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JAMES L. SIMS?. ^SmTOBfc
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due us. Address, v "i . ?
SIMS &' MELLrCHAMP,
link Box Xo. 18. Oranseburg, S. C.
?RANGEB?RG, S, C?
ThuTsdat, iugast 30,1883,
Brilliant Indeed 1
Last week, wc commented lupon a
query of the News and Courier as to
whether the Democrats in Congress
would do what the Republicans refused
to do and restore to the negroes the
money their Radical friends stole from
thorn in the Freedmen'e Bank. We
said; iu substance, that if it was right
that this money should be restored by
the government, wc would have 4.0thins;
to say against it, but that If the Demo
crats proposed to restore this money afi
3 matter of policy, we could not see
where any good would be accomplished.
re have done a great deal for the ne
gro m the way of education and nothing
but ingratitude ia the return. The New*
and Courier now adds: "We do not ad
vocate this as a party measure by any
means, but it will be a briliant stroke ol
policy for the Democrats to return to
ie "Wards of the Natron" the monev
it their Republican guardians permit
ted to be stolen." Brilliant indeed! II
the Democrats were to restore even*
?ent of this money * the negroes would
?ay that the Republicans at the North
tye it back to them, and nothing that
wc could say would make them believe
Otherwise, -The lamented Q?Connor did
more for the negroes on l;his bill than
any other man, and told them what he
was doing m his pnblie speeches. But
did they believe him ? Not a bit ef it.
Asa mass, they voted solidly against
him, and did all they could to elect a
representative of the very party that
? stole the money, in preference to him.
Be it remember'.-d, we are not arguiug
against perfect and exact justice being
ftndonc to-tfui-nt^jror?We advocate this at
JPail times and nnder all circumstances.
- But we see little ueed for any more
'policy. It brings no return. Whatever
we do tor this race, must be done simply
because it is right, and no longer because
it is. politic, and probably time will work
i put a change and remedy for the evds
that now exist.
Then and Now.
pi?The New l'ork ISmcs, in a recent is?
. sue, pronounced ex-Senator Dorscy a
???small hecr politician," an outcast and a
thief, whereupon the Wjorld produces
from the columns of the Times an ac
count of the banquet given to Dorscy at
Deimonico's after the election of 1SS0.
>-^*>neral Grant presided, and declared
V that to Dorsey's "skill, to his excellent
ability," the Republicans were largely,
if not wholly, indebted for the result of
the "forlorn hope" in Qctobpr. Geue
ral Arthur also epokc, and attributed
the Indiana victory to the liberal re
sponse of Mr; Morton's finance commit
tee and Mri Dorffcy'a matchless skill,
cool head raid wonderful courage. Mr.
Arthur, continuing, said: "I don't thiuk
wc had better go into minute secrets of
the campaign, because reporters ar.e pre
?aeut." Iu view of the recent develop
ments by Dorsey and his chosen lieutcu
ant, there seems to have been wisdom
in President-Arthur's desire to have the
???minute secrete" of the Indiana cam
paign suppressed. So it will be seen
jthat.tbjs "sjrnailfbcer politician, outcast,
and thtod" was once the savior of the
grand ol? party of great moral ideas..
?P' ,The Municipal Election,
ue week from next Tuesday our peo
ple will be called upon to elect a Mayor
and four Aldermen to govern our town
for the ensuing two years. Every citi
zen who has the welfare of our growing
town at heart should feel sufficient inter
est m the matter to give it some consid
eration, and be willing to assist in elect
v ing such a .ticket as will reflect the senti
? ment and intelligence of the better class
of ourcitizens. Letushavcno bolting this
time, but let the icspectable white and
colored citizens put a good ticket in the
field and elect it. Remember that "eler
: nal vigilance is the price ofliberty," aud,
kw-if we do not want to see our towu pass
^mto the hands of the unscrupulous Boli
ver and the unsavory - whito aud colored
""^ 'sycophants' that he owns body and soul,
we bad better be up aud doing. While
\ we are doing nothing, the opposition is
(being quietly organized by the scheming
Bohver and his few white henchmen,
. nud, on election day, will be hurled solid
?; ly against the virtue aud intelligence of
I our community. It would be a disgrace
for BoJivcr to be elected Mayor, and it
must be prevented. Let us go to work.
Every time ouc of these leaded-long
pers gets cornered for taking advertise
ments for almost nothing, immediately
the "patent outside" hobby is mounted
and ridden furiously around the ring by
the editor of the said all-home printed
paper to the intcuse gratification of all
who admire tiie art of hobby riding.
These remarks are called forth by an cd
torial iu a Icadcd-lcmg-prtmer-cxchanuc
on the subject of advertising, in which a
charge is made against "patent out
sides" of reining the advertising busi
ness. If the matter was fully investiga
ted, we think the boot would be found to
be on the other foo\ Several Mines we
have rejected Charleston advertisements
at the prices paid these same loud-mouth
ed, all home printed papers, and yet
" "tneV are wntinualh fowling about the
??patentoutsKie" papers ruining the busi
ness. Give us a rest, gentlemen, and
your pajrons better papers, aud then
you can charge living prices for your
The New York Tribune raises the
outcry that the solid South, with its 153
voles, can control the "United States
whenever it can add to its solid vote 48
Northern electoral votes; The New
York }}'or!d pei tineutly replies: "How
about solid New Eugja?d ? Why should
she be solidly Republican and the South
fail to have the same rigid to ,vote as it
The Georgetown Enquirer is edited by
a niah of the right stamp. Sometime
ago that journal insinuated that we
shaped our views on the tarilf question
in derereuco to the ouinious of Mr. Dib
- 4)le on the subject. Having proven to
our cotempomry that the charge was un
founded, lost week it made the following
*'We frankly*1 acknowledge (he injus
tice done to the'Times and Democrat,
and willingly make reparation for our
unintentional error. In return for which
?. we would ask our cotemporary if it cau
; not see its way clear to a graceful re
traction'ol'.'the charge that we "garbled'
, its articles.". *
We assure pur brother of the Enquirtr
that we shan't quftrrel about the matter
mentioned m the last sentence of the
J above extract. We are of the opinion
i that a man who is so prompt in correct
' ing an error, fis our brother, is incapable
of so mean a thing as garbling our arti
?clcs. or anybody else'3, with the inten
tion of distorting facts.
