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The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, April 26, 1883, Image 3

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examine your dates,
"We request each of our ?subscribers to
?examine the address on his paper, and
I jjiirticularly (o observe the datetkponit.
^his date "shows the time up to which
the paper l\ss Leen paid for. Many of
our subscribers will thus see that they
fcave paid in advance; but thero are
*oaay-ethers who wall discover that they
nave not. BE StTRE TO EXAMINE
yO?E DATES._
Personal.?Mr. J, R. Ligon and
tflmily, of Branchvilre, left yesterday ou
pleasure trip to Florida. Wo wish
ttheara .pleasant tr'p.
- A* Invention.?Capt. J. A. Min
?ekm, of Bull Swamp, who is now in Hie
71st year of his age. has invented -an in
sous machine for pulling u$ stumps
_ich is pronounced & complete success.
s ,/e are ?oud to notice th's exhibition
xit the Inventive genius of Ortingeburg
bounty, and hope that Capt. Mlcuekin
?will realise a handsome income from his
Suvention. Let all our farmers try it.
A Shasix up.?On last Thursday
afternoon, while Mr. G. D. Rast was
?ariving along the road trom ? Mr. G. H.
Coraelson's residence, his horse took
fright at something and runaway with
the buggy. Mr. Cornelson's buggy was
Sn front?nd tlie two buggies claslied and
were badly damaged from the collision.
Mr* Rast was painfully bruised, but we
are glad to say not seriously hurt.
Improving the Streets.?We are
are glad to see that our Council has com
menced improvements on Russell street
leading to the depot. This is a great
thoroughfare, and all work done upon it
tA.- yjBJbe a deckled public advantage. It
*~Is very.'desirhble to keep the?streets of
our towd in goon ordejv-afid every effort
in this" direciienT^ithin the bounds of
reasonable taxation, will be appreciated
^^jt-ornf citizens.
The Convention and the Fare.
The Southern Baptist Convention which
meets at Waco, Texas, on May 9th, will
be o?e of the most important ever held,
and It is the wish of the Texans that the
I South should be largely represented by
visitors as well as delegates. Special
Pullman cars will leave Atlanta on
?=^S!Uurday, May 5th. In which tickets will
be sold for $45.65 for the round trip to
continue good until June 1st.
Trial Justice Bowman, acting as cor
oner, held an inquest on the 18th inst.,
over the body of Louisa Randolph, au
- aged colored woman who lived on Mr.
David Fersner's plantation. It appcar
. ed from the testimony that she was rub
i bing cotton seed, and was seen thus en
? gaged fifteen minutes before she was dis
covered dead. When found, she was in
fitting position over the basket con
tains the seed. Death was caused from
causes.
PheEdisto Pic-nic?The Edisto
Rules have determined-to have a pic-nic
:-i;.On.the 1st of Mav at Fairey's place
about seven miles below Orangeburg.
The Committee of Arrangements con
sisting of Messrs. W. J. DeTreville. F.
. A. Bchifney. -Mortimer Dantzler, W. II.
Betsell and W. L. Harley, are now en
gaged on the necessary details. The
cars will leave here at# o'clock in the
morning and return at 8 o'clock nt night.
,?Thia_-will be pleasant, and a delightful
time may be expected.
. Critic.?Our readers will be glad to
note by the article In to-days issue that
this valuable contributor to the agricul
tural department of our paper is still
alive, and intends to write a^niu for our
columns. We hope that some of our
readers will take up his bauter and
answer his theories, if they can, or, at
least*-give their views on the topics
?treatedj^in order to keep up the interest
and enliven the discussion. It must be
remembered that it is by the contact of
? ideas that the truth is obtained.
A Sab and Fatal Accident.j^SIiv
^MiddietoiL WhetsiL1, -or Cow' Castle
Township, was kicked by a horse one
day last week, from the effects of which
be died in a short time He was gearing
the animal at the time preparatory
to going "out in the field to plough when
the '/unfortunate affair occ-rred. Mr.
Whetsill was a staunch and enterprising
? farmer, and his sad death is deeply de
pbred. He was about thirty-live vears
of age wben he died, and leaves a family
of small children. We extend our sympa
thies to the bereaved family. ^
A Narrow Escape.?On last Satur
day, about 1 o'clock, while Mr. Fairey's
- back was turning Mr. Lightfool's corner,
a little child of Mr. J. L. Wannamaker's
?^sww-rua over and came very uear being
killed. It appears that a number of
gentlemen were standing at the corner
talking; when the little child, not seeing
the hack, ran suddenly around them, and,
; coming in contact with the vehicle, was
knocked down by the wheels, and badly
bruised oa the head. The little fellow
was qnickly taken up and carried into
I Dr. Wannamaker's, where, after receiv
| ing medical attention, he rallied, and we
i understand is now doing very well. We
i hope no serious result will follow.
The Floral Fair.?The last of the
vistitors to the Floral Fair returned on
last Monday after spending a week of
pleasure In our delightful metropolis.
All speak of the floral display as a grand
success. The hall presented a perfect
sea of flowers which filled the air with an
aroma of delicious sweetness. Exqui
site taste was displayed In the design
and arrangement of "everything, which
spoke well for the fair ones of the old
city? .It is probable that every part of
the State was represented by visitors.
We hope that those who went down
from Orangcburg will catch inspiration
from what they saw, and endeavor to
make our approaching Agricultural Fair
?^-atrthat it should be.
_. A New Way to Pay ax Old D.sbt
A colored man and brother, who had
sawed some wood for a deulist found a
difficulty in. collecting his two dollars,
but.one day a bright thought struck him.
Repairing to the dentist's office, he ask
ed what the charge was for extrac ting
teeth. "A dollar each,'* said the den
tist.' "Then puil out two for me." But
after examining his mouth the dentist
>ld him that all his teeth were sound.
P-Never mind?go ahead." and after
raving a couple pulled the darkey ex
fclaiiTied: "Now we are straight in our
accounts, and I guess we'll stop so."
For fear we may do our friend. Dr.
Wolfe, an injustice, we would state that
lie was not the dentist.
Be Ye Warned.?For the benefit
and warning of youug men about to mar
r, we give publicity to a sad story of a
^rtam lawyer not far from Augusta,
nie riding in the cars and fi b in a
|gle glance at the countenance of a
lady by his side he ventured to remark
that the lady was picasaut. She only
answered, "Yes." "Why do you wear
a veil?" "Lest I attract attention."
*kIt is the province of gentlemen to ad
mire," replied the gallant man of law.
*'Not when thev are married." "But I
am.not." "Indeed?" "Oh, no I'm a
bachelor." Then the lady quietly re
moved her veil, disclosing to the astcn
lihed Magistrate the face of bis mother
fa-law! He has been a raving maniac
ever since.
Petit Jurors for May Count.?
Col. J. C. Edwards, our Jury Commis
sioner, drew the following Petit Jurors,
on last Frida*' for the May term ot
Court: D. A."King. D. W. Crook.. C.
