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THE CAUSES OF ANEURISM.
The Mysterious and Dangerous Enlarge
ment of Blood Vessels?Treatment.
A lady -writes us, saying, "Please say
something about aneurism. What causes
? it, and what peculiar symptoms belong
to it? It seems to be obscure. How can
its presence be discovered?"
Anemnsm?from a word meaning to
enlarge?denotes an enlargement, gener
ally at some one point, of an artery. It
may occur in anf artsry, but is most
common is those where the bl?od pres
sure is strongest. Hence the aorta of
the chest?the large arterial arch into
which the heart hurls all the blood for the
former to distribute?-is most likely to be
affected, and that, too, most gravely.
The direct cause is some sub-acute or
chronic inflammation of the coats of the
artery, resulting in the degeneration of
a small patch. The muscular coat, los
ing its elasticity, bulges out under the
blood pressure, into a considerable
pouch. Being concealed within the
chest cavity, and not necessarily inter
fering with the health, it may remain
for a long period undetected. Indeed,
the sudden death of the person from its
rupture may be the first intimation of its
Some of the indirect causes of aneur
ism are rheumatism, gout, kidney dis
(ease, intemperance; mental emotions;
violent exercise; stra h; mechanical im
pediments to the circulation, as in sol
diers,'whose tight-fitting coats render it
ten times as prevalent among them as
It is more prevalent in males than in
females, and is more common between
the ages of 80 and 60. Cases among the
old are mainly due to that arterial de
generation which characterizes age. In
the great majority of cases death results
from rupture of the aneurism.
No one but a physician can treat it,
and he can do nothing without the full
est co-operation of the patient.?Youth's
Blondes and Brunettes in Germany.
Thirty-two per cent., or almost a third
of the German youth, are blondes; 14
per cent, are brunettes; while all the
rest, 54 per cent., must be classed as
mixed, This mixture is not a homoge
neous one, but includes all intermediate
varieties. One class of the German pop
ulation forms a decided exception to
these averages, viz., the Jews. Jewish
children show only 11 per cent, of
blondes, but 43 per cent, of bru
nettes. Their greater purity of race is
shown by the small ratio of the mixed
class amongst them. The blonde
type is particularly prevalent in Olden
burg and the neighboring more northerly
communities; it is rarest in eastern Ba
varia and Alsace.
A canton (Wildeshausen) in Oldenburg
has 56 per cent, of its population blondes,
while Roding, a town in the second
group, has only 9 per cent., a difference
of 47 per cent. The former has only four
brunettes to each 100 inhabitants, while
a southern town in Alsace has as many
as thirty-one to every 100. The distribu
,tion of the blondo typo is much'wider
than that of the brunette type, which is'
only a secondary type. A canton in
Wurtemberg shows the largest ratio of
the mixed olass, 60 per cent., while Pom
erania shows the smallest, 40 per cent.
The same contrast between the north and
south is shown in Belgium and in Swit
zerland. In southern Austria the bru
nette type is especially marked, but
here the mixture with the Slavic people
adds a complication.?Detroit Free Press.
How to Throw Your Voice.
Almost everybody that has ever heard
a ventriloquist throw Ids voice on the
stage, or elsewhere, for that matter, has
wished that he could perform the trick
just fo*tho fun of it. Anybody that can
talk can do this seemingly difficult and
marvelous feat if he will only go about
it right, and it is not the least bit hard to
do under favorable circumstances. In
the old senate cliamber in the old capitol
there are certain stones in the floor,
which, if stood upon, conduct the voice
to certain other stones several yards
away. Persons talking wliile standing
upon these stones have their voices
"thrown" thus without the least effort,
and the effect upon the Ustener is.most
startling when the sensation is experi
enced for the first time.?Washington
Cor. Cincinnati Enquirer.
Trouble w th Local Choir Singers.
