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The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, April 26, 1883, Image 2

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m$ '%zh Smiff-Tfit.
lASHVj Editors.
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Communications must be accompanied by
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catlou of- a personal character will be pub
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du?-us. Address,
SI?S ? MELLICTIA31P,'
Look Pox No. IS, Orangeburg, C.
ORANGE BURG, S. Cv
Tbi^daj, April 23,18S3.
Jute Culture.
We have before us a treatise on this
important subject written by Prof. S.
Waterhouse at the request of the United
Stntcs Commissioner of Agriculture.
^hc-42}i]3cr is a fu? and thorough one
?atl should deeply interest every farmer
in the,SoutlK The new and growing in
dustry is discussed with a fairness anil
cautior. tftid apparent freedom .from ex
- nggerntion. that give the words of the
uutho? special weight. Jute has been
cultivated ia India for hundreds of years
with unvaried success, but in the last
halt century it has entered so largely iu
the commerce and industries of foreign
nations that a considerable demand has
arisen for the article. It lias been proven
by actual experiment .that the climate
of the South, and especially of South
Carolina? is just as well adapted to its
cultivation as that of India. Prof.
Waterhouse. says: "according to South
era testimony, it is four times as pro
ductive as cotton or flax, while at the
same timi* it takes not more than oue
tentjias much labor to raise it." This
it an important consideration, fur it is
recognized that diversified industry Is our
great"need, nud il Jute requires but on -
touth the work of cotton, it will give us a
great deal more time to diversify our
crops. The demand of the world for
Jute may be seen at a glance. It is
mixed with cotton, linen and silk. It is
a material, of twilled stair carpeting and
j"< low priced broadcloth. Single or mixed,
it enters into the manufacture ofa thous
and articles of commerce. It makes
bags of all kinds and gunny cloth for
.^.bating cotton^ 7The demand then for
V "^baggifig our immense grain and cotton
crops is immense. There arc also im-"
V.portant incidental.advantages of this til
lage. Its vigorous growth exterminates
weeds from the soli, while the bitterness
of it3 juice repels the attack of insects.
?"It has been found that cotton fields
surrounded by a belt of Jute were ex
"""??^rm^Hfr^^ the cater
pillcr, while unprotected fields in the
sntui neighborhood suffered from its
ravages." Prof. Waterhouse shows, by
nctuakrfgiscs that the profit on Jute in
the United States has becu very large,
_.njid__say,s, -in conclusion, "no vigor of
language can to? earnestly express my
~~??rfB?nbn>"-ttfaffr.1,',- ^Z'Z^UBST^'
ductivc of vast opulence, now awaits thp i
"*~I:add of Southern enterprise." It would
be well for. oiir fanners tolookjuto the
matter. They, will get all the informa
tion as to the mode of culture and the
machinery needed for working it up b}*
reference to the report of Prof. Water
house.
Massachusetts Sliniue.
^JEhe- elite of the Old Bay State, with
the saintly Hoar at their head, must feel
keenly the- exposures now being made
of the terrible outrages committed at
Tewksbury Almshouse. Massachusetts,
and the civilized world owo Governor
Butler a debt of gratitude for uncarthiug
one of the greatest outrages of the pre
sent century. The details of this terri
they are unraveled before
iting committee, are almost
That our readers may have
an idea^f-the barbarous treatment re
ceived by the Inmates of this '-charita
ble" institution, we will make a few ex
^tracts from the testimony of sworn wit
' nesses. Mrs. Jennie E. Pope, an em
ployee, testified that she had seen Mr.
French take an insane woman by the
back of the neck and kick her along the
yard until out of sight, the women meau
while screaming loudly,nud that a woman
was put in a cell and allow ed only bread
and water for three days because she.
cried to se? her child. In the eyes of
these human monsters this mother's love
for her babu was an unpardonable crime
and merited severe punishment, which
was promptly inflicted in the manner
above mentioned by Mrs. Pope. Dr.
Sanborn testified that while he was a
student at a dental college he bought the
body ot a woman from Tewksbury for
fourteen dollars. The idea of speculat
ing in human bodies seems to be about as
revolting a thing as "cuUuah, ami refine
ment" could stoop to, but when John
I*. McGover, another witness, who work
ed.atr a tannery, says that the skin of a
coloted mau was brought to the tannery
from Tewksburry to be tanned, we feel"
like calling upon Dr. Webster to go im
mediately to Boston and establish a mis
sion post under the very shadow of the
Bunker Hill Monument. Tanning a col
ored man's skin ! Such a barbarity would
not have been tolerated in South Caro
lina in the worst days of slavery. After
death, our slaves were not sold to medi
cal colleges, but were decently interred,
nnd the idea of making leather out of
their hides was never entertained by the
mielest of masters. But then we hadn't
got go far along in "cultuahand refine
ment^ as our Massachusetts friends, and
we devoutly hope we never w 11 This
is not a huudrelh part of the sickening
story,but;tis euough to show that Massa
chusetts has seine very bad people in
her borders, and that, instead ot sending
missionaries South, she had bet I er em
ploy them at home. Old Ben Butler,
bad as he is, was not elected Governor
ofMassachsetts one day too soon.
A Practical Age,
Tins is certainly a utilitarian age.
Up. in Massachusetts not long ago the
body of a colored man and brother, who
died in thS Tewksbury Almshouse. was
sold to a medical college, his hide taken
iuado into leather. >To doubt
fni? very same leather 13 now being worn
in the shape of shoes by so;ne pious Mas
sachusetts Republican while shedding
crocodile tears over the Imaginary wrongs
suffered by the negroes in South Carolina
at the hands cf the Bourbon Democrats.
A Pious Old Rftt.
The report that Jay Gould is about to
retire from Wall Street reminds the >Tew
York Twhm of the fable of a pious old
rat who called his friends together and
told them that, in consideration ot lue
remorse over !us predatory ami uot very
honest life, he had resolved to hie him to
a hermit's retreat. He would forswear
the world and live solitary hi an enforced
and painful retirement. Wiping the tears
from his eyes, he took his departure, to
the great sorrow and edification of his
former assoein'es. Vainly was he sought
for weeks by those who would discover
the'cell of this self-denying recluse, until
a venturous explorer found the pseudo
hermit snugly hidden away in the heart
of a lame Cheshire cheese. Thus it is
with this reformed stock jobber. lie
may wipe his eyes sanctimoniously as he
bids a sentimental' farewell to all the
"wicked devices of Wall Street and its
surrouuuldgs as he hies himself to private
seclusion, but hunt him up whenever any
great rascality is going on in Wall Street,
and you will (lud him at the very heart of
the financial cheese, where the Lest pick
ings are to be ha'1.
'Stiil on Iii? War Path.
"A Colored Subscriber" of the Xcw
York Sun, writiug to that paper from
Georgia, gives the Republican brethren
something to think about. lie says :
"We are still on the war path with our
Republican brethren. They arc getting
worse than the Johnny Rebs ever were.