W. Cnller, R. A. Young. S. M. Fairey.
A. H. Hungerpelier. J. W. Antlcy. W.
A. Job?son. W. J. Bookhardt. Jacob J.
WheCsell, Robert C. Irick. A. L. Stro
man. J. M. Whetsell. W. L. LIuvek. D.
15. Dantzler, J. N. Fogle, I). E. Tilley,
ijft H. Jennings, A. J. Kittrel, Geo. W.
Barton. B. 0, Evans, J. A. Edwards,
Jerome T.' Kennedy, James R. Fogle,
T. J. P. Walsh, Thomas Heape, Wni.
Willcock, L. tV. Jernigan. L. A. Zeig
ler, J.JJ. Claffey. Win. Byrd. Johri W.
E. MoorevW. 0. Mack, Bennett Jacob
son, E. B, Rush and W. L. DeHay.i.; -
MBBMEnwtMnBaMaBmaMbosomoi
LOCAL DOTS. , ?
l>sslies Here and There by a Times and
Democrat Reporter.
The Jewish Plissover was celebrated
on last Saturday.
Glass ball shooting enlivens the green
in the afternoons.
Miss Fannie Moseley has gone on a
visit to relatives in Alken,
T/he public school n our town under
Mrs. S. E. Albergotti is prospering.
A number the public schools in our
county will be open during the summer.
Mr. Frank lienneker, of Charleston,
is spending some time with friends in
town.
It rained in torrents on Monday morn
ing, but cleared up prettily in tue after
noon.
Thc-Mexican-Rattle-Snake-Medicine
Man don't seem to he doing a very flour
ishing business.
We are pleased to siee Mr. G. V. Pat
rick, of Middle Township, out again af
ter a four week's spell of sickness.
Dr. E. B. Turnipseed. the eminent
and popular physician, died in Columbia
on Wednesday, aged fifty two years.
We saw an old man, about seventy
years old, reeling drunk on our streets
the other day. lUwas a pitiable sight.
We wish some of our readers would
send us a you/>g alligator just as soon as
they can procure one. ? We want it for
a special purpose.
A Baruwell man dreamed that his
aunt was deaa. The dream proved true,
lie tried the same dream on his mother
in-law, but it didn't work*.
We understand that the railway com
pany will soon commence to improve
the -sidewalk from the depot along the
street in front of the Episcopal Church.
The question has been asked us if
there is anything ttiat will bring youth
to woman. Yes, there is. . Au income
of $2.000 a year will bring any number of
them.
The ladies, of the Lutherau Church of
our town, with characteristic taste, are
arranging for a flower garden iu front of
the church which will be quite an im
provement.
The first Saturday in May, which has
been appointed by the Methodist Con
lerence as "Children's Day," will be ap
propriately celebrated at Sardis Church,
near Branchville.
Miss Ellen Wing, a charming young
lady of Columbia, spent a few days in
our town recently as the guest of Mr.
Scoville's family. She was on her way
from the Floral Fair.
The. religious meetings in the Metho
dist Church ot our towu are still going
on under the guidance of the pastor and
Presiding Elder Raysor. Good results
are earnestly hoped for.
Brother Petty, of the Spartanburg
Spartan, dug up a solid nugget of truth
when he said, "the man who takes a pa
per year after year and doesn't pay for it
is guilty of a fraud."
The young man who is proud of, his
family should try and do someting to
make his family proud of him. and not
stand around aud guzzle beer on the
"old man's" record.
Dr. S. A. Ileeves went last week to
j Charleston and thence to his old home
in Colleton where he is spending a few
days. We wish him a pleasant time
and a safe return home.
'?Man should always be graceful,"
says Dr. Armitage. The doctor evi
dently never wore a collar with a saw
edge, nor tried to walk symmetrically
with one suspender broken.
Dr. B. B. Lee passed through Orauge
burg on Monday, on his way to St.
Francisco. We are sorry that he is to
leave us, but hope that he will prosper
iu his new home on the Pacific slope.
A couple got married in Goshen. N.
H.. the other day. after a courtship of
twenty-five years. This is a commend
able example of moderation in taking a
step for life, but the thing isn't popular.
A son of Rev. J. B. Platt was taken
J suddenly and seriously ill at Mr. Slien
ThttTTSCTioor on last Friday. Medical
assistance was immediately obtained,
and we arc glad to learn that he is much
better.
Potato mashers are the ouly useful
things of the masher kind we know of.
They have no time to be standing
about church doors on Sunday mornlugs.
staring into the faces of youug iadies as
they come out.
"'Tis love," says a writer, ''that
makes the world go round." Yes, and
we know several young meu in Orangc
burg that it also makes ^-o round?to the
home of their sweethearts about seveu
nights per week.
The names of Maj. W. V. Izlar and
Captain I.T. Shumaker, of our county,
are very favorably mentioned in an
article in the Williamsburg Herald for
meritorious action m the lights arouud
Walthal Junction in Virginia.
We heard an accomplished and beau
tiful young lady, who had just returned
from a visit to tjie Floral Fair, say that
the brilliancy of the electric light in the
city spoiled everything?even the moon
light. That was a neat compliment.
They have discovered a new way of
preserving butler so that it will last,
they claim, one hundred years. Why any
one should want to eat such old butter
when he can buy some only live years
old from almost any grocer is a question
not before the house.
Why is it that a Building and Loan
Association is not in successful operation
in Orangeburg? The third institution of
the kiud has just wound up with gratifying
results iu Charleston. There is no bet
ter enterprise for helping young men to
get homes of their own.
Orangeburg County is progressing.
We have the honor of reporting a case
of triplets this week, and congratulate
the happy father on the unexpected en
largement of the family circle. We are
glad to note such prospective reinforce
ments for the Democratic party.
The publishers of the Baltimore Daily
and Sunday Xeics have requested us to
state that they have not authorized any
one to receive subscriptions and collect
money in advance for their paper, and to
warn the public against a man who is
making such representations in South
Carolina and other Southern States.
The Columbia lleyistcr says: "The
Orangeburg Times and Democrat has
been enlarged fr*mi an eight to a nine
column paper. The Times and Demo
crat is oue of our most valued ex
changes, is a credit to Southern weekly
journalism, and should be liberally sus
tained By the people of Orangeburg."
A writer says that ua sforando must
leap out from a piano, a diminuendo
must follow on the forte." We don't
know much about music, but we would
have a very poor opinion of a sforando
that didn't leap out from a piano and
take to the woods when some people
that we know of take hold of the instru
ment.
The Barnwell Democrats indicted iu
the United Stales Court at Charleston
presented a beautiful bouquet of llowcrs
to Mrs. W. P. Snyder. the wife of Mel
ton's special assistant counsel in the
prosecutions. The lady is a Democrat,
and is trying to convince her husband of
the error of his way. A gallant act by
gallant men.