The trouble with our local singers is
that they sacrifice pronunciation to tone
and articulation to tone. If one wants
to get tone alone one can go out into the
woods and listen to the wordless warbling
of a bird, or to the seashore and hear
the ever varying cadence of the wave,
or, to bring it nearer home, one can get
a cornet-player to blow his horn into
your ear. All these produce tones far
finer than those of the human voice. It
is only when we combine intelligence
with Bound that we enjoy the beauties
of the human throat. It seems as if our
singers want to take out of their music
the intelligent wording that is so neces
sary. The trouble does not lie in our
language, but in the mistaken notions of
the singers themselves.?Precentor in
Training Himself for tho Future.
Frank Buckland, the English natural
ist, who died a few months ago, is much
talked about in England now. A school
mate says that Buckland, when a boy,
used to get up in the middle of the night,
and, designedly, in half-darkness, care
fully bind two fagot sticks together, for
the purpose, as he said, of accustoming
himself to be called upon as a surgeon,
half asleep, to do some professional duty
uuder adverse circumstances.?The Ar- j
Buffalo Breeding Out in Kansas.
Buffaloes are now bred in Kansas for
sale, and calves bring $30 each, where,
twenty years ago, herds of thousands of
these cattle ranged over the prairie with
There is no diminution in musical pro
duct of Germany, 5,473 distinct pieces
having been published in that country
No Progress in Flddle-Muking.
In walking through the exhibition of
musical instruments at South Kensing
ton I was much struck with the contrast
which does not appear to have thus
forced itself upon general attention, if I
may judge by the critical notices that
have been published. I refer to the
great and still continuing progress of
improvement in the construction of the
pianoforte, as compared with the abso
lutes absence of even the smallest step of
improvement of the violin, violo, violon
cello, or violone. The clavichords, harp
sichords, clavicymbaltuns, spinets, grav
ioembaii col piano e forte, were all mere
tom-toms compared with the modern
piano, while the fiddles, big and little, of
the same date are the models which our
manufacturers can only endeavor to ap
Innumerable attempts have been made
.to improve upon the model of Straoiva
rius, but all have pitifully failed. Every
curve of his models, their thickness,
thefr bulge of back and belly, and ?ven
the queer unaccountable f-snaped open
ings must be imitated with abject servil
ity in order to produce a fine instrument.
Had the Cremona makers any theory, or
did they work by "rule of thumb," or,
more probably, did they, by patient and
perBevering study of a number of fail
ores, arrive at practical truth by prac
tical exhaustion of error??Gentleman's
Lieut. Groely'o Tribute to Cella Thaxter.
Concerning Celia Thaxter's poem, "A
Tryst," which Lieut. Greely says his men
were so fond of reading during -heir
Arctic exile, a writer in The Philadelphia
Press relates that, in the summer of 1884,
Greely, who was seeking rest and h-jalth
at Portsmouth, N. H., went over to the
Isles of Shoals one day to visit Mrs.
Thaxter. As he reached the porch of
her house the poet camaforward and ex
tended her hand. Greely took it,
dropped on one knee, and kissed it, "I
have come," he said in his husky, tremb
ling voice, "on a pilgrimage to thanir. the
poet for the- lines that have lightened
many a weary day and night for a hand
ful of men who never expected t? see
-their home and friends again." Here hei
had to pause, and, raised by the kind,
motherly woman, sank into an armchair.
Among those who witnossed the scene
there was not a dry eye. After he had
rested a little, and had told of the many
times he had read aloud the poem "in tho
desolation of the north," he asked her
how sho could have written it and if Bhe
had ever seen an iceberg. "No," she re
plied, "but I have ever lived by the sea,
in summer and winter, and I suppose
imagination has done the rest." "Won
derful!" was all that the pngrim could
Scarcity of Wood In Italy.
Wood is so scarce in "sunny Italy"
that it is actually sold by the pound; and
yet it is almost the only fuel used by the
common people. In Venice we saw
steaming-hot boiled potatoes and other
cooked food for sale in the groceries.
Every device is resorted to to save fuel.