In my opinion, the Johnny Rebs are fast
becoming our best friends. A few days
as;o a colored man here received a letter
front the Frecdinan'a linnk Commission
er, in which lie said' that he would uot
pay the final dividend until sometime in
the summer. He had made a promise
to pay this dividend in the Sprmg, but
April is going fast . All we want of the
Republican party is the money it stole
Iron] us in the days of Grant and Colfax.
Then let the party go to the dogs; there
will be no mourning for it among the
negroes of Georgia. Wc want justice,
not pity."
In Georgia, as well as Rhode Island,
the eyes of the colored people are being
opened to the treachery and meanness of
the party- of ''great moral ideas." We
agree full with "A Colored Subscriber"
that the Southern whites are becoming
the best friends of the colored people.
The white carpet-baggers have no use
for them, except as a stepping stone to
office.
Too Much "Affections."
A dispatch last week announced that
a "young man" in Xew York had com
menced suit against a young lady of the
same city for ten thousand dollars for
"kicking" him. claiming that his affec
tions had been damaged to that amount
by the aforesaid "kicking." This fellow
must have had a powerful stock of "af
fections" on baud, and the young ladv
must have been a "kicker" of the first
maguilude. or he certainly lOuldu't have
suffered so severely. The jury ought
to acquit the fair defendant on the
ground that no man ever owned ten
thousaud dollars worth of "allcctions"
at one time, and. further, that it is one
I of the inalienable rights of our girls to
"kick" whom they pleasg. This is the.
pcoition we hold on this question, and
I if an Orangeburg voung man ever gets
so ungallant as to su-3 one ot our fair
maidens because she exercises her right
of "kicking." The Times and Demo
crat would advocate "ridiug him on a
rail." There is no room la Orangeb?rg
, County for snch a "tender hearted" man.
?-.?T-iiMtt. "?.i iearii
The Washiugton Gazette says Arthur,
as" President is "an imbecile^- but'm
mercy to him and to save the country j
from shame, it refuses to speak what it
knows of the personal habits of the
President. It also magnanimously refuses
to tell what it "knows of some of his
Cabinet Ministers." It concludes a dou
ble-leaded editorial by saying:
"All we have to say is that, from
knowledge and belief, no sucli an Ad
ministration ever before existea in this
country, aud none like it ever should ex- I
ist again. We admit the shame."
What all this means we canuot guess.
It looks like there is something ugly be- J
hind. The Gazette claims to be of Ar
thur's party, and it is printed where it
ought to be able to gather such informa
tion. If Arthur aud members of his
Cabinet are guilty of conduct that "de
grades" and "shames" the country.ought
not the American 'people to know it.
The Gazette ought to tell what "it knows
about the Radical Administration."
S. W. Melton.
The man whose name appears above
will live in South Carolina history as the
finest specimen of the renegade that this
State has ever produced. His vindictive
persecution of our people in the Uuiled
States Court at Charleston will never be
fonjottetf, and will make his name a by
word aud reproach with generations yet
unborn. lie has certainly earned his
thirty pieces of silver Irom his Radical
masters, and they certainly have no just
right to complain, because everything
that could be done to insult and harass
innocent men has been done by this
modern Judas Iscariot. Let him enjoy
his venom, for. in a few short'years. the
only thing that will be left of him will be
his name, aud that ivill be covered with
infamy.
It Wan it Honx ?
A dispatch from Port Worth. Texas,
says: "Enquiries have been made con
cerning the accuracy of-the report that a
large meteor had fallen near William's
Ranch, Brown County. Texas, auch the
whole thing turns out to be a hoax."
There must be sonic mistake about this
second dispatch, because, wc are inform
ed, two of our citizens saw the meteor
fall, arid they arc satisfied it fell in Tex
as. They may be mistaken, however, as
It is a good ways from here to Texas,
and if the Texas folks insist that no
meteor fcH in that State, we arc bound
L) believe them, and our friends will have
to drop their meteor somewhere else.
Wc would suggest the Gulf of Mexico as
the place most likely to suit all parties.
Tho UiP.crc-nce.
When the Chicago saloon keepers
voted with the Republicans, they were
spoken of by the party press as "our
patriotic fellow-citizens." When they
voted for the Democratic candidate re
cently the party press denominated them
"thugs of the slums" and other pet
names. The Wic-hmgton Post says the
"saloon element" in the Uuited States
voted ior Garfield in 1880 by an immense
r.iajority. Senator Vest, m a speech
delivered last winter, demonstrated by
official statistics that an overwhelming
majority of the saloons were on the Re
publican side iu 18S0. Why do the Re
publican organs rage when they see this
element getting on the otLssr side of the
fence?
Old Ben B?tleuj is making the dry
bones rattle in,Massachusetts. Set your
face towards the morning, "Mr. Hoar.
Tit for Tat.
The Echo, n paper edited and publish
ed in Savannah, GaM by a colored man,
speaks thus concerning the New Era, a
paper owned and edited m Charleston by
colored men:
"The principle reason why the Repub
can party of South Carolina has gone to
j the dogs, is because they have trusted
1 too niucn in such men as are publishing
the Nac Eva."
Instead of the editor of the .Veto Era
foiling on his knees and asking for forgiv
ness for having helped to break up so
grand a structure oi modern rascality
and knavery as the South Carolina Re
publican party, he exultlngly replies:
"And so it will ever be when rascality
enters the list with honesty and decency.
The Republican party, as it existed in
South Caroiiua. was a disgrace to civili
zation, and. at bi st, was but a mongrel
.concern, made up of designing aud ques
tionable white characters and a plastic
colored element, who took these adders
into their bosom, ouly to be bitten when
they were warmed and comlortable.
Such a gang as was here, deserved to be
routed, dock, stock and barrel.' and if
the principles upheld by the Era have
been instrumental in aifecting so much
good, our ejaculation is. 'God. be prais
ed !' We are not the mouthpiece of any
party, but rejoice that a respectable ele
ment is in power. The situation may
npi y. if not elegantly, be expressed in
the sentiment. 'Every thing is lovely, and
the goose hangs high !'"
Yes. we have bung the goose so high
that the old Republican party will never
get a cuanco to pluck it again.
Milwaukee's "Ouly" Female Lawyer.
A Milwaukee dispatch, of the 20th in
staut, says
"Kate Kane. Milwaukee's only female
lawyer, threw n glass of water in the
face of Judge Mallory in the Criminal
Court this morning and was lined fifty
dollars. She claims that the Judge iu
suited her, but will uot say how."
If the Judge did insult this lady lawyer
she did perfectly right in washing his
dirty lace with a glass of water, and we
glory in her "spunk." Any man who
will insult a lady, and then use any offi
cial position he might hold to protect his
cowardly carcass from being decently
washed, ought not be allowed to soil the
ermine of the judiciary of any State of
this Union.
A DESTRUCTIVE CYCLONE.
Terrible Loss of Life anil Property?The
Storni Widespread In Its Scope,
The storm which visited our State last
Monday seems to have done considerable
damage in other parts of the country, as
the following dispatches show:
New Okleans, April 23.?A fright
ful cyclone passed over Wesson and the
town of BeaurcgarJ. two towns in Mis
sissippi, yesterday afternoon. As soon as
the storm bad somewhat abated and
people began to look about, loud peals
of church bells were rung out. and peo
ple were seen running from all directions
towards West Wesson. The rain mean
time was pouring in torrents. Peach Or
chard Street presented au indescribable
scene. This street is lined with a large
uiunber of houses, in which the opera
tives of the Mississippi Mills are domi
ciled, and here the greatest destruction
occurred. People were seen on all.sides
sobbing, aud the groaus of the wounded
beneath the ruins were heartrending.