Our readers should be on the lookout
for a very perfect counterfeit silver dol
lar, said to be the best that ever appear
ed. The size, weight and color is the
same as the genuine, and it lias the same
rine:. The spurious coin, however, has
its "ear marks." On the counterfeit,
the ear of the goddess ot liberty is larger
than on the genuine, aud, by rubbing
the hand over the coin, the difference
can be detected.
For once in the history of fashion, the
j favorite bonnet is not a passing show.
Ycu may wear last year's?it is iudeed
chic to do so, changing the decorative
part, but not the framework and body.
1 ou may select the material and arrange
the shape according to your own faucy;
? in short, every lady may wear what Is
right in her own eyes?lace, straw, silk,
velvet or cmp-:. Anything is a" bonnet
that has ribbons to it, and will go on the
head.
The North American Review for
May contains nine articlesv~ncarly every
one of which discusses some topic or
problem at tiie prescat moment promi
nent iu the public mind. Senator John
T. Morgan writes of "Mexico," and sets
forth the considerations of commercial
advantage and international comity
which are rapidly bringing about a more
cordial understanding between that coun
try and the United States. The Rev.
Win. Kirkus. taking occasion from Bish
op MoQuaid's recent vaticinations re
garding the decay of Protestantism,
makes a vigorous couuter charge upon
the papal system in an article entitled,
'?The Disintegration of Romanism." In
"Emerson and Carlysle," Edwin P.
Whipple discourses with all his old-time
keenness of psychological insight and
perfection of literary forms upon the
strangely diverse mental and moral char
acteristics of those two great thinkers.
Prof. Felix Adler offers "A Secular View
of Moral Training," arguing that the
current skeptical habit of thought de
mands an independent system of practi
cal ethics, based primarily on observa
tion rather than on revelation. ??Com
munism in America," by Prof. Alexan
der Winchell. gives very forcible expres
sion to the apprehensions of those pessi
mistic observers of the tread of events
in this country who think that they see
in our political and social development all
the signs of impending national decay.
The other articles are '-Affinities of Bud
hism and Christianity." bv the Rev. Dr.
James Freeman Clarke; "Woman as an
Inventor." by Matilda Joslyu Gage;
"College Endowments.by Rossiter John
son, and ??Extradition," by A. G. Sedg
wick. Published at .50 Lafayette Place,
New York, and for sule by booksellers
generally.
A Fatel Encounter.?On Monday
afternoon, an eucout-ter took place be
tween Mr. T. CartmiU and Mr. P. P.
Johnson white they were going to their
homes in the Fork from Orangeburg, in
which the latter was killed. It is said
that they become involved in an alterca
tion on the road, and words led to blows
and a struggle ensued with the result
mentioned. As to the origin and pro
gress of the quarrel we have heard sever
al versions, but as the iuquest upon the
body was not completed at the time of
our going to press we will await further
and more reliable information in order to
give the full particulars of the unfortu
nate affair. We understand that John
son's throat was cut and that his face
was also badly gashed. Coroner Heidt
man was absent from town when sent
for aud there was consequently some de
lay in holding an inquest. The matter
excites a great deal ol interest on ac
count of the fact that both of the parties
concerned are well-known in the com
munity. Such an unhappy occurrance
in our neighborhood is deeply to be re
gretted. CartmiU can't be found, and it
is supposed that be has fled, but his
wife, who is charged with being an ac
cessary, has been arrested and lodged
in jail.
Union Meeting.?Mr. W. A. Ed
wards, Secretary of the Union of the
First Division of the Orangeburg Baptist
Association, furnishes us the following
information: The May meeting of this
body will commence to -morrow and con
tinue through Sunday. The introductory
sermon will be preached by Rev. J. _,
Ilerloug, alternate, Rev. D. F. Spigener,
and the missionary sermon by Rev. T.
M. Galplun. alternate Rev. G. M. Tol
sou. The followiug questions will be
discussed during the meeting: "What
should a church do with a member who
refuses to support it?" "Can the heath
ern be lost without the Gospel, aud if
so, why?" "What is the relation be
tween " the Sunday School and the
Church?" "Where are the missionary
stations of the Foreign Mission Board of
the Southern Baptist Convention, and
who are the missionaries?" The first,
of the above discussions wiil be opened
by Rev. Herlong, the second by Rev. G.
M. Tolson, the third by Rev. E. H.
Graves, and the fourth by Rev. D. W.
Key. An interesting historical sketch
will also be giverTby Rev. T. M. Gal
plun. With the pleasan t, balmy spring
weather, an interesting meeting is antici
pated, and we hope that much good may
be done.
The Storm Near BrancHville.
A correspondent from Brnuchville writes
us as follows : "We had a heavy wind
and rain storm on Monday morning.
'Considerable damage was done to fenc
ing, &c. Trees were torn up by the
roots and twisted off causing no serious
Injury to planted crops. In many
instances the logs will have to be cut. up
and rolled together before work can be
done in the fe-lds. The house of two
colored men, Sam and John Brown,
about three miles from town, were
blown down completely to the floor, but
fortunately the families of both escaped
without injury. It is said that the polls
of these houses were blown some thirty
or fortv yards away. In one instance,
the stable was blown from over a mulo
without injury to the auimal. It was
thought to be one of the severest storms
known iu this section for many a year."
A Miss Martin, living near Auburn,
Mss. being thrown upon her own resour
ces for support by the failure of her fath
er, who was at one time very wealthy,
determined to go into the business of
pickling and preserving. Her friends,
knowing what an excellent house-keeper
she was, took all she could make the
first year. The second year she made
more, anu sold all. The third year she
made more yet, and was unable to sup
ply the demand. The fourth year she
increased her facilities, and her reputa
tion had by this time spread so far that
she did a very large business, and even
sold to some of the larger stores of New
York, isow her profit from pickles and
preserves reach the very comfortable
sum of $G,000 to $10,000. and she only
works from May to November.
A Floal Rarity.?We were shown
last week a rare aud beautiful specimen
of geranium cultivated by the Misses
Annie and Maggie Albcrgotti among
numerous others in which they take a
special interest. , The technical name of
the one referred Lo is the uanm crini
/hwj," dnd, as the title indicates, the
flower which opened for the first time
last week presents a hair-like appearance
which is striking and remarkable. It is
shaped like toe car of an animal to which
it bears a close resemblanca We hope
that there will be a contribution from
this source to the floral department of
our coming agricultural exhibition.
Thanks for the flowers sent us on Mon
day.
An Unfortunate Accident.?On
last Friday, Mr. W. L. Wolfe's old mill
shed, near Rowcsville, Irom which he
was tnoviog his mill, fell, and came near
killing or injuring a number ot persons
who were working about it. Mr. T. C.
Dukes uufortunately failed to get entire
ly out of the way iu time and got his leg
broken. The cause of the falling was the
cutting of the girders of lue shed to ex
pedite the removal of the engine, the
workmen thinking that the posts were
sufficiently* deep iu the ground to keep
the buiuliug steady of themselves. Mr.
Dukes was compelled to wait several
hours before a physician could be ob
tained to set his leg. ??