Last week, the Georgia Legislature
passed, and tent to the Governor for his
.. signature, the registration bill, which Is
i certainly a very singular anomaly in po?
i litical legislation. A body which has
I a tremendous Democratic majority has
: deliberately made an apportionment for
Congress which gives to the Republicans
! six district* with majorities ranging from
; 19.000 to ?6.000 in round numbers.
, while to the Democrats they give four
[ districts with majorities ranging from
? a,000 to 101,000 in round numbers. It
i would have been an easy matter to have
i made all the districts solidly Democrat?
. ic, which ought to have been douc by all
? means. This apportionment is the most
: absurd piece of foolishuee?s wc have
heard of lately.
The Renson Why.
The Winusboro Ketos and Herald, of
last week, says:
??The ORANGRBtTRd Times and
Democrat is full of Randall those
Our esteemed cotemporary will be
surprised to learn, no doubt-, that we
have no apologies to make for being what
it is pleased to term "full of Randall."
, Mr. Randall, as we have said before,
is not our special favorite for the Speak
ship, any more than any other Demo
crat, but, as a true and tried Democrat,
we do think he is entitled to fair play at
; the hands of the organs of his party, and
50 far as this journal is couecrned he
shall have it.
The Columbia Yeoman has completed
' its fourth year of existence and enters
upon its fifth year with flying colors.
Wc congratulate our cotemporary upon
its prosperity, and wish it many years
' of usefulness to our State and people.
The Hampton Guardian has entered
upon its fifth volume with flattering
prospects for the future. The Guardian
is an excellent paper, and is being gen
erously-sustained by the people of Hamp
The undersigned, citizens of the town
, of Orangeburg, rcques t that the voters of
, the Town assemble at the Young Amcr
, ica Firp Engine Hall, on Friday eve
ning, the 31st instant, at 8 o'clock, to
nominate candidates for Mayor and Al
dermen to be voted for at the ensuing
Signed By Many Citizens.
; A few minutes before the departure of
; the 7 o'clocK Raleigh. N. C. exprese
(rain Tuesday evening, and while a large
number of negro excursionists were
trathcred at tho depot at Portsmouth,
Va.. a young man pushed his way
through the crowd, flourishing a revolv
er, and in an excited mauner cried out
to the people to get out of his way, that
ho would kill tiie first man who inter
fered with him. that his father was on
the train, and that he meant to kill him.
He searched tho train and found his
father standing on the platform of one of
the care, and began tiring at him, strik
ing htm in the thigh in two places?one
near the hip and the other just above the
kuee. He was arrested, and, when
questioned, ?aid that his name was A.
M. Sydes. that he lived in Philadelphia,
and that he had sworn to kill his father,
D. Sydes, for deserting and slandering
his mother. He said he had followed his
father to Xew Yrork and thence to Nor
folk. The father says tho trouble grew
out of the dissipated habits of his son and
his unsatisfied demand for money. The
wounded man ie dangerously but not
necc*?arily fatally hurt.
Some of the newspapers in Congress
men Dibble's and Tillman's districts arc
at issue with each other on the question
of independence in journalism. Some of
the newspapers that condemn the Con
gressmen for favoring Randall are charg
ing others who sustain them with a lack
of independence, notwithstanding the
fact that these same anti-Kaudall papers
aver and msist that the overwhelming
sentiment of the people of the First and
the Fifth Districts is anti-Kaudall. This
looks paradoxical. There can be no
higher evidence of independvuee of journ
alism than to advocate what is unpopu
lar. The Randall paper*, however, in
sist that tneir Congressmen fairly repre
sent the sentiment of their constituents.
One side is surely mistaken. And as to
the question of "independent journ
alism," it is a good deal like somebody's
definition of "orthodoxy" and "?hetero
doxy." Orthodoxy Is my doxy, and
heterodoxy is your doxy. Proper re
gard is not paid to the fact that there
arc many men of many minds, and that
there may he honest differences of opin
ion on the same question.?Kewbcrry
Fighting the Devil with Fire.
A Washington special to the New Or
leans Times-Democrat says: "If a full
and complete expose of Republican cor
ruption and villainy will destroy the Re
publican parly, its doom is scaled.
There is now no longer a doubt that
Stephen W. jlorscy and Thomas J.
Brady have documentary evidence in
their possession which, when given out,
will startle the people of the whole
country. It will involve the President
and a large number of the most promi
nent men in the Republican party in tho
most dishonorable and disgusting politi
cal intrigues and damnable corruption.
Say what they may against the character
of Dor&cv. yet he has the proof of their
guilt, and has determined to furnish it to
the public. The most damaging docu
mentary evidence may not be taken
from his little cedar box until after the
Republican nomination in 1S84. but that
it will come before tlic next election there
is no earthly doubt. If the present
Arthur boom should grow into a nomi
nation for him next year, he will not re
ceive one-third of the electoral vote of
Stirring up Dry Rones.
A Washington dispatch states that a
special agent will be sent here to inves
tigate the "planting" of stills?the fix
ing up of old stills by persons in the
employ of the Government for the pur
pose of raiding them and obtaining the
reward of $50 paid for every unlawful
distillery broken. Dr. Ensor, Deputy
^Collector for this District, has bceu
quietly keeping his eyo on this industry
for some time, and will doubtless be able
to furnish evidence which will land a
Deputy .Marshall or two in a very un
comfortable net. Pickens county is said
to be the favorite ground for the enter
I prising plauters.?Greenville Ncios
At a mas3 educational meeting at
Niuety Six, on Friday, Aug036 .14th,
speeches were made by several of our
prominent men, in which very cqnfiict
mg views were expressed on the subject
of public school education. The impor
tance of the utterances are enhanced by
the fact tliat all of tlie speakers occupy
high official position. They were, the
Superintendent of Education, the Secre
tary of State, a Congressman and a State
Senator. We cannot quote the whole of
the speeches, but only make, such ex
tracts as will give the general teuor of
the remarks. Col. Coward, Superintend
ent of Education, was the first speaker.
He made a polished officiai address. He
said: "The common school 83'stem has
been discussed both in the social circle,
iu private interviews, and in the public
Press. It is not a perfect system. We
have no systems that are perfect, and
we need not expect to havo till the day
of the millennium. But Such as we have,
have we tried it fairly and fully ? Not
till then are. we prepared to reject it, or
point out its defects intelligently? The
trouble about It. is in the application of
its provisions. He was not here to ad
vocate any system. There were many
difficult problems lying back of the ques
tion about which the best minds have
been exercised, and have disagreed. One
of them is, should the Government have
auything to do with education? The
State is committed ob this subject. It
is incorporated iuto our constitution, and
is a fundamental principle which w6 as
officers are bound to observe and enforce.
