half try! Sim was an
unmitigated iiiigci lake her any way
you would.''
Miller.?'Oh, she was, was she?
Well I don't want to be personal but
if 1 owned a cross eyed angel with red
hair and no tee h, and as bony as an
omnibus horse, I'd kill her if she
didn't die of her own accord. Dance!
How could a woman dance that had
feet like candle boxes, and lament
that ?'
(1 raut.?'Better be cross eyed than
wear the kind of a red nose that your
wife flourished around this coiniir ui
ty. I bet it'll hup* a hole through
the cofliu lid. And you pretend
you're sorry she's stepped out! But
you can't impose on me! 1 know
you're so glad you can hardly hold
in. She war* the chuck lc-hcadcdsl
woman that ever disgraced a grave
yard; that's what she was.'
Miller.?'If you abuse my wife, I'll
knock the head off of you.'
Grant.?'I'd like tu sac you try it.'
Then the two disconsolate widowers
engaged in a hand-to-hand combat,
and after fighting aw hile in the snow
the mourners pulled them apart just
as Mr. Miller was about to insist upon
his wife's virtues by biting off Miri
Grant's nose.
Hill Mnlniic.
In these stagi ant times people
should be grateful for anything that
will provoke a smile. Two old color
ed ladies met recently iu a grocery
store in Columbia, und, while making
their purchases, of course "talked
church."
'Well,' said one, 'Brother Goldin
lfcis Ibftt his house.' 'Why, how he
lose it ?' asked the other.
'Well, you know ho borrowed
money on ten that 'sociation, whatever
you call it, thai lends money (build
ing anil loan suggested u bystander);
that's it. Well, he got tie money
outcn him, and failed to pay it back,
you know, so you see this?what's
his name? (building and loan again
suggested)?comes down hot on
Brother Go ding, and takes tho place
bodaeioiisly from him.'
Up to this portion of the narrative
tho countenance of tho liateuibg shter
hud been expressive only of a pdlito
interest* ond mournful Christian
sympathy in the misfortunes of Broth
er Goldin; but when the speaker went
on to any: 'And now Brother Goldiu
wants wc members of the church to
Hing in and pay the debt for him/ n.
fearful change came over that intelli
gent face?her eyes flashed fire.
'Jle do/ fte cried emphatically,
placing her hands upon her hips, and
striking a .determined attitude,'he
do, does he ? Well, I can jist tell you
one thing: I yearns all I git, and cf
Bill Malono never gits paid for that
bouse tell he gits it outen Marider?
he'll never git it while his head's hot.
Whose Bill Malone, I'd like to know/
she continued, lashing herself into a
fury, 'that he can't wait for his money
as well as other people? He's some
hereticle old ocbeliever, or 'ho
wouldn't, be so hnrd down on a merer
her of the church; but he'll brile for
it hereafter, that's one comfort/ And
gathering up her bundles?not in her
indignation forgetting one?she tossed
her head and marched out of the store.
When last heard from she was still
abusing 'old Bill Malone/
How to Calculate Interest and What it
Will do.
The follow)ng rules are so simple
and so ti uc according to all business
usage, that every banker, broker,
merchant or clerk should post them
up for reference. There being n6
such thing as a fraction in it, there is
scarcely any liability to error or mis
take. By no other arithmetical pro*
cess can the desired information ha
obtained by so few figures:
?Six . per cent?Multiply any given
days of interest desired, separate the
right hand figure and divide by six;
the result is the true interest on such
number of days at six percent.
Eight per cent?Multiply any given
amount for the number of days upon
which it is desired to ascertain the
interest, and divide by forty-five, and
the result will be the interest of such
sum for the time required, at right
per cent.
What it will do. Ifn mechanic or
clerk saves o:dy 2} cents a day, from
the time he is twenty-one until ho is
threescore and ten, the aggregate,
with interest, will amount to 82,900;
and a daily saving of 97} cents reaches
the important sum of859,000. A six
pence saved daily will provide a sum
of 87,000?sufficient to purchase* a
good farm. ' v 1 '
j There arc few employers'who can-'
I not save daily, by abstaining from the
use of cigars, tobacco, liquor, etc.,
twice or ten times the amount of the
six cent piece. Every person should
provide fcr old age, and the man in
business who can save a dollar a day
will evcntunlhj find himself possessed
of over $100,000.
'It isn't so very late?only a quarter
of twelve.' 'How dare you sit there
and tell that lie? I was awake whon
you came in, and looked at my watch
?it was three o'clock. 'Well, isn't
three a quarter of twelve.
i.iK en i: ss ics".
The subscriber has secured rooms otcr J,
A. Hamilton's store where he is prepared to
pa in i LIK KN ESSKS IN Ol U either from
life, or from Photographs, the pic tu reu
painted to be from Cabinet to Life nine.
He is also prepared" to take PHOTO
UKAIMIS and KKKUKOTYPKSe.ini ?iee.
V. It. COUTANT.
jure 12 1875 Im
~W. H. GIKARDEAU
trial JUSTICE.
APPOINTED 10th June 1875
litudncw attended to promptly,
jimq 12 1875 lm
Note Losi.
A NOTE drawn by Jno. D. Keitt for One
Hundred and Thirty-Seven HOLLAHS
endorsed by A. J, & E. M. Jackson. All
persons are warned against trading for said
NOTE. A liberal reward will bo paid for
same if delivered to
A. J. JACKSON.
June 12 1875 3t

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