We invite the attention of our readers
to the advertisement in this ssue of Dr.
J. W. Patrick. In his neatly kept drug
store will be found the purest drugs and
medicines, as well as a well selected
stock ot fancy articles. &c. In addition
to soda the doctor will keep on draught
the celebrated Deep Rock Mineral Wa
ter, whicii has wonderful medical quali
ties. Call and see the doctor, and try
the virtues of the Deep Rock.
District Attorney Melton desired
Judge Bond on Saturday to issue an
order Ibra special term of Court in No
vember to try the political cases. The
matter was discussed on the other side
by Judge Magrath. the counsel for the
Democrats. ? Judge Bond promptly de
cided with Judge Magrath against the
motion, and the cases will therefore not
be called again uutil November.
Read Capt. J. A. Hamilton's adver
tisement in this issue.
: BARGAIN COLUMN.
Prepared Expressly for Close Buyers?To
be Rend Every Week.
The very best coffee 8 pounds for $1
at Van Tassel's. *
Good bacon at Van Tassell's for 111
cents per pound. *
Can goods of every description at Jas.
Vau Tassel's. Cheap.
Why not save money by buying your
Clothing from Henry Koho.
Just arrived, a choice lot of fresh
candies at the Variety Store.
Silks! Silks ! For Spring and Summer
Silks call on Brunson & Dibble.
Go to Van Tassel lor your sugars.
He is selling the best 11 pounds for $1. *
Xo excursion to shove off old Stock,
but everything new aud fresh at Henry
Kohn.
For best selection of Calicoes go to
Brunson & Dibble. The ladies say they
have it.
Laces! Laces! The customers say
Heury Kohn has the best assortment iu
the city.
Novelty is the order or the day. For
elegant Slippers and Sandals go to lieu-'
ry Kohn.
Fresh North Carolina Binders parched
every day and for sale cheap at the Ve
riety Store.
B. B. Owen & Co. have just received
a large lot of Sugar, Coffee and Flour at
bottom prices.
Take a look at James Van Tassel's
Hour before buying elsewhere. He has
it from $5.00 up. ~ *
Read the spring advertisement of B.
B. Owen & Co. They have a beautiful
Hue of spring goods.
If you want to seethe newest styl; s
in Dress Goods and Ottoman Silks you
must call on Heury Kohn.
A few boarders can be accommodated
by applying to Mr. Luthei' W. Hydrick,
corner Doyle and Wiles Street
Wauted to rent, two or three unfur
nished rooms in a private family. Ad
dress, statiug terms. F. G. Tobin.
Just received at the Varictv Store a
lot of those delightful Cream. Wafers iu
tin cans. 5 to G pounds each. Call and
try them.
The Diamond Shirt is what to wear.
None other with it can compare.
Sold only by Henry Kohn, beware of
imitations.
The Heiser Hand Sewed Shoes for
gentlemen, arc the best made andean be
had only at Brunson & Bibble's. Every
pair warranted. *
Soda Water, which is a very pleasant
and cooling beverage, is now supplied to
the thirsty pedestrian at the Variety
Store, and yet there Is room.
If you want to buy a Hat for Spring
or Summer wear go to Theodore Kohn.
He has all of the latest styles in straw,
manilla, bombazme or felt at prices to
suit everybody.
Theodore Kohn has just received from
an importer a large consignment of Mat
ting, which will be sold at prices that
will favorably compete with the leading
houses of Charleston.
Yes ! after a long trial we have suc
ceeded at last in securing the agency for
McCall's Baaaar Glove Fitting Patterns,
i^he most perfect fitting pattern in the
world. B. B. Owen & Co.
The following Corsets are sold only by
Brunson & Dibble, and are undoubte IIv
the best line ever offered the public:
The Favorite at 50 cents; Flyer at 75
cents; Tampico at $1; Dermaloid at
$1.25 and Everlasting at $1.50.
Be sure to call on Dr. J. G. Wanna
maker if you want to find the. lowest
prices and best selection of Drugs, Med
icines, Chemicals, Dye Stulls. Fine Toi
let Soaps, Perfumery, Toilet Articles.
Trusses and Shoulder Braces, Paints,
Oils, Varnishes, Glass, Putty, Patent
Medicines. &c. *
The great mammoth "Jumbo" Towel
can only be found at Theodore Kohn's for
the small sum of 25 ceuts. For size and
quality it never was equalled in this
town. We are also showing an hn
metiso-diue of . housekeeuiug-gtinds..-at-.
prices never before attempted to be
given. 1
Theodore Kohn's "immense stock of
Hamburg Embroidery, Spauish'Laces in
black, white aud cream. Torchon Laces
and Laces of every description has no
equal in tho country. It is also nc
knowledued by ail to be very cheap.
We have great bargains in made up Lace
Goods.
Silk Brocade in all the new shades
just received by Theodore Kohn. also,
just received the latest novelties in .silk
Parasols. We are offering a twenty
inch Silk Lace Parasol, silk lined, for
$1.50. A great bargain. Call soon and
have them shown to you. Parasols at
all prices at the Emporium.
The collapse of the election car.es is
good news for the people of South Caro
lina, but Theodore Kohn has much bet
ter news for you. He is offering to sell
the best Indigo Blue Flannel Suit for
$12, aud all other clothing in the same
ratio. Boys and youths clothing a spe
cialty?suits from' $2.50 to $8.23. 11
you want bargains in Clothing be sure
to call on Theodore Kohn.
SI 111 Alive.
Editors Times ami Democrat:
Critic is alive again, and by your re
quest and that of many young farmers,
is ready aud willing to contribute to your
columns. I solicit controversy, and
promise auy of my brother farmers, who
will take me up. to deal very mildly with
them. I don't desire to scare them off as
I did three years 820. I promise to give
the experience of 30 years farming to
your readers, if you will induce some
one to lock horns with me, as it springs
my ideas, and I dont like to write alone.
Critic wishes to inform the farmers
through your columns, that he intends
to make the model crBp of the County in
1883. It any one disputes the fact. I
want to locate him aud see that he dots
it fairly. Critic don't wisli this to be con
sidered as bragging. Ifany one can i-cat
me, I would be much benciited by learn
ing his plans. Four years ago.Critic was
induced to write for your paper, aud he
did his best to sjiow to farmers the errors
of their way. lie told them, that this
all-cotton business would bring them to
bankruptcy; that it would make them
hewers of wood ami drawers of water;
that to succeed in farming they must
make their (arms sclfsustaining. Did
the iarmors heed this advice ? The
memorable year 1881 tells. Critic's
farm stood the storm, he sold com
and fat heaves, and bought no provisions
that year. So you sec I practice the
doctrine I preach. I am not like the old
preacher, who delivered a good sermon
to his congregation, aud afterwards be
ing attacked by one of his Hock for I
r reaching what he did not practice, re
plied, "it is your business to do as I
tell you. not as I do." In my next let
ter I will give my plan of making my
farm self-sustaining. CRITIC.