It is therefore not a question for discus
sion, or which he was at liberty to dis
cuss. The anomalous condition of our
citizenship was a Sonrce of difficulty in
its administration. The application of
its srovlsions to the two races with equal
satisfaction was a difficult undertaking.
The strongest objection arose from the
matter of taxation. This is true. It is
unequal, but wbeu we rise to the high
plane of citizenship which a liberal-mind
ed; generous and magnanimous people
were expected to attain, this matter of
inequality dwindles into insignificance,
aud is lost sight of in the grander con
ception that all are citizens."
Congressman Aikeu spoke next, and
the. following is a brief synopsis ol his
' remarks: "lie acknowledged that we
were committed to some system of pub
lic education, but was opposed to the
present one. and thought it ought to be
amended, lie thought there were too
many schools. That the amount appor
tioned among so many teachers was so
small that we could not secure the ser
vices ol* those who were competent, and
hence the system was defective in this
most vital particular, lie thought that
education embraced the moral aud phy
sical man. as well as the intellectual;
that while the first two were indispen
sable in order to erect that high stand
ard of citizenship which the Superintend
ent of Education desired, the present
school system made no provision for
either, but rather ignored them. It per
mitted a reduction of salary by a multi
plicity of schools, which Is a virtual de
nial of competent teachers. He did not
believe in entrusting the education of the
youth to the unmoral and dissolute. lie
thought that the system should provide
also for instruction in the domestic arts;
that the sewiug machine, the coomng
stove aud all other implements neces
sary to give practical lessons in reference
to these indlspeusable duties should be
used. He was in favor of the co-educa
tion of the sexes. He had been thus
educated himself and found that the
rivalry of his sweet heart was a great
Secretary of State, James N. Lips
comb, was the next speaker, and it is
said that the applause demonstrated that
his sentiments struck a responsive chord
in the breasts of his hearers. The fol
lowing is the substance of what he said:
"He wanted no common school system.
He denied the right of the governmeutto
have anything to do with education; that
it forbode evil and only evil. There was
uo institution or authority which could,
with impunity, come in and usurp the
appointment of God in this matter, who
had imposed upon the parent, and sealed
it by the divine adjustment ofthe relation
ship, a duty which cannot be cast upon
the shoulders of another. It is a long
stride towards centralization. The next
6tep will soon be taken towards a com
pulsory education, making it obligatory
on every parent to send his child to
school. This much gained, then another
step, and another, till the liberties ofthe
people are surrendered to a centralized
government. He believed in the good
old anti-bellum system which had taught
our fathers and mothers, than whom
none wens better. The present system
was of foreign grafting, and for one he
would never consent to retain it wbeu he
had an opportunity to reject it."
Senator Callison, of Edgeficld, closed
the discussion, and, in his humorous
style, tried to pour oil on the troubled
waters. He took up the line of Col.
Coward aid defended his position.
The True Issues.
William S. Holman, of Indiana, is a
gentleman of large experience and strict
honesty. He is a useful Congressman,
and his constituents wisely continue him
iu the House of Representatives, where
he now fills his ninth term. He keepa
faithful watch over the appropriations
and Is ever ready to interpose an objec
tion to corrupt legislation.
Mr. IIol man's name has been men
tioned in connection with the Presiden
tial nomination. Fortunately he has no
such aspirations. He has sense enough
to know in what position he can do the
best service to the country and to his
party, aud patriotism enough to be con
tented to fill it.
In a recent interview Mr. Holman ex
pressed the opinion that the issues before
the next Congress will be the rcntriction
of the powers of corporations and the
reclamation of forfeited public land
grants to the amount of over U?,000,U0U
acres. He predicts that if the Demo
cracy falls to take a firm stand against
the encroachments of corporations a
national anti-monopoly party will arise
which will carry all before it.
The Democracy would be false to its
principles aud its policy if it should
neglcct,to pass bills through the Demo
cratic House of ltcpresentatives to re
peal all laud grants iu which a forfeiture
has occurred, to compel the full pay
ment of all sums due from railroad cor
porations to the Government, aud to
prevent by all constitutiouul means the
further abuses and encroachments of
corporations aud the growth of mono
These are living issues. TI103- arc
Democratic issues, brought into greater
prominence than ever by the disclosure
ofthe means by which die National Ad
in"^istratiou now iu power was forced
upo 1 the country.
The election of 1880 was won by the
purchasing power of money. By whom
was the corruption fund supplied'
By two great monopolists?day Gould
and C. P. Huntington?who gave $100.
000 in consideration of naming several
judges of tho Supreme Court of the
Unintcd States, "and got their man."
By Mr. Levi P. Morton, who made a
large personal contribution on the pledge
that he should be Garficld's Secretary ol*
the Treasury, and who was, instead, ap
pointed Minister to France.
By rich monopolies, railroad corpor
ations and other great moneyed powers
which have received in the past, and hope
to receive in the future, special favors
from the Executive, Congress and the
What'becomes of free government if
elections are thus to be purchased?
W hat rights can the people hope to retain
when influences such as these hold the
Administration by the throat, control
legislation, and rest under the protection
of their own representatives on the beuch
of the Supreme Court of the United
Mr. Holman is right. The issues he
names are those founded on Democratic
principles and demanded by the people. I
[New York World.
. The State Laud Commission has sold
Hell Hole Swamp, in Charleston county,
to Mr. Renfrey. a civil engineer, who
proposes to drain it at an expense of
8100,000, gaining 17.000 acres of land,
He pays $10,000. for the tract.
News of the Day.
Wilson, N. C, has not only a fcraalp
barber, but a female blacksmith and a
postmistress, and living one mile from
town is a female shoe maker.
N. Peterson, a Charleston mechanic,
has invented a 6leam buggy which is said
to run 20 miles an hour over dirt roads,
An Augusta concern is manufacturing it.
Julius Behling proposes to jump from
the Kinzua Viaduct, 18 miles from Brad
ford, Pa., to the river 301 feet below
with no support but a Strong silk um
brella held open.
A few days ago Miss Little A. Tan
Woort, a lovely girl of Troy. ft. Y., had
occasion to have a tooth drawn. She in
sisted upon beinsr put under the influence
of chloroform, from the effects of which
she died the following day.