Dwellings were torn to atoms, and a
pine forest just below was blown out of
existence. It is estimated that the num
ber of killed is twelve and the wounded
seventy-live. The citizens are doing all
they can for the wounded, mauy of whom
it is feared will die. Help is arriving
from other towns. Other portions of
Wesson was unhurt.
Beauregard. about a mile from Wes
son, was completely destroyed. It is in
truth a mass of ruins, There is not a
house of any character standing in the
'IMS tiinbci is scuUvCT^t "ti'r 'nines1
around. The number of killed aud
wouuded is about fifty or seventy-five.
Sacksux, Miss., April 23.?Tillmao.
a town on the Natchez aud Columbus
Railroad, was destroyed by the cyclone,
and several persons killed and wounded.
The town of Lawrence was also badly
damaged*
At West Poiut, Miss., the business
part of the town, iucluding the court
house and hotel, was destroyed. No
lvcs were lost.
Eastmax, Ga.. April 23.?A cyclone
passed over this town this morning, de
molishing a number of bouses, and kill
ing and wounding several people,
The storm destroyed many houses
aud killed a great mauy people in South
west Georgia.
At Aberdeen. Miss., eight or ten per
sons were killed and many wounded.
The destruction of property was great.
TBE KNIGUTS oTioNOR.
Meeting: of the Grand Lodge?Election of
Ottlcers.
The seventh convocation of the Grand
Lodge of Knights of Honor which was
held at Aikcn, S. C. closed on
the 18th instant, after a very harmon
ious session of thin i days. The follow
ing officers were elected to serve for the
eusuiug year: R. 0. Sams of Gaffney
City. Grand Dictator; Colonel Coward
of Columbia, Grand Vice Dictator; Jul
ius L. Mares of Charlestou. Assistant
Dictator; Rev. B. G. WofTord of Union.
Grand Chaplain; J. L. Robertson of Ab
beville. Grand Treasurer; H. Kohn of
Orangeburg, Grand Guide; J. Maxwell
of Anderson, Grand Guardian; M. B.
McSweecey of Hampton C. II., Grand
Sentinel; J. W. Perry of Abbeville,
Post Grand Dictator. Standing Com
mittee on Finance?W. II. Lockwood of
Beaufort. Chairman, II. S. Williams of
Grauiteville; aud J. N. Cochnuie of
Grauiteville. Committee on Laws and
Supervision?S. S. Moorman of New
berry. J. S. Ilughson of Sumler and J.
L. Bronson of Florence; Committee
on Printing?The Vice Dictator, the
Assistant Dictator aud the Reporter.
M. L. Bouham. Jr.. of Abbeville, W.
U. Delgar of Sumler and J. L. Addh- n
ofEdgclield were elected Grand Trus
tees. The Supreco Lodge of Knights
of Honor meets at Galvcston, Texas,
on the 9th of May next.
a Sensational Suicide.
, A letter dated Norwood. (Ja., April
15, says: ,-Miss Josie Hill, a young
lady from Alabama, has been on u visit
I to relatives here for some lime. Mr.
North Hill is her father's brother. She
was about sixteen years old. aud charm
ing in all her ways. Last night, about
ten o'clock. she retired with her eonsms
to their room. Before wooing tired na
ture's sweet restorer, balmy sleep.' she
drew a chair up neat the bed, and, with
a tumbler in her hand, blew out the
j light and drank something. Miss Alice,
her cousin, says she heard her make a
uoise like the rustling or unfolding of
paper. In a Few moments she began
having spasms, and before they could
send for a physician she died." The poi
son taken was strvchuinc, but the cause
of the rash act :s shrouded in mystery.
Dismissed Till Wanted.
Gov. Butler has given the Republican
members ol his council to understand
that they are- dismissed until further
wanted, that is, that when their advice
is wanted, they will be sent for. One of
the counsellors said yesterday: "I do
not see how the Governor is going to get
State warrants audited without us. All
the expenses of the State must be ap
proved by us. If there is no council to
approve bills, no payments cau be made
by the treasurer. There is one comfort,
however, the State government will be
lapsided without us."
Rev. John Sclicnck. a Roman Catho
lic priest at Long Praire, Minn., was
found dead In bis bed room Sunday uuder
circumstances which plainly point to sui
cide. His death was occasioned by a
bullet wound, and a revolver with "one
chamber empty was found lying near
his body. The cause of the act was
despondency.
NEWS OF THE DAY.
The erection of a church in New York
for colored Catholics ha3 just com
menced.
Tin* Supreme Court has declared the
Prohibition amendment to the constitu
tion of Iowa null and void.
The Louisiana political prosecutions
have laded utterly. Every ir:al ha* re
sulted in ncquiuaj and tiie remaining
cases have been postponed until fall.
The Spirit of the Times compla'ns that
frauds were perpetrated at the hue nsuni
cipal elections Iu sumter and Mnysville,
and attributes it to betting on elections.
One of the chief dvnamile heads men
tions, in an nil-hand way. that the larger
part ?l London will soon he destroyed
by explosions. Cod help Ireland when
devils like that misrepresent her!
The. steamer Kearsarge that had the
celebrated encounter with the ConJedcr
ata ram Alabama came into the port of
Charlestoi last week, and has been cur
iously observed by numbers of people.
A large number ol colored people have
returned from Liberia to their homes in
North Carolina in a most pitiable condi
tion Iro'iu disease and poverty. They
express themselves as disgusted with
Africa,
Charleston and Columbia are both
agitating the question of establishing a
ljue hotel for the accommodation ol
Northern tourists. Orangeburg says
litllc. but she may be the lirst to carry
out the enterprise.
Governors will be chosen this year in
Massachusetts, New Jersey, Man laud.
Ohio. Iowa, Minnesota and Wisconsin.
A Senator is to be elected in Ohio to
succeed Peudlcton, Democrat, aud in
Iowa to succeed Allison, republican.
An exchange savslhat Rev. S. Lan
der, ol* Williainstou, .S. C, has recently
received a patent for an improved device
lor lioiding tools in position ou the grind
stone while sharpening them. We hope
our good brother hasn't any axe to
grind.
The Providence (R. I.) Journal virtu
ally advises a policy that will disfran
chise a large majority of white men in
the United States and about nine-tenths
of the negroes. Universal suffrage is
mairing the Republican party sick at the
stomach.
Here: In the midst of all the hurrah
ing over the inglorious postponement of
the election cases, does it occur to any
body that the re.:...it may be only a
fern! designed to secure juries suited to
the purposes of Melton & Co., than the
present one?
The New York Globe, a colored organ,
puts President Arthur aud *'the grand
old party" upon warning that the ncgru
balance of power must be fairly recogniz
ed in the distribution of ollice. In case
of refusal, the Republicans may as well,
prepare to abdicate and let the Demo
crats get in.
