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fljf Ctiitrs art Btmoml
J. L. SKIS, Editor and Proprietor.
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Advertising Rates.?One square, first in
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Communications must be accompanied by
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lished except as an advertisement.
For further information address
JAMES L. SIMS,
Lock Box No. 116, Orangeburg, S. C.
Tins Sultan has presented to Mrs.
Cox, the wife of the American Minis
ter, the grand cordon of the Order of
Chukat, whatever that it.
Now that Congress has passed the
oleomargarine bill as a protection to
our dairies, the "American hen" should
hasten to enter her protest against
paten t incu bators.
The News and Courier says the re
. ceipts of the Congressional Record last
year were .$1,600, and the expenses
$125,000. If this is true it would be a
good idea to abolish the nuisance.
The "poor boys" of the "poor mans
college" propose giving a ball in Colum
bia soon that will eclipse anything of the
kind ever given in that city. We hope
the "poor boys" will have a good time.
All the gush about the President's
marriage that one sees in the daily
papers must be very disgusting to Mr.
Cleveland and his bride. We fail to
see why such a parade should be made
over the affair.
R. B. Hayes contradicts the story
that he is a candidate for the Republi
can nomination for congress in his dis
trict. Hayes is the man who lived in
the white house four years without
An effort will be made at its next
meeting to change the name of the
Free Trade Club to the Tariff Reform
Association. If this is done the club
would flourish, as a great many who
believe in tariff reform, but reject free
trade, would join.
The South Carolina Free Trade Club
is about petering out. At its recent
meeting in Columbia only nine free
traders put in an appearance. This
must be very* discouraging to those
patriots who expected to use the club
as a stepping stone to office.
The prosperity of Poulterer Hayes,
of Ohio, is now imperilled by Mr. J. D.
Barnard, of Xayhe, J^a., who ships
thousands of dozens of eggs to New
Orleans and up the river, and who says
that more money can be made at selling
eggs for five cents a dozen than in
raising cotton at ten cents a pound.
We have* nothing to do with the
Congressional fight in the third dis
trict, but if we were living in it we
would support J. N. Lipscomb for the
place with aU our might. As a repre
sentative of the fanners of the State
h'3 is entitled to the place, and should
receive the nomination. In the mean
time we disclaim saying one word
against any of the gentlemen mention
ed for the place. So far as we know
and believe, they are all good and true
The strangest divorce suit yet is re
ported at Cleveland.** Mrs. Elmira
Huxley, who had been reared in the
country, lived happily with her hus
band until she became discontented
with city life, and pined for the rural
scenes to which she had been accustom
ed. She could not accustom herself to
"buying butter by the pound and pota
toes by the peck,"so she went where she
could dig her own potatoes and churn
her own butter, and Mr. Huxley went
before the court and obtained a divorce.
The New York Star says its perplex
ed contemporary, the Tribune, is ex
periencing some difficulty in its at
tempt to run with the teetotlers and
hunt with the machine politicians. It
published recently a sharp letter fronj
Mr. J. L.Mitchell, a Brooklyn.Repubft?
can who cast his first vote for Gfunt,
and who has voted the Rejsffblican
ticket ever since. This gentleman
tells the Blaine organ that it is impos
sible for the Republican party to win
again on sectional issues. He bluntly
says that the he, in common with many
other Republicans, does "not believe
that a sectional issue ought to win."
A party that finds its issues only in the
past, he declares, ceases to be useful.
The colored people of the South are
not the shiftless creatures they are
popularly credited with. In Charles
ton they have $124,93** on deposit in five
savings banks, the largest sum belong
ing to one person being *(?,711 and the
smallest SI. The colored people of the
South are in a far better condition than
tho laboring white men of the North,
and yet the Republican press and
Northern politicians arc greatly exer
cised about "the poor negro." They
had better cease their hypocritical cant
, and exercise their sympathies for thos:j
nearer home. Tho white and colored
people of the South understand each
other, and their mutual interests and
friendly relations are collectively ap
The South and Her Traducers.
Just now the ultraists of the North
are rampageous, because Ex-President
Davis graced the Savannah centennial:,
and was received with applause both
as a great national character and for
the patriotic addresses he made. One,
Capt. Saunders of New York toasted
Mr. Davis, or offered three cheers for
him. This has been the cause of his
probable expulsion from the G. A. 11..
and social ostracism. He is a traitor
because he honored Mr. Davis. It is
particularly unfortunate for the north
ern howlers, that they can offer no bet
ter proofs than, having overcome the
armies of Lee and Johnston, as an evi
dence of their loyalty and our disloyalty
[the term rebel so flippantly used is as
illogical as it is course.] Had Getteys
burg been ours, as in the decrees of
Providence it was theirs, what then ?