" A white woman named Eliza Scruggs
pleaded guilty m the United States Court
at Greenville to the charge of retailing
liquor without a license and was senten
ced to a month's Imprisoument iu the
Spartauburg jail and $100 fine.
Acain the kerosene can. On Sunday
last,~Ella, an eleven-ycar-old daughter of
J. M. Hayes of Pickeus. while trying to
start a fire with kerosene oil, the can ex
ploded, burning her whole body m a
fearful manner. She will probably die.
A young white woman named Louisa
Hair, living in Flat Creek Township,
Lancaster County, was shot last Satur
day by a white man named Dunbar ltob
erson. The ball entered her left breast,
came out on her side and went through
her right arm. Whiskey.
John Wohltman, a Gcf/tnan, about 33
yenr3 of age, who had lived iu Savannah
about seven .years, attempted to jump
from a train near that city on WedneS
bay afternoon, but fell, and whs run
over by the cars, and received injuries
lrom which he died that night.
During a severe lightning and thunder
storm, on Wednesday, Mrs. John Bawls
and a negro man, in Hollow Creek neigh
borhood of Lexington County, were in a
field attending to some work. Becoming
alarmed, they ran toward a house, but
were stricken down and instantly killed
by a bolt of lightniug before they could
reach the house.
Two mechanics employed to make re
pairs In the Redemption Bureau of the
United States Treasurer's otlicc at
Washington last week found uuder some
machinery ten crisp aud fresh $1.000
bills enveloped in an official band. The
workmen were honest. The Superin
tendent being absent, they handed the
money over to a subordinate in the room.
Ex-Gov. Hubbard, of Connecticut,
started poor, but grew rich. His daugh
ter married her father's coachman and
was outlawed from the parental mausiou.
Eventually,she quit her humble husband
and returned to her proud father. The
father recently entered the den of the
Wall street tiger and lost his money.
The coachman may have a terrible re
venge upon both father and daughter."
Eighteen years ago. a number of Mos
lems were arrested by the Turkish Gov
ernment for reading the Bible aud
attending the Christian chapels. Xow
they can visit the Christain chapels
without hindcrance, and over 80,000
copies of the Bible, or parts of the Bible,
printed in the Turkish language, have
been openly sold in the Turkish empire.
The highway for the Gospel is being
opened in every land.
'?The vilest sinners may return," says
a good old hymn. Therefore ex-Govcr
nor Holden, of Xorth Carolina, a Re
publican who has in the past occupied a
prominent place in the politics of his
State, and who has just published a card
in the Raleigh Neics& Observer, in which
he formally win'.idraws from the Repub
lican party, may return to a position
where he may, at some future day, be
pardoned of his political siu3.
Gen. J. B. Weaver, the Greenback
candidate for governor of Iowa, ex-mem
ber of congress and cx-er.ndidale for
president, applied to the Democraicand
Republican candidates for governor for a
divisiou of time at their appointments.
They informed him that they were in
earnest about their candidacy, and that
they did not propose to have any auch
foolishness as wasting time on a man
that hail no idea of getting three thous
The Prince of Montenegro, who, some
time ago, closed all the cafes and drink
ing shops in his dominion, regarding
them as schools of effeminacy and cor
ruption, and abolished all titles, so that,
while formerly every other man in Mon
tenegro was an ??Excellency," now even
the ministers have to be content with
plain "Mr.," has recer'.ly issued an in
terdict against all "i. .urious wearing
apparel," including cravaSs, gloves,
walklug sticks, parasols and umbrellas.
The Abbeville Medium says: A bru
tal negro named Douglass Alexander
beat an ox belonging to him so often and
cruelly that it could not stand up and do
the work required of it. When it fell
down again in the rocd this human mon
ster poured scalding hot water upon it.
This did not move the suffering animal,
and the brute got his axe, knocked it m
tho head and then chopped it to pieces
when it was kicking and struggling in the
agonies of death. He was nent to jail
The Walhalla Courier says: Some
malicious perpon or persons entered the
held of M. Z. Kelley last Saturday night
and cut down and destroyed all the best
of his com. They seem to have been
bent on destroying his whole crop, as
they sought out the richest and best
spots and cut whatever was likely to
make anything. Mr. Kelley is a poor
young man and lias worked hard to make
a living, only to see his labor in vain. We
know nothing of the perpetrators nor of
the motive leading to the act, but hear it
is probably traceable in some way to
the stock law.
The national organization known as
the Former's Congress is announced to
hold its third annual session at Louisville,
commencing on Wednesday; Dec. 5th.
A committee of arrangements has been
appointed by the city to receive und en
tertain the delegates to the Congress,
and greatly increased attendance is cx
pcitod. President Thos. J. Hudson, of
Mississippi, has published his annual
address, setting forth the aims and ob
jects of the Congress and making a
vigorous appeal to the farmers of every
Congressional District of the States to
A special dispatch to the Galvcston
News from a large number of points
throughout Texas show that, except in
a few localities, further rains could be
productive of no marked benefit to the.
cotton crop. In a lajority o::- cases it
would result in injury. The extensive
drought, which lias been the most impor
tant factor in the injury to the crops, has
been relieved in sonic localities by rain,
but, as a general thing, it was too late to
do much good. It is plain that there
will be a considerable decrease from last
year's yield. The grain crops, however,
have been successful iu the full sense of
The News and Courier will publish, on
the 1st of September, the annual Review
of the Trade ot Charleston for the year
ending August 31st. This will be a val
uable publication, setting forth the pro
gress the city is making in every respect.
Every one interested in the general wel
fare of the State will be interested in
the prosperity of Charleston. The News
and Courier of September 1st, contain
ing this review will be sold at. the follow
ing rales: lut) copies and less. 5 cents
each; 200 copies, 4 cents; 300 copies
and over, 3 cents. Iu pamphlet form,
the priee will be the same. Orders
should be sent in at once.
One day Judge Black was. surrounded
by a bevy of his p?' nal friends on the
floor of the House, among the rest Judge
Mercur, theu the Bradford Congressman,
who turned to him and said: "Judge
Black, you have more frieuds on this side
of the House than on your own.. You
ought to be a Republican. If you would
join us we would appreciate you aud give
you due prominence." To which Judge
Black made reply that he knew It all to
be true; the Republicans were: good
fellows; he would like to belong to them,
and there was only oue thing in the way.