Jesse F. Cleveland, a young man of
most respectable connections, and for
many years a teller in the Greenville
National Bank, absconded from Green
ville last week, being a defaulter to the
amount of 85.000. He pretended to be
going to Florida to get married? but has
since turned up at Houston, Texas, the
story ol h:s getting married being all a
fabrication.
There is considerable gossip in Wash
ington to the effect that Mahonc is work
ing to get his partv into line so as to be
represented iu the next National Repub
lican Convention. - Ili> proposes that his
party, through tlic aid of Federal patron
age, shall carry the next State election
in V rginia. and then demand the second
place on the National Republican ticket
for Malione.
At Montgomery, Ala., Win, Dorsey.
a machinist, bad been on the lookout for
burglars and had put a pistol under his j
head to be ready for them. During
Monday night, his wile left the room iu
the dark, while Dorsey was asleep. As
she was coming back he awoke, and
hearinga noise iu the room, fired in that
direction. The ball struck her in the
breast and she died in a short time. Dor
sey is overwhelmed with grief.
Mx_J. C. Sims, llvinjj siv miles below
"Columbia, made last year with seven
"mules SB two hundred 'acres of laud one
hundred and lif'tv-four bales of cotton
averaging 500 pounds to the bale, or.
reducing the bales to the standard aver
age weight. 171 bales weighing 4??
pounds each. Besides this. Mr. Suns
made on the same land an abundant tup
ply of corn, fodder, oats, sweet potatoes
and other food crops. This is g.wl farm
ing.
The Aiken Recorder says : "Last
week a report reached our ollice that, a
fine fat dog had been killed by an Aiken
butcher upon the order of a consumptive
visitor from Minnesota, for edible pur
poses. Upon investigation we learned
Irom the butcher himself that the canine
was not killed for the sake of his meat,
but for the oil-contained in his fat, which
the gentleman proposes' to drink as a
cure for consumption. It is <o be hoped
the animal did not have hydrophobia?"
The corner stone of the old Cumber
land Street Methodist Church at Char
leston, receufly unearthed, contained the
following inscription : "For the worship
of God. the Father aud the Son and the
Holy Ghost, according to the uoctrinc of
Christ, by the Methodist ? Episcopal
Church. A. D.. 1838. Ii. R. Roberts.
J.Soule. E. Uedding.James O.Andrews.
B. Waugh. T. A. Morris, Bishops. B.
English, Munster in charge. W. Capers,
i). D.. editor Southern Christian Advo
cate. A. McKee. II. Muckcnluss, S.
Sevle. G. Chreitsburg, S. J. Wagncv.
\V. Bird, J. C. Miller, J. Mood,'trus
tees."
An editorial article in the Detroit
Free Press says that "the recentlandiug
ofanunat the Delaware breakwater,
suffering from well defined leprosy, is an
emphatic reminder of the necessity for
providing precautions aud security
against the spread ot this disease. The
Jewish remedy prescribed by Moses is
the only one vet found effective?isola
tion, complete separation. The disease
is found in Dakota and Minnesota, and
also in Louisiana. Dr. Emerson, iu
charge of the leper colony at the Sand
wich Islands, says that within the bounds
where it commits its ravages, it can be
harmless to the rest of the people ouly
by isolation. To experiment with this
scourge or any other theory is dangerous
?is reckless insanity."
At Lowell, Mass.. on the 18th inst.,
George Toy. an aired man. who thirty
three years ago deserted his wife soon
after their marriage, was married again
t(j her. When lie deserted her she was
compelled to work hard to support her
self aud her child. After several years'
waiting for George to return, she married
again. There, was another separation.
One more marriage followed."aud two
years ago the third husband died. The
daughter by the lirst husband was mar
ried several months ago. The mother
lost her health and had to go to the poor
farm. Several days ago Toy called there
to see her; she recognized him. ami they
renewed their vow with the above result.
Toy accumulated considerable property
during his long absence.
AttacUlnjr A Circus.
The citizens of Dover. Del., being dis
satisfied with the performance of
O'Brien's circus at that place on last
Saturday evening, fired upon the com
pany while removing the tents to the
Depot, wounding several of the em
ployees. It is said that one man will
die. A posse had to be summoned to
assist the police in preserving wder.
Whatever may be said against shows ol
this kind, such violent exhibitions of dis
approval are wrong and should be de
nounced._
Mr. F. ?. Bates, of~Fort Motte, has re
cently purchased the fine thorough-bred
Jersey of the celebrated Richard Peters, of
Georgia, which will stand for the season,
lie was purchased u few years ago by the
Washington Grange, and presents a "noted
pedigree. Farmers who wish to improve
their breed of cattle will du well to take
notice.
Let the Good Wouk Go On.?Messrs.
Crow & Kodgers, Merchants, Fall Creek, ?.
C, says: We were induced to try a small
lot of Norman's Neutralizing Cordial ;md
found ready sale for it. It h; s 'riven st ten
aid satisfaction and wn ?eil r great deal of
it." "Let the good work go on." Norman's
Cordial is popular everywhere.
To Raise. Simpnes tot the Town of Ornnge
lmrg. S. C, for tue Fiscal Yea?" Ending
Lst April, 1834, and a Rill to Regulato Li*
censed ? iJZ,
.Section T. I3c? it' ordained by the Town
Council of Orangeburg/and it is hereby or
dained by the authority of the same, that
the following taxes bp and are hereby asses
sed and levied for the fiscal year beginning
April 1, 1883. at mid cfter the following
rates, that is to sav: ?
First. At the rate of 4M mills upon the as
scssed value of all reid estate lying and be
ing within the corporate, limits of the Town
of Orangcburg, S. C, includingevery build
ing or other improvement on land under
lease from bodies corporate or individuals,
for any term of years. Four mills thereof
to be' expended for general purposes and
one-half mill for the-fire department.
Sec. II. Be it further ordained, That the
value of all improvements on real estate
since, last apprakement'sluill be assessed for
taxation by Council.
Sec. III. Re it further ordained, That
every person, firm, company or corporation
engaged in any trade or business or profes
sion hereinaftei mentioned shall on or before
the first day of April, 1833, obtain a license
therefor hi mamnjr herein provided :
First. Those cornmenping business after
the lit of April, A. T). 1833, shall obtain a
license before entering upon tliat business.
Second. Every person, firm, company or
corporation required'by this Ordinance to
obtain a license to engage in any trade, busi
ness fir profession for which a Hcei se is re
quired, shall register with the Town Clerk,
or his assistant; his or her name or style,
and in case of a firm or company their
names or styles of such linn or companies,
and their places of business.
Third. '1 heir trade*,"business or profession
for which a license is required,
Fourth. The place where such trade busi
ness or profession is to be carried on. All
of which, anil answers to questions relative
to which shall be ?iven under oath.