A. B. Walker, Salesman, buys Cow
hides. Wool, Coon Skins. Mink, Otter
and Goat Hides, Chickens, Eggs, Peas.
Corn, &c., and sells general merchan
dize. Give him a trial.
Attention Edisto Rifles ! Read gener
al orders in another column.
.IIa rketn.
OBAXOEBURQ, S. C, April 18. 1S83.
There has nut been much doing ill cotton
the past week. It may be quoted as follows :
Ordinary.70i... 71J
Good Ordinary.a (h^k
Low >I iddling.R%@...'
Middling..'..n>4
Good Middling.
Country produce may be ipioted as fellows :
Rough Rice, per bushel. $1.05? 25
Corn, per bushel. 1.00@1.0.">
Wbeat, per bushel. 1.00@1.20
Hay, per hundred weight. 1.0O@1.10
Oats, per bushel. 80? 70
Syrup, per gallon. 50? 73
Eggs, per dozen. 15?
Chickens, each. 15? 20
Butter, per pound,.,. 20(5) 23
Wool, perpo'.ind., 20? 23
Tue "Gate Cm*.'"?A gentleman from
Atlanta, Ga., tays that if all medicine was
as pleasant as' Norman's Neutralizing Cor
dial, he would no' mlbi* ?Rttfog sick. That
"is why Nomsn's Cordial is so popular.
Even the youi gest children are as fond of it
as sugar or candy.
Obituary. .
Little Asic. infant.son of Mr. and Mr-.
J. R. Cox, aged live months and three days.
The family have ocr sympathy; in their.be
reavement. Though Little Asie has left we
deeply feel bis lost, but the separation will
not be long, for in a little while we too shall
fault this laud of sundown and enter into
God's eternal noon. ITe awaits us there,
and there, if we are faithful, we shall greet
him again. -
Death has been here anil borne away
A little cousin Crom our side.
Just in the morning of h': < life,
As young as we he died.
??-. Mollie.
Attention Edisto RiOes!
General Orders No. C.}
Report at Armory armed, equipped and
prepared to attend your Annual Picnic
on Tuesday morning. May 1st., at 8 o'clock,
sharp. By order of the Captain.
M. 0. Daktzler,
A pril 10-11 First Seargent
Head Quarters Edisto Rifles.
General Orders No.
\ full attendance is ordered at Armory,
X3l prepared to drill, on Monday evening,
April 30th, at s o'clock. Ry order of the
Captain. M. 0. Dantzler.
April 10-11. First Seal gent.
Sheriii" Sale.
State of South Carolina?County of Orange
burg.
Ry virtue of certain chattel mortgages, to
'me directed, I will sell at Rmnson's Wood
Yard, on Market street, town of Orange*
burg, on Monday, the 7th of May next,
during the legal-hours,
One six horse power portable Engine, one
Gin, Condenser. Feeder and Press.
Levied on "as the property of John E.
Moorer under mortgage to L?rick & Low
rance. Terms cash. A. M. Salley.
April 26-2 Sheriff.
TVrc, the undersigned, have seen the Ma
> 1 chine invented by Captain Jj A. Men
nekon for pulling up stumps and pronounce
it a success. It performs its work well.
J. E. Knotts.
J. U. Hydkick.
J. a. Cook.
Elisha CARTE?.
.7. F. Roiuxson.
J. W. FlCKLEfO.
H. S. FlCKLIXC.
J. W Uartlv.
E/G. Holland.
W. J. Knotts.
|*J. E. N'oiith.
S. A. Reeves.
C. R. FlCKLIXO.
J. s. Livingston,
j. R. Robinson.
J. Q. Cook.
Assignee's Sale.
HARDWARE AT NEW YORK
PRICES?GREAT BARGAINS.
T will sell during the next thirty days all
1 the Hardware and Goods belonging to
P. G. Cannon for the benefit of his creditors
at New York cost, consisting of Plows ai:'.'
Fixtures, Johnson's Combination Corn and
Cotton Cultivator, Guns. Pistols, Knives
and Forks. Pocket Knives In great variety,
Rakes, Hoes, Forks, Shovels, Backets,
Sieves, Oil Cans, a large stock of Tin-ware.
Combination Hoes and Rakes, Well Rack
ets, Well Wheels, Hemp and Cotton Rope.
The largest stock of Fishing Taeklein town,
Cottom Reams, One Sewmg Machine in per
fect order, Ovens. Pots, Fry Pans, Coffee
Mills; great bargains in Tools, consisting
of Saws, .Saw Handles, Hatchets, Angers,
Auger Pits, Chisels, Squares, Rutt Hinges,
Pad Locks, Stock Locks, Rim Locks, Chest
Locks, large lot Cartridges. Cartridge Ex
tractors, Cartridge Holders", Relts, all sizes,
Axe Handles, One Herring's Patent Safe,
Two Show Cases. One Desk, One Falrbank's
Scales.
?37~A11 Guns and Pistols left by parties
for repairs, will be sold for the rcpairiug
unless called for. ?
S7*"Call early and often if yon want Bar
gains. * GEO. W. BRUNSON,
April 2G-1 Assignee.
FLOUR ! FLOUR 1!
Now is the time to get Choice Fami
ly Flour at lowest prices. Qual
ity Warranted. I am agent
for one of the largest
mills and 'can offer
BARGAINS,
EIGHT POUNDS OF BEST RIO
FOR ONE'DOLLAR.
John A. Hamilton,
RUSSELL STREET.
illATBici imm,
Russell St. Near R. R. Avenue,
"\T7Ulbe found a choice and well selected
V V Stock of Pure .Drugs, Patent Medi
cines, Toilet Articles,' Soups, Perfumery,
Trusses, Cigars, &<\, &c,
Physician's PiiEsci'.nrrroNs I Make a
.Specialty and compound them with care
"ami neatness any hour day or night.
Thanking my customers and friends for
their liberal patronage in the past, I hope to
merit a continuance of the same by lair and
honest dealing, handling none but the Pur
est Drugs.
DesTj Ml and Sola Water.
A pure article needs no recommendation,
it will speak for itself, as well as the many
thousands who drink- at my Fountain can
testify to thesuncriorty of mj Soda Water.
This season I have added Tuffs Celebrated
Ckescent Draft Stand for dispensing
Mineral Waters, from which will be drawn
that most popular and pleasant of all Mine
ral Waters, B>?'<'i? ASocIf, in its virgin
purity. Your family physician will not hesi
tate to recommend it.
A chemical analysis together with testi
monials from eminent physicians furnished
on application.
?3?" Will draw Deep Rock for regular cus
tomers on Sundays from 0 to 10 o'clock a. m.
.5. W. PATKICK, Druggist,
April 20-lyr Orangeburg, S. C.
ZVoticc.
Office County Auditor, 1
Orakgeborg County >
orangeburg. S. C, April 28. 188?. )
Tn accordance with an Act No. U7f>, passed
1 December 21, 1878, Tax Returns for the
year commencing November l, 18s3, will be
taken at
Branchville, Friday and Saturday, June
1 and 2.