"If" he said, "there was no hereafter, I
would join the Republican party ai; once'
Nothing deters me but tho fear of hell.'.
A Birthday Party.
Editors Times and Democrat:
There is one coudition, or stage of ex
istence, to which we may all ]ay claim?
that ot free and happy childhood, when
pleasures; though simple, are intensely
enjoyed, when a cheap gift, is as highly
esteecmed as a costly, bawble would be
in more matiire years. Simplicity and
artlcesncss, mark" the period of baby
hood and the bordering years, frequent
ly extending into thcitcens. This peri
od of life, though remote to many of us,
is a pleasant retrospect, and the impres
sions of early childhood in most respects
are ineradicable, but as our views be
come enlarged and our taste more criti
cal, we outgrow or overleap the bound
ary that compassed our childish enthusi
asm. This is a loug prologue, Now
to the point. Od last Tuesday morn
ing, not long after the coming of Sol's
rays, the forerunners of his fierce sum
mer heat, the children of our family were
aroused by the arrival of one of the ve
hicles that was to. convey them to the
house of a relative, distant five miles
south of Orangeburg7 where an assem
blage of little folks was expected to cele
brate the ninth birthday of the young
miss of the family. Impatience and
eagerness prevailed in -our household,
until the final exit of all, save paterfa
milias, Owing to midsummer heat, the
thermometer ranging in the niueties,
the usual latitude allowed to the imagi
nation by persons Who chronicle charm
ing rides in the country must be omitted,
as truth compels me to say the ride was
particularly warm aud dusty, and the
poetry of transportation was entirely in
the bright anticipation of the juveniles.
Other Vehicles soon arrived, aud con
taining their cargo of little ones, the
circle was thus made complete. The
chronicler in this case, should be one of
the children themselves, to relate their
enjoyment in the delightful pastime of
singing, chasing each other in outdoor
games, playing under1 the grape arbor,
whose leafy screen, was ornamented by
juicy pellets, scarce mature enough to
tempt the boys of the party to go in
quest. At two o'clock a long table was
spread under the extensive arbor, one
end of which was reserved for the young
guests, the other, for the sober ones of
the party. Can I describe a bountiful
elegantly prepared repast without en
croaching upon stereotyped descriptions,
which I would avoid, if it were possi
ble. Suffice it to say, the lady and her
daughters, whose fair hands prepared
these tempting viands for the relish of
the guests, arc too well known as pro
ficients in the preparation of all dishes,
which can grace the board or tempt the
palate of any epicure or gorniand in Or
angeburg County. Dinner being suffici
ently discussed by every one, and as
martial amusement is the order of
the day by both sexes at present, a
waggish proposition was made by some
one for a drill. Think of it, ye who arc
given to appetite and avoirdupois ? An
cx-Confcd., who was present, one who
scorns not a plump turkey, or a fatted
duck, aud is also of goodly proportion,
and one, who was so flatteringly alluded
to as presiding officer at the late agricul
tural meeting, was proposed as drill
master for the nonce, which proposition
was not met with favor by the individual
himself not feeling sprightly. Games
filled up the afternoon with pleasing di
versity, and. with the prosppot of much
needed rain, we repaired to our different
homes, having spent nu agreeable day,
and one not to be forgotten by the chil
August 23. 1883.
Editors Times and Democrat:
Please give me space in your paper for
the publication of a ticket for Mayor and
Aldermen, which appears to nne should
give satisfaction to all classes and occu
For Mayor?Di. J. G. Wannamakcr.
For Aldermen ?P. Doyle, Dr. A. S.
Hydrick and W, B. Thompson.
Only three Aldermen are' named be
cause the colored voters arc generally
allowed a representative, and I do not
feel authorized to name thoir choice.
The writer has no interest in the election
of any man or set offnen, further^thgin
to "see an liiteTIlgentTOT?! reprijscnfaTire
government established in our town,
which important result the election of
the above citizens will accomplish. The
gentlemen named have not all signified
their willingness to serve, but. knowing
them to be patriotic, citizens, .t feel cer
tain that they will serve for their coun
try's good. experientia.
Okangebtjrg, S. C, Aug. 25, 1883.
Horses and HMes
ED. F. SLATER'S
AFine, Fresh Lot of Horses and Mules
have just arrived, and all in want of
good animals will do well to call at once on
E. F. SLATER. August 30
State of South Carolina?County of Orange
By virtue of a warrant of distress to me di
rected, I will sell at the mill of the late
Mrs. Ann M. Felder, situate on Rocky
Swamp, on Tuesday, the 11th day of Sep
tember, 1883, the following personal prop
erty, to wit:
,*! black Horse Mules, 1 black Horse, 4
work oxen, two Timber Carts, 1 two horse
Wagon, 2 Cotton Gins, 1 Gin Feeder, i
Condenser, Flour Mill and Fixtures, l pair
oC Wagon Scales, Saw Mill aud Saw, and
all the lumber on the mill yard.
Levied on as the property of E. J. Ilutto
under warrant of distress for rent to Paul
S. Folder, Administrator of Ann M. Felder.
A. M. SaLLEV, Sheriff,
Agent of P. S. Felder, Administrator
The State of South Carolina,
County of Orangcburg?Court of Common
William II. Bull, Plaintiff against Martha
Jane Banister, Ransam J. Banister, Ed
ward F. Heese, Stephen Banister, Alta
niout Z. Banister and Charles U. Banis
ter?Defendants?Copy Summons fur Re
lief?Complaint not served.
To the Defendants : Martha J. Banister,
Causam J. Banister, Edward F. Reese,
Stephen Canister, AltamoutZ. Banister
and Charles U. Banister:
You are hereby summoned and required
to answer the complaint in this action,
which is li led in the ollice of the Clerk of
Common Pleas for the said County,
and to serve a copy of your answer to the
said complaint on the subscriber at the office
of DeTrevillc & Gloyer, Orangcburg,
South Carolina, within twenty days al
ter the service hereof, exclusive of the day
of sueh service, and if yon fail to answer
the complaint within the Time aforesaid, the
plaintiff in this action will apply to the
Court for the relief demanded in the com
Dated 28tli July, A. D. 1883.
DexUEVTLLE & Glover,
JAM ks F. IZLAli,
To Edward F. Reese and Charles U.