Sec. IV. If any person or persons shall
exercise or carry ?n any trade.business or pro
fession, for the exercise, carrying on or doing
of which a license is/required by this Ordi
nance, wil)iout taking out such license, as
in that behalf required. hc,?hebr they shall
besides beiiig liabhftor the payment of the
license, be subject jo- a fine n?t exceeding
twenty dollars; to be sued-for and collected
In any court of competent jurisdiction, one
fourth of the penalty, after deducting ex
penses of prosecution, to be paid to the per
son who lirst informs of the matter and
things whereby the penalty is recovered, the
other three-fourths to the benefit and use of
the Town, or be imprisoned for a period of
not more than thirty days for each and eve
ry violation of this Ordinance;
Sf.c. V. In every license to be taken out
under, or by the authority of this Ordinance,
shall be contained and set forth the purpose,
trade, business or profession, for which such
license is granted, and the name or place
of business"of the peason or persons taking
out the same.
Sec. VI. The. Town Clerk shall prepare
a proper form of license to be issued in each
case, "which license shall be kept by the per
son receiving the same in a conspicuous
place as the Town Clerk may direct.
SEC. VII. A license granted after the 1st
day of April, 1883, shall continue in force
until the 1st day .of April, 1884, and all li
censes granted after the first day of April,
1883, shall be issued upon th'e payment of a
ratable, pioportion of the whole amount of
money imposed for* such license; provided,
however, that no license be granted for less
than three months, though the time at the
end of the year be less than that.
Sec. VlLL Each license granted shall be
dated on tlie first diivpf the month in which
the liability theivforaecrues.and the amount
to be paid" therefore, shall be computed
therefrom till the end of the year, and eve
ry person exercising or carrying on any
trade, business or profession shall keep said
license in their possession, and unless they
shall do so, shall be deemed 'and taken to
have no license, and it shall be the duty ol
the Town Marshals and Detective Force to
report any" violation thereof.
Sec. IX Upon the removal of any person
or persons from the house or premises at
which the trade, business or profession
mentioned, in such was authorized, it may
and shall be lawful for the Town Clerk to
authorize by endorsement of such license
the person -'moving as aforesaid to any
oilier place h. the corporation to carry on
the trade, business' or profession specified
in such license at the place to which such
person may have removed.
Sec. X. For a lseen.se to cany on .any
trade, business" of profession hereinafter
.mentioned, shall be paid to the Town Clerk
or Treasurer, viz.:
Telcuraph companies.510 00
Apothecaries (no extensions). 20 00
Ambrotvpisls, one year or less. 15 00
Architects. 10 00
Agents, Fire Insurace Companies each 10 00
Agents Rife 11imiraii^tftelJ>''15s C!lc'h 10 00
Agents Sewing ?<IjU^flBBMMjtfh-.- 5 00
A ? ?i*?iKtfrL X iins Bfe. 5 00
Hvio oo
5 00
AztT\i?9&KBr7qBM&B&^--???? io oo
Butchers. ..^9?. 10 00
Barbers.\. 5 00
Banks. 25 00
Brick Yards. 5 00
Buggies that haul fo. hire. 3 00
Rakers ami confectioners. 10 00
Blacksmiths. G 00
Root and Snoemakers.. 3 00
Billiard Tables, each. 10 00
Boarding Houses, private. 5 00
Buggies and Carriages, for the sale of
each and ever.' one. 2 30
Carpenters. 3 00
Contractors.&. 10 00
Carriage and Buggy Makers. 10 00
Carriages that haul for hire. 5 00
Cabinet Makers. 2 00
Circuses, per day:. 50 00
Candy and Lemonade Stands. 10 00
Collecting Agents..:..'. 3 !10
Drays. 3 00
Drummers or agents, soliciting orders
by sample or otherwise. 0 00
Dealers in goods, wares and merchan
dise other than distilled spirits
drugs and medicines, of any kind
whose annual sales are not over
?5 000..V. 10 00
For each additional ?1,000 or fraction
thereof.'. 73
Druggists. 20 00
Gunsmith.f?.. 5 00
Game Tables of any kind whatsoever 10 00
Game Tables, transient, per day. oo
Racks that haul forhire. 3 00
Hucksters for one jcar or any part
thereof. 2 00
Hotels, each. 15 00
Harness Makers and Repairers. 3 00
Horses and Muics offered for sale or
trade bv itinerant traders per day 5 00
Jewelry, Watch and Clock Repairers 10 00
Junk Shops..:.i. 5 00
Job Printing.:. 5 00
Master Mechanics. 3 00
Milliners. 10 00
Marble Yard. 5 00
Machine, rice. 30 00
Machine, plaining. 5 00
Machine, grist. 5 00
.Newspapers. 10 00
Liquors Dealers, by the quart. 75 00
Liquor Dealers by the glass or other
wise. 90 00
Provided no license for less than six
months.
Livery Stables. 15 oo
Lawyers, whether in linn or not, each 10 00
Omnibus...".. 5 00
Physicians, whether in firm or not
each. 10 00
Peddlers, per month. 10 00
Painters. 3 00
Restaurants. 5 00
Repairers of Furniture. 2 00
Sales Stables.,. 25 00
Shows, per day, side and concert. 5 00
Siddlc and Harness Repairers. 3 00
Skating Rink. 5 00
Tanneries.:. 3 oo
Tailors. 3 00
Tinners. 15 00
Wagons that haul forhire. 3 00
Wheelwright. 5 oo
Watch and ? lock Repairers. 10 00
Sec. XI. Re it further ordained, That all
male inhabitants of the Town of Orange
burg between the ages 18 and 5u years (ac
tive firemen excepted) shall be liable to road
duty, and shall also He subject to compound
tax'of 51 each, which said tax shall be appro
priated to the uses and improvements of
the corporation.
Sec. XII. Re It further ordained, That
Hucksters license shall not be liable to any
deduction on account of the time in which
license shall be issued.
Sec. XIII. Be it further ordained, That
all Ordinances or pails of Ordinances levy
ing a tax or prescribing the mode or time
of returning or paying the same, or any
other regulation in relation thereto are
hereby continued in full force and effect so
far as' the same is not in conflict with the
provisions of this Ordinance.
Sec. XIV. Be it further ordained, That
all town taxes on real estate required under
thi> Ordinance shall be payable within 30
days from the 1st day of April. A. D. 18.83.
All taxes unpaid after the expiration of 30
days shall be subject to an additional tax |
of 20 per centum on real estate ?mil 20 per
centum on licenses.
Sec. XV. Be. it further ordained. That
all approved claims against the Town be re
ceived in payment of taxes and licenses,
and other dims against the Town.
Sec. XVI. Be it: further ordained, That
this Ordinance slut]] remain in force until
amended or*repealeQ.
Sec XVII. Be it further ordained, That
the fiscal year shall begin on the 1st day of
April. 18R3.
SBC. XVIII. Be if further ordained, That
all Ordinances or pirts of Ordinances con
flicting with Rri*~-Ordinance be and the
same are hereby ro&ealcd.
Ratified March 2l 1883.
ILA. C. Dukes, Mayor.
C. R. Joses, Cie jc. _
For all kinds'" of Job Friut'ng go to
Berry & Co. -. 'They duplicate Cuarlcs
ton prices.
THEODORE T/"OIIN,
AjlEODORE X^OHN,
OfiAItGEBUBCI, S. C.
-o?:?