Rowcsvillc. Monday and Tuesday, June
4 and ;>.
Cow CasMc, Wednesday and Thursday,
June (i and .'.
Ayer's Shop, Friday and Saturday, June
5 and !>.
J. Hani Folder's, Monday and Tuesday,
June 11 and 12.
S. P. Well's Store, Wednesday and Thurs
day, .bine 13 and 14.
D. J. Avinger's Store, Friday and Satur
day. June 13 and 16.
\V. J. Snidcr's Store, Monday and Tues
day, June is and 19.
Oliver's Mill, Wednesday and Thursday,
June 20 and 21,
Pine Grove Academy. Friday and Satur
day, June 22 and 2;!.
fort Motte, Monday and Tuesday, June
2." and 26.
St. Matthews, Wednesday and Thursday,
June 27 and 28.
ZeigW's Store, Friday and Saturday,
June 29 and 30.
Knotts' Mill, Monday and Tuesday, July
2 and 3.
Easterlin's Mill, Wednesday and Thurs
day, July 4 and 5.
j. T. Williamson's. Friday and Saturday,
July 0 and 7.
M. L. Clcaton s Store, Monday and Tues
day. July 0 and 10.
Wilkcs Sawyer's Store, Wednesday and
Thursday, July 11 and 12.
Livingston's Mill, Friday and Saturday,
July 13 and 14.
W. F. Phillip's Mill, Monday and Tues
day, July 10 and 17.
JacobSmoak's, Wednesday and Thursday,
July 18 and 19.
J. 0. Snio.ik's Mill. Friday, July 20.
Returns will also be taken in th/Audi
tor's ollice on the days above designated.
The Auditor would earnsstly urge upon
the taxpayers of the comity the importance
of being both prompt and careful in making
their returns, as it will he greatly to the ad
vantage of all concerned.
Ofhce hours from 0 A. M. to P. M.
A'. G. Sallev,
April 26-11_J Auditor.
? '4Fo ?s4'i>avL~
rphe Store lately occupied 1 wohn C. Pike,
JL in the town of Orangcl dM one of the
best business stands in the tlHi. For par
ticulars apply to Col. Paul Sjfcicier, South
Atlantic Wharf, Charleston, is; C, or to
Gen. James F. Izlar, OrangebuKg, S. C.
AprUo-Smos..
AsKig-ncc'm Ssnlc of Steal Estate.
State of South Carolina? OnAXGEBuno
County.
Notice is hereby given that I will sell at
public outcry to the highest bidder for
Cash In front of the Court House, at Or
angeburg, S. C, on the first Monday in
May next, during the nsual hours of sale.
Purchasers to pay for ail papers :
1. All that Lot or Parcel of Land situate
and being in the Town of Orangeburg. in
the county and State aforesaid, on the north
side of Russell street in said Town, fronting
and measuring on said 3treet fifty-five feel,
and limning back three hundred and thirty
seven feet, and bounded on the north bvLofc
of N. A. Bull and W. N. Seovillc, on the
east by Lot of Dr. A. S. Hydrick, on the
south by Russell street, and on the west by
an alley known as Pitthan's Alley, being
the Lot conveyed to the said John C. Pike by
Valentine Pitthan by deed dated September
20th, 1880, and which is recorded in the
Register's oltice, for Orangeburg county
aforesaid, Boole No. 17, pages 51)2 and 50:.i.
The above Lot will be sold in four parcels
according to a Plat of the 9ame, which will
be exhibited on the day of sale.
2. All that Lot or Parcel of Land situate
in the Town of Orangeburg, in the county
and State aforesaid, measuring sixty feet
front and running buck two hundred and
fifty feet, and bounded north by Lands of P.
II. W. Briggman, east by Lands of P. H. W.
Briggraan, on the south by Briggman street
and on the west by Lauds of the said F. .11.
W. Briggraan.
Also,
All that other Lot in the Town of Orange
burg aforesaid, adjoining the Lot aforesaid,
measuring sixty feet front and running
buck two hundred and fifty feet, mure or
less, and bounded on the north and east by
Lands of P. II. W. Brlggman, on th south
by Brlggman street, on the west by the Lot
above described. Said two Lots being the
same conveyed to the said John C. Pise by
F. II. \V. B,-igg!nnn, bv deed 'dated March
3rd, 3879, and recorded in the Register's
office in Book No. 1(1, page G34.
3. All that Tract or Parcel of Land, situate
In the county and State aforesaid, contain
ing one hundred aud thirty-seven and one
half acres, 'more or less, and bounded by
Lands of Henry F. Faroum, John Porter,
S. B. Cannaday and Elizabeth M. Jackson.
Being (he Land conveyed to the said Juhn
C. Pike, by Thomas IV. Glover, Master, by
Deed dated February Kith, 1831, recorded in
the Register's ofliee aforesaid in Book No.
18, pages 174, 175' and 17(1.
4. All that certain Tract or Parcel of
Land, situate, lying and being in the county
and State aforesaid, in Caw Caw Township,
containing two hundred acres more or less,
and bounded north by Lands of D. \V.
Shuler, east by Lands of Poitell, oolsonand
F. J. fiuyek, and south and west bv Lands
of William B. Mack, being the Tract of
Land conveyed to John C. Tike by the said
William B." Mack by Deed dated January
17th, 1881. Which is recorded in the Regis
ter's office aforesaid, in Buuk No. 17, pages
71)4, 795 and 7D?.
5. All that ccrtaiu Tract or Farccl of
Land, situate. lying and being in the Fork
ofEdisto, in the county and State aforesaid,
Con Willing four hundred acres more or less,
and bounded on the north by Lands of B.
Tyler, east bv Lands of A. P. Cue, south by
South Edisto River and wist by Lauds of
A. D. Dowling and the Estnte Lands e>i
William Pendarvis, being the Tract of L?'?d
conveyed to the said .lohn C. Pike by Wil
liam M. llutson. Master, by Deed dated
February 2nd, 1X78, aud recorded in the
Register's office aforesaid, in Book No. ID,
Pages 505.5??. and 507.
7. All that certain Tract or Parcel of Land,
sitnate, lying and being in the county of
Orangeburg and State aforesaid, in Poplar
Township, containing eighty-seven acres
more or less, aud bounded north by Lands
of David J. Clayton, Jr., east by estate
La'nds of Erastus V. Shuler, deceased, south
by Lands of J. F. Livingston, and west by
Lands of Sarah M. Pricket, being the Lands
conveyed to the said Johu C. Pike by Na
poleon M. Strock by Deed dated 2nd De
cember, 1879, recorded in Book No. 17,
Pag? 171.
8. All that certain Tract or Parrel of
Land situate, lying i.nd being in the county
and State aforesaid, in Middle Township",
containing ono hundred and thirty-nine
acres more or less, and bounded north and
east by Lands of L. II. Shuler, south and
west by Lands uf William C. Crum, being
the '1 ract or Parcel of Land conveyed to the
said John C. Pike by the said Wm." C. Crum
by his Deed dated :;ist March, 1881, and re
corded in Book No. 18. Pages 438 and 439.