Take notice that the complaint in this ac
tion, together with the summons, of which
the foregoing is a copy, was tiled in the of
fice of the Clerk of Common Picas, for the
County of Orangcburg, in the State of South
Carolina, on the eighteenth day of August.
DeTrevtlle ft Glover.
James F. 1zi.au,
Aug. RO-Gt Orangcburg c. 11., S C.
The State of Sooth Carolina,"
uy bexj. V. izlak, esq., probate judge.
Whereas, Oliu C. Salley has made
suit to me to grant him Letters of Ad
ministration of the estate and effects of
Henry F. Salley: These are therefore
to cite and admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors of the said Henry
P. Sailey, deceased, that they be
and appear before me, In the Court
of Probate, to be held at Orangeburg on the
Gth of September next, after publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock iuthoforenoon, toshow
cause, if any they have, why said administra
tion should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 22d day of
August, Anno Domini, 1883.
Bexj. P. Izt.ar,
Aug 23-2 Judge of Probate.
All persons having claims against the es
tate of Abram Brown, deceased, are
required to present them duly attested and
all persons indebted to said estate are re
quested to make payment to
M?bius Jabeckv, Administrator,
Aug MHt St^ Matthews, S, C,
A REALLY P?RE STIMULENT.
These Goods are Controlled Entirely by
Venable & Heyman,
WINES AND LIQIIOES,
150 Chambers St, New York,
And is a Maryland productlou. made from
the grain grown in the slate water region
of that state. The distillation is su^
perlntended by a gentleman who
understands his business
thoroughly? and permits.
To enterdnt? its composition. None of this
Whiskey is allowed to be sold until it Is
FULLY THREE YEARS OLD,
By which time it is entirely rid, by evapofa
tion of the fusil oil. The proprio
tors offer these goods as
It is Their Own Brand, and their reputa
tion is Staked on the truth of tills assertion.
Aug 10-Cmos Orangoburg, S. C.
Great Bargains go to
JUST RECEIVED A FINE As
LAWNS AND CALICOS,
Call and Examine.
The Koyal "St. Join"
lias a large high arm and self setting nee
Uns no holes to thread, either in the Ma
chine or ?Shuttle, except thu eye of the nee
Is the only Machine which is entirely free
from irregular (Jams. Cogs ami Springs.
Is the only Machine made which runs
either forward or backward, and continues
to sew in the same direction.
Is the only Machine made without yield
ing Joints, and is consequently freest from
wear and lost motion.
ST" .Machines of all kinds repaired.
I. S. CUMINGS,
AT THE RED STORE.
Thousands of Dollars
Are wasted on physicians' fees by the dys
peptic, the rheumatic, the bilious, and
the nervous, when a Dollar expended oil
that unapproachable vegetable tunic and
Simons' Hejatic Conpin1 or
Liver and Kidney Cure
woulc in every case effect a radical cure.
??,TIf you arebillious, tongue coated, bad
breath, head ^hot, dull or aching, stomach
heavy or sour, if bowels inactive and pas
sages hard and occasional looseness, if your
sleep is broken (tossing alxmt In bed), if
you get up up refreshed, if your skin is sal
low, eyes yellow, If heavy, dull pains in
back and limbs, if you are drowsy, indis
posed to talk or act, if any one or more of
these svstoius, take a dose of SIMMONS'
HEPATIC C?MPOUMD, and you will get
Diseases of Kidneys, Bladders, &c,
ARE CURED BY
SIMONS' HEPATIC COMPOUND,
OR LIVER AND KIDNEY CURE.
nils prepartlon acts finely upon the kid
neys, being powerfully pluretic. Suffers
with the gravel, and other similar affections,
are advised to try this medicine, and our
word for it, the result will be satisfactory.
For sale everywhere.
DOWIE & MOISE, Proprietors,
Wholesale Druggists, Charleston, S. C.
BTFor sale in Orangeburg bv Dr. A. C.
DUKES, Fcb 8-lyr
B. B. OWEN & CO.
Will Close out their Entire
STOCK OF SIMMER GOODS
At a Little Above
Now is the Time t? Get Your
B. B. OWEN & CO.
Willi Kentcr aad Adjustable
Orangeeurg, S. C, March 30,1883.
Capt. John A. Hamilton:
Dear Sir?The Lummus or Improved Tay
lor Gin bought of you last August has given
entire satisfaction; in fact, I must say that
it is one of the best Gins I have ever used.
1 can gin a bale of cotton weighing 400
pounds in one hour. I have ginned over
500 bales on it this season. It keeps the
most perfect roll of any gin I have ever
used, and the roll never breaks. The Feed
er is one of the most perfect and simple
feeders I have ever seen.
Respectfully,. W. W. Oliver.
This is one of many Orangeburg certifi
1 fifty saw and 1 forty-five saw on hand.
Gin Houses and Contents Insured
HOME, of New York, and
CRESCENT, of New Orleans.
jfJff^Risks taken, also, on baled
and sect! cotton.
John A. Hamilton.
WOMAN I hpM?
DR. J. BRADIIELD'S
This famous remedy most happily meets
the demand of the age for woman's peculiar
and multiform afflictions. It is a remedy for
Woman Only, 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
Its proprietor claims 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-dav ex
ulting in their restoration to sou"*1 health
is strictly a vegetable compound, and is the
product of medical science and practical ex
perience directed towards the benefit of
It is the studied prescription of a learned
physician whose specialty was Woman, and
whose fame became enviable and boundless
because- of bis wonderful success in the
treatment and cine of female complaints.
The Regulator is the Grandest Remedy
known, and richly deserves its name:
WOMAN'S REST 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 your confidence this
PRECIOUS BOON OF HEALTH !
It will relieve you of nearly all the com
plaints peculiar to your sex ! Rely upon it
as your safeguard for health, happiness and
Prepared only by DR. J. BRADF1ELD,
Atlanta, Ga. Sold by the Druggists of Or
angeburg. Price: small size, 75 cents; large
size, 51.50. March 22-lyr
BRYANT O rr
BY ANT ?C ?
TX7"e are prepared to meet the demands of
Vt the Orangeburg Public in everything
in the Grocery Line, keeping always on
hand a huge, varied and I resh stock of Mer
chandise of every description. Call and try
us. Feb J
T>Y ORDER OF THE STATE COMP:
JL> troller-Gcneral of South Carolina, li
censed agents arc required to publish the
names of the companies they represent.