? 6 A 11 roads lead to Rome," quoth an old
jtx. Latin orator, anrt every road was
thronged with travellers to the Eternal City,
full of zeal and perseverance, for which the
old Romans were famed. Pilgrimages in
those days were no doubt as beneficial as in
out own modern times, and travel Is, as it
always has been, an admirable remedy for
over-fastidiousness and prejudices. One
who never leaves his own country is Invari
ably full of prejudices, which visits toother
lands remove and give character and a lib
erality to our knowledge.
Pilgrimages in shopping are also beneficial.
Sedentariness is as hurtful ns disease, and
those who stay at home and continually
trade in a narrow circle read but one page
;>f the history of the shopping world, which
is now a great book.
To see THEO. KOHN'S GREAT EM
PORIUM would be equal to reading an in
teresting chapter of a picturesque book.
Therefore take a pilgrimage to the Great.
Establishment of Theodore Kohn and take
a survey of his Immense Stock of
m SPRIE GOODS.
We are now offering all the latest In the
following Goods, which have been selected
with great care, and cannot be found else
where :
Novelties in Spring Silks, black and colored.
Novelties in Spring Oress Goods, black and
colored.
Novelties in White Goods, all kinds.
Novelties in Housekeeping Goods.
Novelties in Hosiery for ladies and children.
Novelties in Gloves'and Mitts in all colors.
Novelties in Millinery, Flowers and Ribbons
Novelties in Laces aiid Lace Goods.
Novelties in Notions, Buttons and Fans.
Novelties in Fancy Goods and Neck Wear.
Novelties in Upholstery and Lace Curtains.
Novelties in Parasols.
In all of the above departments w> Invite
inspection and def\ competition.
-o
"Spring is the time ef times for being well
dressed.
Tobe well dressed will oftentimes supersede
the rest."
Your attention is specially invited to the un
equalled display of CHILDREN'S, ROYS',
YOUTHS and GENTS'
Clothing.
Those wishing stylish, well made Custom
Clothing will do well to examine our hand
some assortment. Prices moderate, work
manship first-class. I undoubtedly have
on hand the largest and best selected stock
of 'ients' and Youths' clothing ever brought
to Orangeburg.
-o
We invite particular notice to our im
mense stock of
SHOES.
We have given our special attention this
season to Men's Hand Sowed Shoes and be
lieve them to be uueqalled. Also would call to
notice our specialties in Shoes for.Children's
school and Sunday wear. We fee! confident
in making this assertion, that we can please
any one in search of Shoes.
TH Light Running
DOMESllu SEWING MACHINE,
Also, the Unequalled
"Household Sewing Machine,1'
Arc always to be found for sale on easy
terms. Sewing Machine Oil, Need
les and supplies at reduced
-Prices.
-o
JtgrFurther particulars in weekly local
column.
Theodore Kohn.
I Can Tell You How to Be Your
Own E>octor.
If you have a bad taste in your mouth, sal
lownessor yellow color of skin, feel despon
dent, stupid and drowsy, appetite unsteady,
frequent headache or dizziness, you arc bil
lions. Nothing will mouse your Liver to
action and strengthen up your system equal
Simons' Hepatic Coiopoii or
Liver and Kidney Cute.
Removes Constipation,
Relieves Dizziness,
Dispels Sick Headache,
Abolishes Billtousness,
Cures Jaundice.
Cures Liver Complaint.
Overcomes Malarial Blood Poisoning,
Regulates the- Stomach,
Will Regulate the Liver,
Will Regulate the Bowels.
Tito. Liver and Kidnoj*
Can be kept perfectly healthy in any cli
mate by taking an occasional dose of *
SIMONS' HEPATIC COMPOUND,
the cjke.vt vegetable liver and kidney
MEDICINE.
DOWIE & MOISE, Proprietors,
Wholesale Druggists, Charleston, S. C.
R7"For sale in Orangeburg by Dr. A. C.
DUKES. Fcb8-lyr
Too busy supplying
the* wants of our
customers and open
ing Spring Novel
ties to do much talk
ing. Look for us
later. In the mean
time call. We will
bfc glad to sec you.
BRUN SON & DIBBLE.
JOHN C. NOLAND,
Saddle and Harness Maler,
R?ssel Street. Next to T. D. Wolfe.
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Repairing Done Promptly and at Reasona
ble Prices.
I will also reseat cane bottom chairs, recov
er and repair cushioned
chairs, sofas, &c.
EgTAll work warranted as well done as
can be done by anybody or anywhere, or no
charge_ March 15-lyr
3?u?ic School.
npiio undersigned will open his Music
-L School in way's Hall' September 1st,
1882. Instruction on Piano, Organ, and in
Solo Singing. Price ?20.00 per session, pay
able half in advance, balance December 1.
Session five months with three lessons week
ly. For any reference, or further informa
tion, please apply at my residence, Orange
burg Hotel. . ANTON BERG,
? Aug 21
WOMAN !'=
DB. J. BRADFIILD'S
FEMALE REGULATOR.
Tliis famous remedy most happily meets
the demand of the age fur woman's peculiar
and multiform afflictions. It is a remedy for
"Woman Onlt, and for One Special Class
of her diseases. It is a specific for certain
diseased conditions of the womb, and pro
poses to so control the Menstrual Function
as to regulate all the derangements and ir
regularities of Woman's
MONTHLY SICKNESS.
Its proprietor claim? for it no other medi
cal property, and to doubt the fact that this
medicine does positively possess such con
trolling and regulating 'powers is simply to
discredit the voluntary testimony of thous
ands of living witnesses who are to-day ex
ulting in their restoration to sound health
and happiness.
BRA DFIELD'S FEMALE REGULATOR
is strictly a vegetable compound, and is the
product of medical science and practical ex
perience directed towards the benefit of ?
SUFFERING WOMAN!
It is the studied prescription of a learned
physjfian whose specialty was Woman, and
whose fame became enviable and boundless
because of his wonderful success in the
treatment and cure of female complaints.
The Regulator is the Grandest Remedy
known, and richly deserves its name:
WOMAN'S BEST FRIEND,
Because it controls a class of functions the
various derangements of which cause more
ill health than all other causes combined,
and thus rescues her from a long train of af
flictions which sorely embitter her life, and
prematurely end her existence !
Oh ! what a multitude of living witnesses
can testify to its charming effects. Woman !
take to vour confidence this
PRECIOUS BOON OF HEALTH !
It will relieve you of nearly all the com
plaints peculiar to your sex ! Rely upon it
ns your safeguard for health, happiness and
long life.
Prepared only by DR. J. BRADF1ELD,
Atlanta, Ga. Sold by the Druggists of Or
angeburg. Price: small size, 73 cents; large
size, SI.50. March 2t!-lyr
RYANT O rglHONI'SON
III" ANT CC XlIOMFSON
AT
Railroad Corner,
dealers in
FAMILY
Grroceries
A SPECIALTY.
We arc prepared to meet the demands of
the Orangeburg Public in everything
in the Grocery Line, keeping always on
hand a large, varied and fresh stock of Mer
chandise of every description. Call and try
us. Feb 2
I have just opened a Select Stock of
DRY GOODS,
NOlIOE SHOES, X &C,
AT
THE RED STORE,
Where I will be pleased to
see my frieuds.