American tree-murderers ought, by all
means, to see Italy as a warning of what
a country stripped of wood may bec?meT'
The climate of southern and middle
Italy in summer appears to us tourists
very like that of America. There is the
same brilliant sunlight and fierce heat.
The dust is blinding. Mountain and val
ley are as parched and brown as the
Ohio river clay hill-side in August. We
have now journeyed over half of Italy in
one direction and another and I have yet
' to see the first good-sized tree. They are
scrawny, little, dried-up things such as
the American farmer would chop down
and throw away. There are not very
many even of that kind.?Foreign Let
Discoveries in Old Aztec Kuins.
A citizen of Tempe. Arizona territory,
has been excavating in some old Aztec
ruins near that place, and has found
quantities of flint arrow-heads of splen
did workmanship, superior to those now
found among the Indians, nicely painted
pottery, ornaments made of shell and of
slate representing different birds, a num
ber of toys made of clay, beads made of
J shell, a number of what seem to be
preoious stones, stone axes and ham
mers, stone and bone tools, "metates" or
mills for grinding grain, large stono
mortars and pestles, and numerous other
curiosities. He also found during the pro
cess of excavation anumber of furnaces,
which had evidently been used for smelt
ing ores, as there was among tho debris
slag and considerable rich copper and
silver ores that had been taken there by
the Aztec minere.?Chicago Times
How the Bride's Veil Came To ."Jo.
It was onoe tlie oustom for the bride at
her wedding to wear her hair unbraided
and hanging over her shoulders. At the
celebration of her marriage wi';h the
Palatine, Elizabeth Stuart wore "her
hair disheveled and hanging down her
shoulders." It has been suggested that
the bride's veil, wliich of late years has
become one of the most conspicuous
features of her costume, may be nothing
more than- a milliner's substitute, which,
in old times, concealed not a few of the
bride's personal attractions, and covered
her face when she knelt at the idtar.?
The Kltlge on the House Hoc f.
The origin of the ornamental ridge
with which largo steep roofs of houses in
England and sometimes in this country
are furnished is a curious incident in
architecture. In early times turfs or
clods were placed on the upper ridges of
the slanting sides of the rough roofs to
keep out the rain. Out of these lumps
of earth clusters of flowers and weeds
grew freely, which builders afterward
reproduced in the conventional foliage of
the ornamental ridge.?Chicago Times.
One Garment That Changes Not.
There is one garment which is sacred
f rom the craze for change that attacks
tailors and those who make men's
fashions, and that is the dress coat. Tho
body coat, the sack coat, the cutaway
and the blouse all change with the sea
eons, but the dress coat changes so little
Chat no one is able to detect the difference
between the "old and the new, "except by
the signs of wear.?Globe-Democrat.
THE LAND OF THE PHARAOHS.
Kerooz Day and Its Festivities?After th?
Nil? Has Withdrawn.
That not only the Egyptian seasons
should be regulated by the rise of the
Nile, but that the modern Arab should
even go so far as to date the coming in
of the New Year from the day when it is
supposed to reach its highest point, is
significant of the preponderating influ
ence that the Nile still exercises on Egyp
tian fife. The Mohammedan mode of
reckoning time, with its lunar months,
never quite supplanted the old Coptic
oalendar. The Copts, probably follow
ing the custom of the Pharaohic Egyp
tians, always began their year in the
part of the cal mdar corresponding with
our September, and the Moslems in
Epypt have had to conform to this usage
?their agricultural year beginning on
the 10th* or 11th of the Coptic month
The Coptic New Year's day, or "Ne
rooz" day, is then an occasion for un
usual merrymaking. Those who have
no almanao are not allowed to remain
long in ignorance of the day and its pe
culiar features. The Muniadee or crier
of the Nile comes round, perambulating
every street in Cairo, and letting every
one" know that the "Nile is full." His
duties are now nearly over. He has been
at his monotonous chant ever since the
8d of July?the 27th of the Coptic month
Ba-ooueh?when he began to proclaim
how much the river rose every day. The
measure of the old Kilometer in the
island of Rhoda, in Old Cairo, is sup
posed to guide his statement. But no
one depends upon his accuracy; and, in
deed, the Cairone little troubles himself
about it unless an abnormal delay on the
part of the river has aroused a general
apprehension. His perambulations of
the capital have become little more than
an opportunity for a sing-song repetition
of religious commonplaces, and an im
portunate appeal to the heart of the
Xerooz day in upper Egypt is a great
occasion for festivities. It is a period of
enforced idleness to the husbandman.