Under said licenses 1 oiler for public sup
port the following solid Foreign and Ameri
can Companies, which propose to cover
dwellings, furniture, stocks and other iu
Queen, of London, North and British
Mercantile, Western Assurance,
North America, Home of
New York. Factors and
^?^Correspondence solicited. y"s
John A, Hamilton,
June8-ly FIRE INSURANCE AGENT.
WHITENING THE TEETH.
Keeps the Breath
Pure and Sweet, and Hardens the
W. C. Fisher, Wholesale Agent,
Columbia, S. C.
/^T*For sale in Orangeburg by
Pr. J. G. Wann/ maker. June 28
All persons having claims against the
Estate of J. Johnson Salley, deceased,
will present them properly attested, and all
persons indebted to saie\ Estate will make
payment on or before the 15th day of Sep
tember 1883, to W. L. Glaze, Attorney, or
to J. Angus Salley.
August 0-4t Administrator.
EUXSON (SC JJlBBLE.
We invlto a general inspection of pur Stock
of DRESS GOODS, consisting of Nuns
Veiling, Buntings, Battise Cloth, Cash
meres, Silks, Etc., in all the new and staple
shades, which we are offering at Immense
Bargains. WHITE GOODS. To this de
partment we would vour especial, atten
tion. We offer you est Goods a t lower
prices than ever befo.j offered in our city.
In this lino we lead the van.
Laces and Embroideries are all the go
this season for Trimmings, and no where
can you be better suited, either in prices or
qualities, than here.
Our stock of Ladles, Misses and: Chil
dren's Shoes have been largely added to.
We use our best endeavors to secure, for
our customers, the Best Goods, and judging
by the number sold daily over our counters,
the public have learned to appreciate the
fact that the best arc always the cheapest.
We still handle the Heiser Handsewed
Shoes for Gentlemen. They have so well
advertised themselves, that they need no
further comments from us. and are undoubt
edly the best value ever offered.
Our Stock of READY MADE CLOTH
ING is complete and well assorted. Suits
at all prices and in all styles.
Our GENTS' FURNISHING DEPART
MENT is well filled in every particular.
In this line we call your attention to the
Liberty Un laundried Shirt at ?1.00, unequal
ed as yet in finish or durability,
A great variety in Styles in Gent's and
Boys Felt and Straw Hats.
We ask an examination of our line of
Corsets, the Tampico at ?1.00. and Denuc
toir at ?1.25, being far In lead of anything
In conclusion, we ask you to examine our
Stock before purchasing, assuring you of
the best attention from polite aud efficient
salesmen, who do not consider it any trou
ble to show goods, even if you do not wish
1881BRUN80N & DIBBLE 1883
THEO. KOHN is now in New York pur
chasing one of the must Elaborate and
Choice Stocks of Dry Goods for the Fall
Trade. Due notice of its arrival will bt
chronicled in this paper.
Gold and Silver Watches,
Clocks, Jewelry, Spectacles,
Silver Ware, Fancy Goods,
Toys, etc., &c
A large stock of IS Karat Gold
Kings on hand. All Goods
FUSE INSURANCE NOTICE.
statf of Sooth Carolina, i
Office of Comftuoller-Gekeral, >
Coi.umiua, S. C. Armi.l, 1883. )
Icertify that DULL & SCOVILLK, of Or
angeburg, Agent of the Germania Insur
ance Company, and of die Hartford Fire
Insurance Company, incorporated by the
State of-, nas complied with the requi
sitions of the act of the General Assembly Cll
I titled "An Act to regulate the Agencies of ill
j suranee Companies not incorporated in the
State of South Carolina," and] do hereby li
cense the said Bull & Scoville, agents afore
said, to take risks and transact all business
of insurance in tliisState in the County of
Orangeburg for and in behalf of said com
pany. Expires March 31, issi.
W. K. Stoxf.v,
June 8-3mos Comptroller-General.
&eo. H, Cornelson
Is agent for the CLARK'S SEKJD COTTON
CLEANER, which | er '.'ectly removes the
sand, dirt and leaves from the seed cotton,
and prevents the gin Ironien) ting the staple,
giving the cotton a silky, soft appearance,
thereby increasing the "price considerably.
Also, agents for the best make of gins, viz.:
Massey Excelsior Gin, Feeder and Condens
Carver Roller Gin, Feeder and Condenser.
Miller Centennial Gin, Feeder and Con
i Winship win, Feeder and Condenser.
Griswoid Gin, Feeder and Condenser.
For terms and particulars apply to
June 28-3nios Gfo. II. Counklsox.
? DENTAL SURGEON,
Begs to inform his patients and friends that
he has removed his office to the l'Inbbell
building on Russell-street.
Having now a commodious suite of rooms
and increased facilities for Dental work, he
will be better prepared than ever before to
please his patrons.
Every kind of Operative and Mechanical
Denistry will be performed with prompt
ness, and at prices as low as those of any
reputable Dentist in the country.
Satisfaction is guaranteed In every case.
AFARM AND VINEYARD on Sunny
Side, containing 21 acres specially suit
ed for a Truck and Dairy Farm. There is a
cottage of five rooms and kitchen and others
upon it. This desirable place is In the
heart of the town, scarely 000 yards from
the Courthouse. Four acres of It is in the
Vineyard. Terms reasonable. Apply to
May24-3mos F. H. W. BmepKAJW.
South Carolitna Railway.
f\n and after Julv 22d,-1383, Passenger
\J Trains will run as follows until fur.
Going West, Daily Through Train.
Leave Charleston a t.7.00 a m
Leave Branchville at.,.?9.00 am
Leave Orangeburg at.9.35 a m
Leave St. Matthews at..10.02 a m
Leave Kingvilio at..10.30 a m
Arrive at Columbia at....11.25 a m
Going East, Daily Through Train.
Leave Columbia.6.25 pm
Leave Kingville.7.20 p m
Leave St. Matthews.7.49 p ro.
Leave Orangeburg.8.15 p m
Leave Branchville...8.50 pm
Arrive at Charleston.......10.50 p m
"wav freight and passenger local thai it.
Going West, Daily Except Sunday.
Leave Charleston.,....8.35 am
Leave Branchville....11.00 am
Leave Orangeburg..........12.25 p rri
Leave St. Matthews.1.27 p in
Leave Kingville.-.2.30 pm
Arrive at Columbia.4.42 p m
accommodation local train.
Going East, Daily Except Sunday.