I. S. CUMINGS.
"Sewing Maclrncs of any make
repaired Mandl l-lyr
Patterns! Patterns!
DRESS PATTERNS.
At last we have succeeded in securing the
Agency for
M'CALL'S BAZAAR
Glor?E-fittini Patterns.
B. B. OWEN & CO.
JJave just recei" d our Full Line of
SPRING GOODS!
Nun's Veiling, different shades,
Only 25 ecuts per Yard.
Lace Buntings,
From 14 cents up to -10 cents.
Clothing, Clothing,
From $-1.20 per suit up to $40.
Lawns, Piques, tfec.,
Straw Hats, Shoes, ifce.
'Call and see us.
B. B. OWEN & CO.
April 5
When Furniture you wish to buy,
Before you purchase RanstSule try.
Good bargains here you get indeed,
And satisfaction guaranteed.
Bureaus, Bedsteads, Bedding, Sofas too,
And Chairs and Tables always new.
Mirrors, Glass and WiMowware,
Wardrobes and Pictures rich and rare.
These and much more his stock comprises,
Are offered at rock down prices.
All other linns are fairly beat,
By BCau*dule ?& ?L'o. on Russell-street.
To School Truste???.
School Commissioner's Office,
Oranuerurg, April 3, 1883.
In consequence of the busy season with the
fanners, Trustees of School Districts in
which the Public Schools are not yet opened
are hereby advised not to open the same un
til the summer months, when the crops are
laid by. and the children can be better spar
ed to attend. Stiles R. Mellichamp,
April 5-4 School Commissioner.
Piano and Organ
Toning, Repairing and Varnishing. Or
ders promptly attend to. No satisfac
tion, no pay Anton Berg,
Aug 21- Orangeburg HoteL
fljy!, a H- MAYHEWS .
Rfini 0BAN9EBUB& HUBBLE WOBKS.
\ j ' TOMBSTONES AND MONUMENTS furnished at
-^^^^S slot'k t0 cuose ^r0? for lettering at shortest
^^^^^^f^^g A large selection of tlie most modern designs of
j^w^jMptBHwag '1 hose in want, of anything in my line would do well
to give me a call. Prices as low as Charleston or any
A full assortment oi this celebrated Tlircad
in White. Fast Bluck and Colors, at whole
sale and retail by
April 3-3m03 TB3EO. BSOHHi.
' ?TRY?
Carolina Tulu Tonic,
The great remedy for
Pulmonary Diseases,
Coughs,
Colds,
Bronchitis, Etc.,
And ?
GENERAL DEBILITY.
SURE CUKE FOB
MALARIA AND DYSPEPSIA
In all its stages.
g[0F~Fov sale by all grocers and
druggists.
H. BS3GH?FF & CO.,
Charleston, S. C,
Sale Manufacturers & Proprietors.
Sept 2i-<imos
JEWELLER/"""
Gold and Silver Watches,
Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles, "
Silver Ware, Fancy Goods.
Musical Instruments,
Toys, &c., &c.
A large stock of IS Karat Gold
Pings on hand. All Goods
Warraated.
Oct. 19-3m
AT THE BOOK STORE
A Iso, Rlusli Card Cases, Fancy Writing
iX I'Hpet, RptULillC v-"."".<4 Ustyzrjl
Poems, School Books, those not in stock will
be ordered for cash. Blank Rooks, all styles
and sizes. Scripture Cards in variety, Birth'
day and Wedding Cards, School Rags and
Straps, Pencils or all kinds, Noiseless Slates,
Blackest Inks made, warranted, Ink and
Pencil Erasers. Blackboard Cleaners, Rock
ford Watches, Jewelry, King Spectacles.
All at low cash prices.
Btf Now is the time to look well to youi
garden and Plant Landreth's Seeds.
NaYulCactatMhip, Virnt Con&rrcM*
Nlonnl E$3st:*i<'t.
Acompetitive examination for the appoint
ment to U. S. Naval Academy from
First Congressional District will be held at
the College of Charleston, on Friday, April
27, 1883. at 10 o'clock A. M., before Prof.
F. W. Capers, of the College of Charleston,
Maj. J. A. Leland, of Mfc Pleasant. Prof.
James S. He;, ward, of Orangeburg, Morgan
C. Connor, St. Georges, and-,
who have kindly consented to act as a
Board of Examiners. Particulars can be
ascertained by application to any of the
gentlemen named, or to
SAMUEL DIBBLE,
April."-.'( Orangeburg. S. C.
JVlilliiiery..
MKS. \Y. A. MERONEY announces that
she has just received a full and com
plete stock of
Mienen, Straw Ms, Flowers,
And E'uucy Articles.
To which she invites the attention of the
ladies. All the new styles can be found in
her large stock. Man h 20-timos
Notice! Notice!!
Iwill be found in the Engine Hall between
the hours of 11 o'clock A M.. and 1
o'clock P. M., from April 1st, 1883, till April
20th, iss:i, for the purpose of collecting
Town License, and receiving RETURNS
of all Taxable Property in the Town of
Orangeburg.
I will be fouiul at the above stated place
from May lst,18S3, till June 1st, 1883, during
the same hours forthe purpose of collecting
Town Taxes. After the latter date executions
will be issued against all delb pients.
C. R. Joses, Clerk.
Notice lo E)?-l>ior> of .5. <'. Pike.
rPhc undersigned hereby give notice to all
A parties Indebted to John C. Pike that
unless satisfactory arrangements are made
the claims held against them will, after due
advertisement, be put up at public auction
.Old sold to the highest bidder Please come
forward and make payment and save your
credit. H?ht. Corns, Assignee.
Feb 1j Johx C. Pikk, Agent.
S'iano.s and Organ.**.
Iwill sell from the best makers for cash or
on time at the lowest prices Pianos and
Organs. No pavniont asked before instru
meilt has been put up in the house, inspect
ed and approved. Second hand Pianos for
sale very low. Axtox Bkko,
Aug 31 Orangeburg Hotel.
Wood! Woodi: Wood!!!
TO THE PUBLIC ! TO TBE PUBLIC I
Ihave established a
- "WOOD YARD
in town, and can funish any kipd in any
length desired at shortest notice. Leave
your orders at Brunson & Dibble's store.
CEO. W. BRUNSON.
Terms cash. April 12-Smos
South Carolina Kai Sway.
On and after February 1th, 1883, Passen
ger Trains will run as follows until
further notice:
GREENVILLE EXr-RESS
Going West, D aily Through Train.
Leave Charleston at.7.00 a itt
Leave Branchvilleat.9.00 am
Leave Orangeburg at.0.37 a ro
Leave. St. Matthews at.10.03 a r/1 .
Leave. Kingville at.10.33 am
Arrive at Columbia at..:.11*38 a m
Going Last, Daily Through Train.
Leave Columbia.C-.W p tn
Leave Kingville.8.01 p in
Leave St. Matthews.8.32 p m
Leave Orangeburg.-..~.9.00 p xa
Leave Branchville.?9,45 p m ^,
Arrive at Charleston.11.30 p m
wav freight and passenger local train.
Going West, Daily Except Sunday.