He has done all he can for his fields, and
now he leaves the river to play Ids part,
his labor not recommencing till the Nile
has withdrawn again and the soil begins
to dry. While his hoe and his plow are
laid up he brings out his fiddle and his
tamborine. The "fantasia" holds undis
puted sway; and the brown-shirted
farmer in masquerade attire indulges in
antics resembling somewhat the eccen
tricities of the Latin carnival. On the
same day or at any rate, at the same sea
con,-the ancient Egyptians engaged in
similar sports and pastimes; and the god
Thot and Hermes, whose fete fell on the
10th of the Coptio month Toot, was hon
ored with a festival very like Nerooz
After the Nile has withdrawn, and the
fields have begun to dry, the Stritawee,
or winter season, begins in earnest. This
is the most important period of the year
for agricultural operations, especially in
upper Egypt, wheat, barley, lentils
beans, peas, clover, etc.; being raised on
the rich alluvial. soil that the overflow,
has made, the lands so inundated are I
called the "rei" lands; those that are too
high for the inundation to reach are
called the "sharakee" lands. The latter,
never receiving any rain, in upper Egypt
at any rate, owe their crops entirely to
artificial irrigation. But these lands are
commonly made to bear three and some
times four crops in succession, whereas
the "rei" only produce one crop, which
is sown in October or early November,
and reaped the following March, April,
Wheat is put in as soon as the water
has turned into mud. While the soil is
still mire the primitive pLugh is passed
once over it and the seed sown broadcast.
Barley is sown in November and har
vested in May, when it is pulled up by
the roots bke maize, and not subjected
to the sickle like wheat. Beans are sown
in October and gathered in March.
Clover sown immediately after inunda
tion ripens in two months, and in some
lands as many as four orops of this
prime necessity for cattle of all sorts are
grown within the twelve months. The
plough (mihrat) of Joseph's time serves
to scratch the slimy, stoneless soil. It
consists of a pole, a handle and a share,
all of wood, the latter only being tipped
with iron. Harrowing is accomplished
by a palm branch dragged by cattle over
the surface.?London Globe.
The Wise Man's Estimation of Time.
"One to-day," remarks a wise man,
"is worth two to-morrows.". Oh, is it,
then? You go into the market with to
day and see how many to-morrows you
can get for it. You can't get one. Not
a solitary one; you can't even get to-mor
row morning for it. But if you have a
to-morrow that you want to put on the
market you might get a whole week of
to-days for it. The only man who
wouldn't offer to-day for it is the man
who is going to be hanged to-morrow
and has consequently veiy little use for
it. "What lie wants to trade for is about
two months of yesterdays and a couple
of weeks before last.?Burdette in
How the Pulse Bouts In Uuttlc.
In a private note accompanying the
Becond part of his article on the cam
paign of Shiloh, Gen. Beauregard records
this interesting fact:
"Just before mounting our horses (on
the morning of the second day's fight), it
occurred to me to ascertain the pulsa
tions of the human system in the excite
ment of going into battle. I requested
my medical director, Dr. Brodie, to ex
amine the pulses of myself and staff.
He found that they varied from ?0 to
130."?North American Reviow.
Suocrsi of a Dangerous Operation.
Although tried quite a number oi
times, surgical operations for the re
moval of tumors or foreign bodies from
the stomach havo almost invariably been
unsuccessful. The second successful
case is just reported from England,
whore a large mass of hair, weighing
about a pound, was removed from th?
stomach of a young lady through an in*
oJatoo five mohee long, foUowed by re
South Carolin? I?nilv?:iv.