U. All that certain Tract or Parcel of
Land situate, lying und being in the county
and State aforesaid, containing one hundred
and lift)' acres more or less, and bounded
by Landsjjf E. H. Dowling, William Pen
darvis,-John C. Pike and the. south Edisto
Rive'r, being the Tract or Parcel or Land
conveyed to the said John C. Pike by Eiza
Ann Weathcrsbee by Deed dated 24th
March, 1881, and recorded in Book No 18,
Pages 300.301 and 302.
Dated at Orangeburg, S. C. this 17th dav
of April 1883. ROBEHT Corns.
Assignee of John C. Pike
J. C. Pike, Agent for Creditors of J. C.Pike.
April l8-3t.
DENTAL SURGEON,
Begs to Inform his patients and friends thai
he has removed his office to the Hubbel!
building on Russell-sweet. .
Having now a commodious suite of room'
and increased facilities for Dental work, h?
will be better prepared than ever before tc
please his patrons. ?
Every kind of Operative and Mechanica:
Denistry will be performed with prompt
ness, and at prices as low as those of anj
repntable Dentist in the country.
Satisfaction is guaranteed in every case.
.jC;t2o- :V.'T'-..
NEW "EBUSINESS,
EW JJUSLNESS,
'flic New Store is the store of the undersign
eS. The New business i* the cash busi
ness. The New Goods are those
bought from the finest and
cheapest markets our coun
t ry can afford.
The undersigned takes pleasure in an
nouncing to his many friends and the publi<
generally that lie baa opened a Stock o
Goods in Onuigeburg (in the store former
Iy occupied by A. B. Walker.) consisting of
E5:ir<lY?::rc sind Groceries.
My father, Mr. II. C. WANNAMAKER,
has charge of this store, and would be
pleased to have Iiis many friends and pa
trons (who formerly traded witli him at the
store of Mr. Gco. H. Cornclsbn,) call upon
him at this new estahlisment, where he will
take pleasure in showing goods and an
nouncing Ids extremely low prices. The
Stock consists in part of' the following artic
les in the Hardware Una :
Axes, Hatchets, Draw Knives,
Hand and Cross Cu Stws,
Augers, Bits, Gimlets, Dolts,
Hook and But Hingis. Buckets,
Grass Blades, Singletrees, Blows,
Coffin Handles and Collins.
. Balances, Plains, Trowels,
Buggy Washers, Clips. &c,
Well and Trace Chains,
And other articles in this line too numer
ous to mention.
In the. Grorciy Department we have eve
rything that is nice and palatable.
Baker's Bread. Apples and fruit of all
kinds kept constunflyon hand, which is be
in r sold low down for cash.
STOur motto is, quick sale: and small
pr >firs.
ST'Farmers are invited to examine the
G irdener Cotton Planter and Guano Distn
bat-r Combined, raid the Cotton Seed Dis
t ibutor.
J. L. lammker, Ant.
B'BBSE INSURANCE rvOTIC93.
Statt: of South Caholixa, }
Office of CoMin noEEER-ciEXEnAE, >
CoLirMDIA, S. C, Amu. 11. 1882. )
T certify that JOHN A. HAMILTON, of
i. Orangeburg; Agent LA CON FIANCE,
LONDON ASSURANCE. HOME OF
NEW YORK. NORTH AMERICA. STAR,
QUERN, WESTERN ASSURANCE and
NORTH BRITISH Fire Insurance Com
panies incorporated by-the Sttteof-,
has complied with the requisitions - f the
act of the General Asscmbly.ontitlcd "An
Act to regulate the Agencicsof Insurance
Companies not incorporated in the State of
South Carolina," and I do herebv license the
said JOHN' A. HAMILTON, agent afore
said, to take risks and transact nil business
of insurance In this State in the County of
Orangeburg for and in behalf of said com
pany. Expires March HI, 18S.V
.JOHN DRATTON, Comp-Gcn.
The list, of Foreign and Home Companies
representing over S:J."...?no.090 of capital, and
in same cases a career of over one hundred
years of prosperous business. I confidently
offer for patronage. Inquiries by mail or
otherwise attended to.
JOHN A. HAMILTON.
May 11-lyr Fire Insurance Agent.
?. Ast.
MASONIC If ALL
Friends and C'o?siSryiHC?j
?Kendl!
f)o not wait until iou fpend
ill very cent in places dear,
IVJake DeMARS yourGreccr here!
.ftsk him for Iiis H AMS so nice,
Manning at the LOWEST PRICE!
Stop and try his Flour so line,
('hoese, and ALL things in his lino!
5"avesome BUTTER sent around?
Every man should have a pound !
,*nd if von'd fed veil and able,
PiU his'MACKEREL on your Table!
Good are all thing-' ill hi< Store,
JJeason cannot ask fur more!
i)nL try bis LLQL'oRS iare?
(an't be equalled any wtarc!
Rvcry man who knows Pr.MAliMjw
ashes far his good Sogar?!
jjn his Sample Room they fly,
very time that they are dry!
.some Ihing tells them HJ2'3 the m-in
Arid he always leads the van !
ftever yet did he retreat,?
Don't vuu know lie can't be heat?
f.ook within his Store so grand,
Pn his Bar-Room?near ai hand;
Question him and yon will see?
UNDERSOLD?IIK CANNOT BE!
<)h ! wait not till you are wi-er,
({cason point* to I*. ISER,
gelling lancy Dri. ks 10 all?
(?ive hi in then i general call,
j{est assured, DeMARS s lls cheap,
A ml the finest go/ds will kee |>,
ft ever cease to bless your stars?
ijown with all?except ?
DeMARS.
Carriage Factor/.
The undersigned respectfully in
foims the public that he is prepared
to do all
Hind of Work
in the above line on the shortest no
tice ami at
Liviiis Prices.
Horseshoeing done in the
best possible manner.
I also have in lull opera I ion mv
PLANING AND MOULDING
MAC IHNES,
And
'GRIST MILL.
All work in this line done without
delay and on reasonable terms.
A share ol the public patronage is
solicited.
II. I1IGCS.
JOSEPH IT VTORRIS'
OSEril X ? ORRIS'
I Two Monti Itaitm Stores,
Nos. 2!7 and 210 King Sirect,
charleston!, s. c.
Tbc Largest, Finest and Musi Extensive
Stock of Furniture in Charleston.
Chamber Sails, ten pieces, wood lops, from
?'_'0 to $40.
Chanibci Suits, ten pieces, Walnut, marble
tops, from SOU to 87UO. ,
Tine Parlor Suits a specialty, which I ofTcr
in Ramie, Silks, Plushes of Silk and
Mohair?all in ti.e richest and most
dashing crimson, gold, olive and fash
ionable colors?prices from ?-10 to ? 100
per suit ol' seven pieces.
Sideboards. Extension and Marble Top
Tables, Hat Trees, Bureaus, Dressing Cases.