Leave Charleston.8.35 am
Leave Branchville.ll.oo am j
Leave Orangeburg.12.25 p m
Leave St. Matthews.1.27 p m
Leave Klngville.2.3G pm
Arrive at Columbia.4.42 p m
accommodation local train.
Going East, Dady Except Sunday.
Leave Co'umbla.8.00 am
Leave Klngville.8.58, a-m
Leave St. Matthews.9.30 am . i
LeaveOrangcburg.16.02 am ' ''
Leave Branchville.10.50 am
Arrive at Charleston.1.00 p m
Going West, Daily Except Sunday.
Leave Charleston.5.30 p m ?
Leave Branchville...7.45 p m
Leave Orangeburg.."TTrr:?^,....8.28 p m
Leave St. Matthews..,.9.02 pm
Arrive at Columbia.'..lfc'w p si
through freight?local train.
Going West, Daily Except Sunday.
Leave Branchville.1.20 am
Leave Orangeburg.2.51 a m
Leave St. Matthews.3.52 am
Arrive at Columbia.7.00 am.
Going East, Daily Except Sunday.
Leave Columbia.9.15 pm
Leave St. Matthews.12.21 a m
Leave Orangeburg.1.24 am
Arrive at Branchville.2.51 am
Arrive at Charleston.8.04 a m
cam den train.
West. Dail y, Except Sunday.'
Leave Kingville at.10.40 a m 8.05 p mi
Arrive at Camden at_1.40 p m 10.12 p m
East, Daily, Except Sunday.
Leave Camden...!.6.45 a m 4.30 p m.'
Arrive at Kingsville.8.52 a m 7.30 p
augusta DIVISION.
West.
*Daily. fDaily Except Sunday.
Leave Branchville?
-3.37 a m |5.55 a m *10.50 a m
Arrive at Blackville?
4.45 a m G.55 a m 11.45 a r.i
Arrive at Augusta.?
7713 a m 9.10 a m 2.00 p m j
Eist.
Leave Augusta?
?-".OSam f4.30pm *9.o0pm
Leave Blackville?
9.45 a, m G.45pm 11.30 pm
Arrive at Branchville? . t
10.40ani 7.45pm 12,38am j?
Passengers to and from stations on Cam
den Branch change cars at Kingville.
Passengers to or from stations on Augus
,ta Division chauge cars at Branchville.
Those taking local trains change cars at
Branchville to or from stations on main line
or Augusta Division.
Connections made at Columbia with Co
lumbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar
riving at Columbia at 11.28 A. M. and de
parting at fi.58 P. M. Connections made at
Columbia Junction with Charlotte, Colum
bia and Augusta Railroad, also by
these trains to and from all points
on both roads. Connection made :.i Charles
ton with steamers for New York on Wednes
days' and Saturdays; also, with Savannah
and Charleston Railroad to all points South. 3
Connections art! made at Augusta vdthi?
Georgia Railroad and Central Railroad fcjfc-^j
and from all points West and South.- .
Connections made ft Blackville with Barn
well .Railroad to and from Barnweil.
ThrougTr rk>keto can be purchased to all*
points South amniiafcriv ^^x^mi^- ; -
-"?^?d. c. Allen,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent.
John B. Peck, General Manager.
J. G. Postell, Agent at Oranceburg.
NORMAN'S
rl?-jT65ALU||vc
?MARK?
ASURE and effectual Rc-nedy for tho enreof
all lm.'*ularitl.;s and disorders of the atom
nch and Uowabl, wfc ether In children or adults.
It Is acceptable to tho stomach without belnff
offensive) t? tho tone. _
Promptly .x-Ueving Dysentery, Dlarrhom, Chol
ent Morbus, Cholera Infantum,
Flux, Griplnsc I^ina, Flatulency,
Kausca, Aclilty ot tho Stomach,
Heartburn, Kick and Nervous
Headaoho tiul Dyspepsia, May
bo used in all derangements ot
theSfom.-icu and Dowels from relaxation of the
liiteatiues or a char go of food or water.
ISTOEJMr.AlT'S
NEUTRALIZING CORDIAL
Is as pleasant and harmless as Black
berry \Vlnc. Docs not contain Opium
and will not constipate. Specially recom
mended for Soaidckncsa and Teething
Price 35c. and $1.00 per bottle. ?
So'.db'jallDnrjgtstaand Dealers In lledlcine,
IIZCELSIBR OHRlffTQAL CO,,
Sole Proprietors,
Walhalla, S. C, U. S. A,
Jan4-lyr
ESSEB
OF ALL PLANTS, FOR ALL CROPS,
FOR ALL CLIMATES.
VTo tire ?10 largest farmers, lar^-eit seed srroir
cr.i and largest seed dealers* anywhere; Uenco
Lava ;;reatc.:t farilltics for producing Kent Sccdu
A l o-jr &e>ll are let'.cd, and only tho best sent out.
o.tr Annual Caialogu* and J'riee liitbringa the
<;:ItEATEST rSEF.I) 8TOKE IN' tue
WORLD TO YOUR OWN DOOIt. It la.
c! ides all t'10 desirable new and standard varicUc?
of Flower, Vorctafcto, V'.fUX s:id Trco 3oeda, aaa
PiituU Sotit FItE? to any address.
HIRAM StSLEY & CO. Seedsmen
liccisotcr, Ha Y. and CUlcaeo, IIL
Janl-ly ,.
[?lc?kFOil JS83.a_,
will be iii.tiHa mix In all applicants, and to cu*..
toiijornnf lastycir without oiderintr it Itcontalna
about 175 pa-res, O'l illustrations, pricflo, aocurttc-? -
descriptions u:id v.iluablo directions for planting
lf>t>u varieties of Vctrctablo and Flower seed*, ' ? ?
l iantH. Fruit Tree*.etc. Invaluable to all, aepeo -?
tally to Market Gardeners. Send for It 1
D. M. FERRY & CO. DETROIT MlOH. |
DO YOU WANT TO SAVE MONEY 12i
1buying rocerics?
y uv Ing vT rocerics ?
IF SO. SEND YOU It ORDERS TO
WELCH & E?S0N,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Choice
Family and Fancy Groceries, Fine
Liquors, Teas and Segars,
127 and 129 Meeting Street, Southwest Cor
ner Market-street,
Charleston, S. C.
~T\7"e cany an extensive assortmeniTDf
\ V Goods and we have everything you
want at astonishingly low prices.
Holiday Goods in Great Variety.
Country Merchants wishing an assort
ment of Fancy Groceries will find it to thcir^
interest to correspond with us on the sut
ject. Packing and urayage free.
237~Send for catalogue and price list.
Nov 23-0mos
PIANOS AXD ORGANS.
D. H. MAUCHANT, AGENT,
For the worlds best makes of Pianos and
Organs, which will be sold for cash or
on time with easy terms for payment, satis
faction guranteed. Consult your Interest
by consulting me at Geo. U. Cornelsetfs
Store._
Office Hours on Scsoat
at
De. j. G. Wannamaker'b
Drug Store : ^
From 9 to halt-past 10 a. xr.
From half-past 5 to 7 p.
(

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