Commencing on Jan. 3d, 18KG, Passcngci
Trains will run m follows until fur
ther notice :
Going West, Daily Through Train.
Depart Charleston ...". 7.20 a n
Depart Branchville. 8.51 a m
Depart Orangeburg. D.14 a n;
Depart Kingville.10.05 a in
DueatColumbia.10.40 a m
Going East, Daily Through Train.
Depart Columbia.S.L'7 p in
Depart Kingville.6.07 p ni
Depart St. Matthews.6.30 i> m
Depart Orangeburg.?.fiS p in
j Depart Branch vi lie.7.30 p m
I Due at Charleston.9.05 p ui
accommodation local train.
Going West, Daily.
Depart Charleston.5.10 p m
Depart Branchville.7..",0 p m
Depart Orangcburg.8.04 p m
Depart St. Matthews.8.40 p m
Depart Kingville.9.89 p m
i Due at Columbia.10.00 p m
Going East, Daily.
Depart Columbia.7.45 a m
Depart Kingville.k.8.35 am
Depart St. Matthews.9.05 a ur
Depart Orangeburg.9.43 a m
Depart Branchville.10.20 am
Due at Charleston.12.32 p ir
West, Daily, Except Sunday.
Depart Kingville.10.15 a k 6.12 p m
Due at Camden.12.47 p m 7.42 p m
East, Daily, Except Sunday.
Depart Camden.7.00am 3.15pm
Due at Klnsgvllle.8.30 a m 8.47 p m
2.35 a m 8.50 a m 7.35 p in
4.18 a m 9.47 a m 8.33 p m
Due at Augusta?
7.30 am 11.40 am 10.3O p m
7.20 a m 4,45 p m 10.35 p ni
9.12 a m 6.34 p m 1.41 a ni
Due at Branchville?
10.12 a in 7.32 p m 3.15 a m
uarnwell ii. 11.
West, Daily except Sunday.
Depart Blackville.".9.55 a m 8.40 p m
DueBamwell.10.40 pm 9.10 p ni
Depart Barnwell.JJ.24 a m 5.15 p ni
Due Blackville.8.49 a m 6.00 p in
way ereioht and passenger train.
Daily, except Sundays. Stops at all stations
Depart Branchville.G.20 a m
Due Columbia.0.25 a m
Depart Columbia.:.5.05 p ni
Due Branchville.9.25 pm
Passengers to and from stations on Cam
den Branch change cars at Kingville.
Passengers to or from stations on Augus
ta Division change cars at Branchville,
also at Blackville for 3amwell.
Connections made at Columbia with Co
lumbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar
riving at Columbia at 10.40 A. M. and de
Sarting at 5.27 P. M. Connections made at
olunibia Junction witti Charlotte, Colum
bia and Augusta Railroad, also bj
these trains to and from all points
on both roads. Connection made at Charles
ton with steamers for New York on Wednes
days and Saturdays; also, with Savannah
arid Charleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Augusta witl:
Georgia Railroad and Central Railroad to
and from all points West and South
Connections made at Blackville with Barn
well Railroad to and from Barnwell by
Through Tickets can be purchased to al
points South and West by applying to 0
D. C. Allen,
general Passenger and Ticket Agent
B. Peck, General Manager.
~ -Postell. Agent at Orangeburg.
CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, WAG
Having bought the right for OraiiKebuig
County in the Celebrated Nun & Epps
Patent Non Washer Axle Nut, 1
am prepared to put them on
nxles at ?1 per set. The use
of this Nut does away
with leather wash
Vchichles of every description repaired anil
repainted on the shortest notice. All
kinds of Blacksmith Work and
Horseshoeing done promptly.
My Plaining and Moulding Machine lsstil.
In operation and I am prepared to fur
nish Moulding or Plain Lumber on
the most Liberal Cash Terms.
My Grist Mill runs every Saturday.