Who made the first issue? not the
South. Bead General Pickering's cavil
ling even during Washington's time.
Who threatened to secede if the Louisi
ana purchase was made, (which added
ed all of the great Mississippi river
section to this country?) not the South !
It was the States of the North ! Who
threatened to secede if Texas was ad
mitted in 1844. The empire State of
the country ? not the South! It was
the States of the North. What State
passed the revolutionary "Harvard
resolutionsV" It was Connecticut!
What section sold powder and lead to
the English in 1812 and refused to call
out troops when the South was fighting
for the Starsand Stripes? New Eng
land ! Who bought Africans for beads,
toys and strips of cloth and sold them
to the South against the protest of Vir
ginia, Georgia and South Carolina?
Massachusetts merchants! Who stole
the friendly Indians and sold them by
hundreds to the Spanish? [Read Judge
Black's letter's.] Who sold the slaves
from the plantations of New York,
New Jersey, Connecticut, &c. Sec, to
Southern men, then kidnapped them
and sold them to the British. Yet
these are the patriots? God save the
mark! Turn to the other side of the
picture. Who furnished the largest
quota of troops in 1776? Did not Vir
ginia give, free of a dollar of compensa
tion, all that territory which is known
to day as Ohio, Illinois, Michigan, Indi
ana, &c? Did not the South previous
to the war furnish eleven out of thir
teen Presidents? Was Washington a
Northerner? What President and
party acquired Louisiana and Texas ?
What party brought the war of 1812 to
a successful close? Who yielded for
the preservation of the Union foot for
foot, inch for inch, until in the spirit of
Wolsey or the devil the encroaching
north entered our homes with a John
Brown raid? What people with the
fear of God before them, and a spark of
honesty wiU canonize a red handed cut
throat and thief merely because he
hated the South ? The history of this
late conflict is not yet written. It is
history, nevertheless. The South is
true to the new state or affairs, and is
ready to prove her truth. But the
South would sooner be blotted out as a
people than kiss the toe of oppression
on the way upward to a national basi
lic, founded in the admission that she
was traitorous to her national trusts.
Mr. Davis is to day the grand central
figure representing all there is of "Con
stitutional Liberty." He belongs to
the age of Patriots, in the words of
Gen. Cushing of Boston, "he is justly
entitled to the appellation, the restorer
of victory to the arms of the Union a
man, none greater since the days of
Cimon and Miltiades of the Cincinnati
and Cornelii is Gen. Davis. He com
bines the eminent power of intellectual
greatness and eloquence with the prac
tical qualities of the Statesman and
General." He does not live in this era
of so called liberty (license.) He is
providentially spared to stand oijt like a
Colossus over a desert of wasted
energies and of new untried political
methods. History and Jefferson Davis
will exist when the puppets of today
shall lie as if they had not been. His
fume and that of "John Browns"' are
not on a par with the ultraists. The
one "is marching on to glory." The
other is lit for "a sour apple tree."
?Seneca's advice is quite in place. Let
the friends and foes of the noble man
"without a country" ponder it! "Tarn
turpe tibi sit lawlari a turpibtis quam
si lattderis obturpia" Let it be as dis
graceful to be praised by the vile, as if
you were praised for vile deeds.
June is the month of school and col
lege commencements. Our boys are
closeted with their encyclopedias, their
books of synonyms and their burning
thoughts, while the carpenters are no
less busy knocking together the wooden
structures which shall sustain the
weight of argument and lift the young
orators into heights of rhetoric and
fancy. It is safe to predict that nine
tentbs of the orations now in course of
earnest preparation will follow the
time-honored Esse quam vidcri line of
thought, and dismiss with the fine
scorn of one and twenty the false pre
tensions, the spurious standards and
the showy ishams of life. Our fathers
spoke that way, we rather fancied our
own periods in the same heroic strain,
and when we go to hear our boys speak
this June we will deem their sheep
skins lightly won if the same old apos
trophes to virtue and honesty are not
spouted from the platform, and if hy
pocrisy is not routed with the same old
brilliancy and dispatch.
Hnrrah for Dibble!
Maj. W. H. Brawley is said to be a
candidate for congress in the Charles
ton district, against Mr. Dibble. If
that is to be the fight?Hurrah for
Three cheers for Brawley !? Winns
boro' News and Herald.