Leave Co.'umbla.6.30 a m
Leave Kingville.7.27 a m
Leave St. Matthews....8.00 a rtt
Leave Orangeburg.8.30 am
Leave Branchville.9.16 am
Arrive at Charleston-...11.19 am
Going West, Daily Except Sunday.
Leave Charleston.5.05 p m
Leave Branchville.7.20 p m
Leave Orangeburg.8.14 p m
Leave St. Matthews.8.47 p vc
Arrive at Columbia.10.15 p m
THnOOGH freight?local train.
Going West. Daily Except Sunday.
Leave Branchville.1.20 a in
Leave Orangeburg.2.51 a nz
Leave St. Matthews.3.52 a in
Arrive at Columbia.7.00 a m
Going East, Daily Except Sunday.
Leave Columbia.'..9.15 pm
Leave St. Matthew:.12.21 a m
Leave Orangeburg.1.24 ant
Arrive at Branchville.2.51 am
Arrive at Charleston.8.04 am
c amd en train.
West. Daily. Except Sunday.
Leave Kingville at.10.35 a m 7.25 p re
Arrive at Camden at... .1.35 p m 9.25 p ra
East, Daily, Except Sunday.
Leave Camden.7.30 a m 4.20 p ni
Arrive at Kingsville..6.424? m 9.30 a m
?Daily. fDaily Except Sunday. ~~
*i.35am t3.53am *i0.50am
Arrive at Blackville?
3.11 a m 7.01 a m 11.47 a m
Arrive at Augusta?
5.50 am 8.55 am 1.30 pm
*8.00 a m .7.25 a m *9.o0 p m
9.18 am 6.10 pm ll.34pm
Arrive at Branchville?
10.17 am 7.20 pm 1.30 am
Passengers to and from stations on Cam
den Branch change cars at Kingville. .
Passengers to or from statious on Augus
ta Division change cars at Branohville
Those taking local trains change cars at
Branchville to or fiom stations on main Una
or Augusta Division.
Connections made at Columbia with CO
lumbla and Greenville Railroad by train ar
riving at Columbia al; 11.28 A. M. and de
parting at 6.58 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 at Charles*
ton with steamers for New York on Wednes
days and Satnrdavs; also, with Savannah
and Charleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Augusta with
Georgia Railroad and Central Railroad tc
and from all points West and South
Connections made at llackville with Barn
well Railroad to and from Barnwell.
Through Tickets can be purchased to all
points South and West by applying to
D. C. Allen,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent
John B. Peck, General Manager.
J. G. Postell, Agent at Orangeburg.
SOLID SHOT AGAINST
Atlanta, Ga., April 17,1883.
In 18731 was the victim of a terrible Blood Poison,
aid after beta:; treated by three physicians, was con
fined to r.iy bed, nut able to raise my hand to my
head, spitting up clots of blood, and reduced In
weight from 1&"> to 130 p^nnds. I then besnn tho
use of Swift's Specific, and in less than three months
I was entirely well, weighed 19ii, and have never had
a symptom of the disease ulnce. If it had not been
for Swift's Specific 1 believe I wonld have been la
my grave. JOUN V. BISHOP.
Wc have fir twelve months been prcscribir.K
Swift's Spccille In the treatment of the disease* foi
which It is recommended, mid have not been dlsat*
pointed in a cinde instance. Wc think, for all dl>
cases it is recommended to enre, it stands without ?
peer, and thiit the medical profession will sooner tt
later be forced to acknowledge it, In the treatment ol
Blood Diseases, a tint qua non.
N. L. GALLOWAY. M. D.
J. T. ROBINSON. M.D.
4i1 nnfl BEWARD will be paid to in)
ipXjVJW chemist who will find, on analysil
of too bottles cf S. S. S., one particle of mercury,
iodidj potassium, or any mineral substance.
THIS SWIFT SPECIFIC CO..
Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.
Price: Small lize, S1.00 per bottle. Larjo elz^
(holding double <maattty) $1.75 bottle. All Drug
gists sell it.
Our little book mailed free to applicants.
Editors Times and Democrat:
Will von be kind enough to inform the
farmers and others whom it may concern
that my Registered Jersey Bull, "WASH
WATTS," is at their service any ilme they
may need him. lie can be found at "Star
wail Farm," on the Five Chop Road, eight
mill's below Orangeburg, or he will visit
any place or neighborhood where sufficient
service can be guaranteed, lie will rendei
service for ?5.00.
Wash Watts is a Virginia bred registered
Jersey Bull, is a handsome animal, squirre
grey color, full black points, tongue and
switch. Both sire and dam imported.
Sire Orange Hoy of Woodville, Va., 6,731
Dam, Brunette, of Woodville, Va., 14,670
Please say that I will he pleased to com
muuicate with any one in refereuceto Waal
Watts, and von will oblige
.June 21-iiinos ' wm. S. Barton,
No More lUeilile IritiDi!
Because Rcniington's Type Writer
enables every man to
write like print.
jSFTor particulars and specimen of type
writing address .J. 1). THEN HOLM,
:;i Uroad Street, Charleston, S. C.,
Aug 2-(iiiios Sole Agent for So. Ca.
A. Ii. Kxowi.ton, F. M. Wannamaker,
Fort .Motte. St. Matthews.
KN0WLT0N & WANNAMAkERj
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
St. Matthews, S. C.
1practice In all the Courts. Money loan
ed on bond and mortgage.
A. B. K. will attend at St. Matthews each.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday. June 21
ATTORNEY AT LAW?
Orange!)urg, S. C.
^"Special attention given to collections.
Attorney and Counselor at aLw,
ORANGEBURG. S. C.
ICE! ICE 1I
We beg to Inform the Orangeburg public
that our Ice Hoti?e will be completed
by July 1st, and by the 3d we hope to be
able to supply them with all the Ice needed.
The Ice wagon will de liver It every morn
ing at your door. We know we will supply a
long felt want, and we hope to receive the
public patronage. F. A. Schtffley,
June 28-3mos James A. Hamilton
Columbia IVmnlo College,
. COLUMBIA, S. C.
The Fall session will open September 13,
1883, Largest boarding school for young la.
dies In the State. Ceuitrally located. Tel
egraphic and Railroad connections. Health
ful. Good domestic arrangements. Full
corps of faithful'-and efficient teachers. Su
perior advantages in Music and art Rates
low. For catalogue api ily to
REV. O, A DAJBBr, D. D,President.