READ THE ABOVE CAREFULLY
An energetic business woman
to solicit and take orders for
The MADAME GR1SWOLD
Patent Skirt Supporting Cor
sets. These corsets have been
extensively advertised and
sold by lady canvassers the
past ten years, which, with
their superiority, has created
a large demand for them throughout the
United States, and any lady who gives her
time and energy to canvassing for thcin
can soon build up a permanent and pro
fitable business. They are not sold by
! merchants, and we give exclusive territory,
I thereby giving the agent entire control of
'these superior corsets in the territoryas
I signed her. We have a large number of
i agents who are making a grand success
selling these goods, ami we desire such in
eveiv town. Addiess. MME. GKISWOLD
& CO., 923 B'way, New York.
March 2.VIin. "
Land for Sn\v.
THE*.WHOLE OB A PART OF
my Farm, two miles below the town of
i Orangeburg, on the South Carolina Rail-!
i way and the public roads leading to Char
leston, containing about 800 acres, a part ?
cleared, balance finely timbered. Some |
splendid swamp land." 235 acres heavily i
pirn timbered, adjoining and lying East
ami West of roads to Charleston. To lie
subdivided in lots of ;;n to so acres and sold,
unless sold in entire. These lots will be
line lots' fur residences.
Jan sfu.it A. 1) FREDERICK.
.5. M. EaAE2Ttf<Xn
W'lJJ. OX THE l?THGFJMAltCH
? i resume business, ami invites the at
tention of the Ladies to her Stock of new
and attractive Millinery and Fancy Goods,
embracing all the Novelties of the season.!
j Next door to Dr. S. A. Reeves' Dim,' Store,
I Orangeburg, S. C. Feb. 25-3mos
SPRING AD S?MMEB 1886.
ALWAYS IN TIIE LEAD. AND
showing a magnificent stock of seasonable
DRESS GOODS. Ladies White and Col
STL'MM E R SUITS
in new and exclusive designs, consisting of
India Mulle, Cambric, Lawn and Batiste.
Prices much reduced, You can get an ele
gant Robe and Trimmings complete for
IT IS POSITIVELY TRUE
HENRY KOHN is selling DRY GOODS
cheaper tlrts Spring, than they have ever
been sold before.
Calicoes from 3A cents up.
Dress Ginghams 7 cents up.
40 inch India Lawn WA cents.
Pacific Colored Lawns cents, former
price 12A cents.
4-4 Bleaching 7 cents, former price 10.
Handercheifs at 3 cents.
1000 yards of Remnants of Worsted
Dress Goods at G cents and up.
IH> YOU WANT
a nice ami cheap SUMMER DRESS, if so
HENRI KOHN'S is the place, you can
get Satteens, Ginghams, Cambrics, Grena
dines, Surah Silks, Grosgrain Silk, Black
Tricotiue, India Foulards, China Pongees,
Spanish and Oriental Lace Nets for Suits.
is the popular wash goods this season.
Large variety at HENRY KOHN'S. 15
cents per yard.
Novelties in striped and figured Bourette
Camels Hair Cloth, Albertross Nuns Veil
ings, Egyptian Suitings.
Wc have been induced to keep the genuine
FRENCH MUSLINS AND SATEENS,
also Tamise Albertross, Crape Cloth, Tri
cot Homespun, Batiste, Cashmeres and
Silk Warp Henrietta Cloths, all warranted
to give satisfaction.
Elegant variety of all over Laces. Orien
tal and Egyptian Flouncing and Edgings,
*kWE'VE GOT YOU OJi TIIE
young man to sell you a SPRING SUIT OF
CLOTHING. You know that HENRY
KOHN is Headquarters for MEN AND
BOY'S CLOTHING. It is needless to go
into details, but our CLOTHING- this sea
son is all made up with the Patent Square
Shoulders and Corset fitting waists. We
have also the Crinkle, Coats and Vests.