Why ? Bv what word or deed has
Major Brawley deserved the gratitude
of the people or proved himself to be a
fit man to represent them in congress?
What service has he done lor the Stote ?
What declaration of principles or pur
poses has he made to induce anybody to
cheer for him V We believe Mr. Dibble's
positidn on some questions has been
unwise but there is no assurance that
Major Brawley would do better. Unless
we are much mistaken, Major Brawley
has been more conspicuous in the leg
islature as an enemy of the railroad
commission than in any other .matter.
He has also been slightly conspicuous
as an opponent of the census required
by the constitution of the State and
the principles of Democracy and a Re
publican form of government for ap
portionment of representation.. The
fist of Mr. Dibble's public services and
achievements for the people is a long
one, but it is not now necessary to go
beyond the fact that he led tire forlorn
hope in his district when it was appar
ently hopelessly radical and when such
leadership meant personal danger, a
possible journey to Albany penitentiary
and much hard and unprofitable "work.
There are many good reasons why
every Democrat in South Carolina
should heartily hurrah for Sam Dibble
until he is opposed by somebody, with
claims on public gratitude and confi
dence equal to his? Greenville News.
An Indlun Burying Ground. V'Vj :
In our last issue we stated that'the
recent high water had washed away an
Indian mound on the Chesnut.-place
and unearthed many old Indian reRcs.
On making an examination of the.place
wei'ound.that there.had been no'mound
there, but that the ground was a level
plateau where the Indians had buried
their dead. This cemetery extends
over several acres of ground.
About four feet below the surface
there appears to be a mass of human
bones mixed up indiscriminately Avith
immense quantities of pottery* while
occasionally can be found pipes, stone
axes, smaller pots, etc., deer skulls, dog
or wolf skulls, and the jaw bones with
teeth in them of some animal unknown
to any one around here.
The teeth in the human.skuRs ap
peared to be perfect, and the size of the
jaws and the thigh bones would indi
cate that, their possessors in life must
have been tremendous specimens of
humanity. After being exposed a
while to the air, the bones are easily
crumbled up. ^
There is no telling how long ago it
has been since the persons lived here
who buried their dead there. There is
an opportunity for the archaiologists
to spend much time in studying out
their history. ?Camden Journal. I .
Not u Candidate.
The News and Courier states au
thoritatively that "Major W. II. Braw
ley, of Charleston, will not be a candi
date for the Democratic nemrnation
for Congress in this district." We ;are
very much gratified to know that he
will not be a candidate. "While1 he is
eminently qualifiod for tho <>?au9?Tw)y
of this exalted office and would doubt
less make a strong and efficient mem
ber, we can see no reason for the retire
ment of Mr. Dibble. As a Representa
tive he has not only proven hitnself
equal to everv emergency and applied
himself assidiously to the duties of the
position in all its detail, b.ut to his ef
forts is very largely due the inestima
ble privilege which we now enjoy in
having a Democrat to represent us.?
Walterboro Star._ r ?
The Bishops arranged their plan of
visitation while in Richmond. Bishop
Granberry will take in the South Caro
lina Conference, at Orangeburg, Decem
ber 15th. Bishop Duncan will begin
with the niinois Conference, October
6th, and then in order attend the Mem
phis Conference November 17th; the
North Mississippi Conference Desem
ber 1st; the Mississippi Conference
December 15th; the Louisiana Con-,
ference January 5th. Bishop Wilson
takes in the Denver Conference in July
on his way to the China and Japan
C. C. Twitty has recently returned
from Virginia and reports that the to
bacco growers of the old Dominion are
worse off than the cotton raises of
South Carolina. Editors and factors
are advising them to diversify their
crops and plant something else as
there is no money in tobacco. This is
in a State where they have all the
knowledge and appliances necessary
lor raising and curing tobacco.?Caro
President 'Cleveland and bri?e ar
rived at Deer Park at four o'clack
Thursday morning and domiciled in
one of the cottages attached to the ho
tel. There arc lint few persons there,
as there was no knowledge that the.
bridal party would come. The Resi
dent and Mrs. Cleveland are sojourn
ing very quietly. A large influx of
visitors is looked for :ts soon as it is
known the newly wedded couple are
A negro boy, living with Walter
Cray at Laurens, was killed bv lightn
ing on Sunday afternoon. He was
standing near an open door. The
planks on the door where heavas stand
ing and those of the door on* he oppo
site side of the room were splintered
and the chimney was slightly damaged.
Several other persons were present,
but scarcely felt the shock. The boy
killed, was about 12 years old.