French Dressers, Chiffoniers, Lounges, Sof
as Desks, Ladies' Sewing Tables, Card Ta
bles. Music Stands, Chairs of every style
and price.
Everything you want in the Furniture
Line ' have it and will sell to you cheaper
than any house in Charleston. A dis
count of 5 percent, allowed on all cash sales.
Second and Third Stoics below the Academy
of Music. Jan 1 '
Quid and Easy ObM-Birtl
Thousands of woTr.on over the Innd testi
fy to the wonderful efTeets of this great rem
edy; it will not only shorten liihorand lessen
the intoiuitj of pain and Buffering beyond
expression, but better than nil, it thereby
greatly rllmiubbei the danger to life of botfi
mother and child. Tili* prent boon to suf
fering nromai i* IklttUi* Liniment, or
Mother's Frit ml. Prepared nnd sold by J.
Biiadfield, Atlanta. Go. Sold by all
Drugunbta. Price glJK) bottle. Sent
by Express on receipt of price.
3ESS59SS2SE52
"?RSES AND ]%TULES!
.OILSES AND lTlULES!
head of Horses and Mules now in Sta
ble, and for sale cheap. Call early and
secure bargains.
Also to arrive Saturday
Icar load Horses and Mules, 'lids will be
a splendid chancellor our farmers to se
cure Stock'at living prices.
E. Fm SL?TSR.
Dec 1-4 .
ROBERT COPES,
? OEANGSBUBG, S. C.,
SALESMAN m TeIS STATE FOB E. F8ASIKCOE'S
superphosphate of lime.
?SEST ?*S3
?tono ]Pliospliate Co.,
Which Uses the Due Atomizer.
jj^SPEvlrAL ATTENTION PAID TO PRIVATE FORMULAS^t
Atnl to parties desiring to purchase any kind of Fertilizers,
either in Clubs, Granges or otherwise..
Proprietor of the \
CELEBRATED COLEMAN HARNESS,
Hickman and tlie White Hickory
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. 3
Give Him a Call.. .
Nov. 30-3:nos.
T-He Deere Cultivator.
Last season we added Uic new feature of arranging the wheels so that, they cou.* bo
made to run any distance a pair. All the rest of the Cultivator keep in fciet. So we
j make them this season. It matters not how close your rows are together the wheels can
j be set to suit them. A seeder is also attached to too Cultivator for sowing hi Wheat,
^^Eftfif JUB) CO., Charlestoa, & ft-_
planter;
A Grand Success-!
KTTook the Premium at State Fair,
Raleigh, N. C, over all. Competitois, In
18G-V
stanly &*'
GTO53S ASD TiiSPSIDTORS,
K1N3T0N, N. C.
Farmers, look to your interests. The COX COTTON PLANTER will pay for itself the
first season. It smooths off the top of the ridge, opens and sows in and covers with
moist dirt. Following is a spring roller that packs the dirt close upon Ifko seed, which
assists them greatly in coming up. For sale by agents all over the cotton section. Read
the following certificates: Giu;;-,xvim.e1 N. C, July 22,1882,
I can say that the Cox is one of the Rest Cotton Planters in use. It does its work
on every class of land. Puts out the seed f rom one to three or more busjels per
it is adjusted, and puts them out in such a manner that a hoe can save at least c
(bringing to a stand) more during the chopping season that the most of Planters
In use. They arc ca-v lo hand!.-;, both by the hand aud mule. When once used
liOtblug better. Truly yours, TIkxky V
T.Mtnono, N. C, Ja
The Cox Planter is a good machlhe. It i3 smnll and handy. Thenn?
ables one to plant out to the end of the row and-close up to the stumpjjfH
the simplest and best tint I have ever seen. 'You can regulate
one to two and a half bushels per aercl J. "
We, t:<e undersigned, have used the Cox Cotton Phjftter from o:ie to Circe year?
success. We have also used and observed the use of several Planters, and cart safely say
without hesitation, that it is superior to any. It sows the seed dry from the gin house, saving
the rolling, and distributes the seed reglarly in a neat, narrow drill, and its movable
beam enables one to sow near stumps, tress and at the end of rows; easily managed on
the bed, and bv its uniform covering always secures a stand. G. C. Finklea, J. L. Fink
lea, S. U. Finklea,.!. C. Cain. Forrestville, S. C; YV. J. Gregg, J. D. MrCall, Florence,
S. C; R. Q. Howard, N C. Wmidrow.T. \V. K. Head. J. P. Davis, J. P. Woolrow. O.
P. Davis. J. A. Mniin, L. P. Tavlor, J. T. Mat hews, J. T. .lames. Aprl 3-1
E C SKULL
AT
M'MASTER'S BRICK ST07-:E, RUSSELL STREET,
Offers to the public a full and complete stuck of choice
FAMILY GROCERIES-,
At prices to suit Hie people.
COME AND SAVE M<>N EV. COME AND SAVE MONEY.
IIo also keeps always on hand an excellent sto:-k of the purest and
BEST DIQUOHS
Of all grades which he makes a specialty.
CHARLESTON PHOSPHATE COMFY,
MANUFACTURERS OF
HIGH GRADE FEIl'
! Charleston Acid Phosphate
I Charleston Amoniutcd Fertilisers
; Charleston Ash E!emeut.:nadeol'i!oats
(IWarlcslon Ground Kock
Charleston Calcined Mud
Charleston Phosphate Floats.
W, W. WEHDEM & GO, General Agents,
MAR LEST?N, S. C.
Jan 25-3
r O r t h 3 Pi! E R C H A 3\! 7 on owMw Plow
For tho MARKET CAS1CENER
For the PRIVATE FAMILY
Crown by ourselves on &ur cwn.Fjf7T,a
SEEDS
SEEE
rr IJaudsoino Illustrated- CaCalogno and Rural Register FREE TO ALL. '
MERCHANTS, SEND US YOUR BUSINESS CARDS FOR TRADE LIST.
DAViD LANDBST?8R0W?RS5 PHiLADKlPMAii
^JHLEY PHOSPHATE COMPANY.
C53 AIJS.IL^T-orV, S. <C.
SOLUBLE GUANO. highly nmmsniateil.
DISSOLVED HONK, highest grade;
ACID PHOSPHATE, fw composting.
ASli ELEMENT, made of Floats, for Cotton, Grain and
GENUINE LEOPOLDSUALL KAN IT, imported direct^
the Mines in Germany, and warranted pure.
GENUINE FLOATS, of highest grade, product ol the Due Atomizer. yr
SMALL GRAIN SPECIFIC.
COi'TON AND COHN COMPOUND.
GROUND DRIED FISH AND BLOOD. -
GROUND RAW BONE.
N. S. LAND PLASTER.
Special Formulas made to ordsr. - - ' - COTTON SE!ED MEAL
Special inducements for cash orders. ?
1 or term \\ Uliu.ir.ucd AfrAuiriS diu c u d ; acre's: * . r-r?r

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