And suits for extra size men.
is the name of the best UNLAUNDRIEU
SHlitT I have ever handled, and I have
had the "Globe," "Diamond" and "Qua
ker City," but'this "HODGES" SHIRT
beats them all. Price ?1.00. We still
have that Wonderful 50 cent linen bosom
E AIM ES HATS.
A very choice line of Ladies TRIMMED
HATS for early Spring Wear. All the
BOYS CLOTHING, new Spring Styles.
Art Squares, Canton Mattings in all colors,
and plain from VIA cents per yard.
BODY BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY AND
HOLLAND SHADES, one yard wide and
two yards long, with fancy dads, spring
rollers all complete ?1.00
of all kinds, including the handsome pat
terns in Scrim at 13 and l'O cents per yard.
DRY GOODS BAZAAR,
"N. B. BUITERICK'S METROPOLI
TAN PATTERNS, ARE SOLI) ONLY
AT HENRY KOHN.
WHITE SEWING MACHINE STILL
IN THE LEAD, TOOK ALL THE PRE
MIUMS AT THE STATE FAIR.
TO THE MAN Y ENQUIRERS I WOULD
state that one car has arrived. The de
mand for this MANURE will he larger
To CASH BUYERS the price will be re
Orders filled as rapidly as possible.
TO OWNERS OE STEAM
MILLS, &c, &C.
1 have just received a lot of WROUGHT
IRON H. % and 1 inch, PIPING, COUP
LINGS, ELBOWS, B. G. BRASS YALYES,
CHECK VALVES and PACKING STUFF
AN INVOICE OF
GOOD at ?5.00. BEST AT ?6.00.
Stock Food and Hay.
John A. Hamilton.
c. mayhew. j. m. mayhew.
C. Mayhew & Son,
COLUMBIA, S. C,
COMBIA MARBEL WORKS.
Manufacturers of and Dealers in
All Kinds of
AMERICAN AND ITALIAN
Mantels, Monuments and Tablet9
furnished to any design
at Lowest Prices.
Polished Granite Work, either Na
tive or Foreign, to order.
Building Stone of all kind furnished.
Correspondence solicited with those
in want of any work in the above line.
Wishes to inform her friends and the public
that she has
Establishment next door , to B. B. Owen,
where will be found constantly in Stock all
the Latest Novelties in
LADIES' IIATS AND BONNETS,
NECK WEAR, GLOVES, HOSIERY,
LACES, EMBROIDER Y, &C.
Agent f<?r the Genuine
* SINGER SEWING MACHINES.
NEEDLES, OIL AND ATTACHMENTS.
Orangeburg C. II., S. ?.
Finest variety of Tropical Fruits in Mar
ket. Fresh cargoes every week.
iSTOrdcrs filled with dispatch.
C. BART & CO.,
53, 55 and 57, Market Street,
_oct "-r'?13 CHARLESTON, S. C.
OVER B. B. OWEN'S, Russell Street,
Orangeburg, S. C.
To the Public : I have opened a first
class Photo Gallery. I would he pleased to
have samples of work examined at Gallery.
All werk st rick ly first-class.
Photos of Groups and Babies a speciality
by Instant method. All Vewing Exteriors,
Dwellings, Horses, Dogs and Animals
taken at short notice by instant method.
Old pictures copledjand enlarged. Special
attention given to this branch of work.
Pictures finished in water colors, India Ink
and Crayon. Also Photo taken from the
size of smallest pocket to full life 3xS feet
All work done with neatness and dispatch.
Vewing any where in the State. Special
discounts on all orders over$10.00. Give
me a call, 1 will assure satisfaction. All
work CASH ON DELIVERY. Postively
no credit. VAN ORSDELL, Artist, .
July 17 Russell Street, Orangeburg, S. C.
THOMAS' REST.i ER A NT
Is constantly supplied with the very best
X Oysters and Fish that the Charleston
Market affords, which is sold at a seasona
ble price. Meals can be bad at the Restau
rant at any hour and cooked in a way that
will please the most fastidious. nov 5-3m\