The South Carolina Vienna bent
wood factory at Columbia was closed
on Monday afternoon by tho sheriff by
the foreclosure of a ch'attle mortgage
for 841,300. The factory had profitable
orders for eight months ahead. The
capital was pretty well exhausted in
erecting buildings and getting ma
chinery, and its affairs for some time
have been embarrassed for lack of capi
tal to conduct operations.
During the recent excursion of the
young ladies of the Columbia female
college to Florida a son of President
Darby thrashed a reporter of the Jack
sonville Herald who invented and
printed an alleged interview with one
o. the young ladies, rehashed from n
burlesque interview with a Vassar
college girl printed in a northern news
Gen. Toomb's estate, just settled, was
proven to be worth $250,000.
A Pretty Woman Thier.
Louisville has come to the frout with
the most interesting case of shoplifting
on record. Mrs. Mollie Hughes is the
wife of R. R. Hughes, a young carriage
builder. She is twenty-six years old, an
attractive blonde and has two children.
Her standing lias been excellent, and
none ofhcr acquaintances ever dreamed
she would steal. Saturday she was out
shopping, and in one of the places visi
ted a young lady clerk detected her in
the act of secreting a pair of silk hose.
The matter was reported to the police
and Mrs. Hughes was followed to her
home, where she was arrested. She was
searched, and it developed that she had
a hollow bustle constructed for service
as a convenient pocket. In this the po
lice found a pair of silk hose, a box of
buttons, a lot of handkerchiefs, more
stockings and a large bundle of costly
lace. Mrs. Hughes made an effort to
hide her pocketbook, but it was detected,
and when the book was opened it was
found to contain two gold rings. She
made an attempt to explain how she
came by some of the things, but was
held in bonds for her appearance to stand
trial. Her brother went on the bond.
In her rounds Mrs. Hughes was accom
panied by a young lady, who, it is sup
posed, was in no way connected with the
Meeting: After Forty Yearn' Separation.
The Danville (Va.) Register says:
"In 1852 Mr. M. Francisco, now a
prominent merchant ofi this city, came
to this country from the Island of Cor
sica. He finally found his way to Rich
mond. At the breaking out of the war
he joined Parker's Battery, and served
as a gallant soldier during the late war
iu deleuse of the rights of the South.
About eighteen years ago he came to
Danville, aud by hard work has estab
lished a good business in the city.
Some time ago a gentleman walked into
his store and bought a cigar. After
looking at Mr. Francisco for a time he
grew nervous and said, 'Don'tyou know
me?' Mr. Fraucisco shook his head.
'I am your brother,' was the reply, and
then the brothers were filled with emo
tions too sacred to talk about. After a
little while the brother whose name
corresponds with our Jacobs- explained
that be had been a sailor for a number
of years, running between Liverpool
and the Black Sea, bnt in the course of
time he has frequently touched Ameri
can ports. Some time ago he visited his
home in Corsica, and there learned that
his brother was located in Danville.
Mr. Jacobs is 53 years of age, and had
not seen his brother for forty years. He
is still here, and is enjoying his visit.
Killed by a Human Bite.
Danbury, Conn., May 31.?Wil
liam H. Brown, a colored resident of
Rose street, got into an altercation with
a white man one night about a week ago
and iu the melee Brown was badly bit
ten on one thumb. The wound al
though painful, did not seem dangerous,
and Brown paid no particular attention
to it. It grew worse and worse, how
ever and on Saturday night Drs. Snow
and Watson were called in to see the
patient. They fouud him Upon his
knees on the floor, suffering terrible
pain. They administered hypodermics,
but soon found that Browns jaws had
become set, and that it was impossible
to open them. The man's limbs also
were stiff and sore. The wound on his
thumb bad appearently never been
dressed and was in a highly inflamed
state. Yesterday Brown steadily sank
and his condition became hopeless. He
died last night. Biown was forty-five
years old, and came to Danbury from
Canada. He had no relatives in this
State as far as is known. Coroner Holt
and Deputy Coroner Adams have the
case in hand and will investigate it
A Young Lady Dashed to Pieces.
Aspen, Col., Juno 3.?Last evening
a party of young ladies climbed to the
top of a fire-bell tower, sixty feet high,
to obtain a good view of the city. Etta
Stewart stepped to the edge of the tower
and was leaning against the corner post,
looking over the country, when the jani
tor, ndt knowing of the presence of the
ladies, seized the bell rope to call a
meeting of the fire company. The sud
den clanging of the great bell startled
Miss Stewart, and she plunged from the
dizzy height to the pavement. She was
carried into a neighboring house, when
it was discovered that both legs were so
badly crushed that the feet had been
driven to within a few inches of the
knee, that the bones of her left arm were
broken into splinters, and that live ribs
ou the right side were broken and torn
loose from the spine. She was alive
when picked up, but there is no hope of
Explosion (if an Engine.
Wheeling, W. Va.. June 3.?The
Baltimore & Ohio local freight engine
No. 412, while standing on a track in
the yard at Bclatr, Ohio, thU morning,
exploded its boiler with terrific force,
killing engineer Johnston, fireman
Vaudcrwood. and Mat Hammond, en
gineer of engine Xo. 235, all of Newark,
Ohio. Two of the bodies were blown
one hundred yards. Fragments of the
locomotives were, blown through an
adjoining house with great damage to
furniture. The shock was felt all over
?clalr, breaking glass in windows
Three Bouncing Boy*.
The Xcw York Sun says all Flushing
blushed with honest pride Sunday as tho
news permeated the town that Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Henry Clarke of Union
street, bad become the happy parents of I
three bouncing boys. They lay Sunday
afternoon in a little cradle, cuddled up
together like rabbits in a nest. Each!
one weighs a little more than six pounds,
land altogether wcigli about nineteen
pounds. The three were so much alike
that the nurse had to tic different colored
I ribbons around their wrist lo distinguish
I them. r
I The < Jenem 1 Assembly, Knights of
I Labor, which has been in session ten
days at Cleveland, Ohio, adjourned sim
die on Thursday evening. An address
setting forth the objects of the order
was given out. Overtures were made
to the trade unionists favoring consoli
dation, but the latter express them
selves in unsatisfactory terms about
HORRIBLE WORK OF FLAMES.
Eight People Burned to a Crisp in a I
Chicago, June 7.?Eight persons |
were smothered and burned to death in |
the frame house at 731 and 733 South i
Canal street at 4 o'clock this morning, j
The fire broke out in the cellar of 733
Canal street. The flames shot upward, j
quickly burned through the first floor, f
which is on a level with the ground, and
shooting upward the next floor was soon
consumed. The lire spread through the
wooden walls of the basement, and No.:
733 was soon wrapped in flames which j
enveloped the adjoining number. Both
houses were filled with smoke before
any of the occupants were aroused. |
Many of the sleepers were doubtless
smothered in their beds, probably never
awaked and tried to escape from the
stifling smoke and scorching flames.
The flames following rapidly after the
smoke, burned the bodies until they
were unrecognizable masses of black
and charred bones and flesh. . -
Cure for Files.
Tiles are frequently preceeded by a
sense of weight in the back, loins and
lower part of the abdomen, causing the
patient to suppose he has some affec
tion of the kidneys or neighboring or
gans. At times, symptoms of indiges
tion are present, flatulency, uneasiness
of the stomach, etc. A moisture like
perspiration, producing a very dis
agreeable itching, after getting warm,
is a common attendant. Blind, Bleed
ing and Itching Piles yield at once to
the application of Dr. Bosanko s Pile
Remedy, which acts directly upon the
parts affected, absorbing the Tumors,
allaying the intense itching, and effect
ing a permanent cure. Price 50 cents.
Address the Dr. Bosanko Medicine Co.,
Piqua, 0. Sold by Dr. J. G. Wanna
Of the 408 Senators, members and
territorial delegates who compose Con
gress, 72 are Methodist, C3 Baptist, 41
Episcopalians, 37 Presbyteriaus, 3G
Catholics, 15 Unitarians, H Lutherans,
10 Christians (Cambellltcs), and 2 Qua
kers, making a total of 283 who are
actively connected with some church
organization. This leaves 125 who
either have never belonged to any
church or have drifted out of such asso
ciations. It would appear from these
figures that Congress is pretty good
Are Yon a Dyspeptic ?
Go at once and get a bottle of
Westmoreland's Calisaya Tonic. The
genuine Calisaya Tonic will relieve
and cure you. Your Druggist keeps
it at $1.00 perxbottle.
Dr. J. G. Wannamaker, Wholesale
Agent for Orangeburg County.
Money to Loan.?Money to lend on
Real Estate in Orangeburg County in
sums from 8300 to 8300,000. Parties
in Orangeburg County will please ap
ply to B. P. Izlar, Judge of Probate.
W. H. Duncan, Attorney at Law,
BarnweU, S. C. _
To keep cool during the aproaching
warm weather drink ice water kept in
Coolers bought from P. W. Cant well,
in them the ice keeps longer, water
tastes better, and thev are the best and
cheepest to be found. Call and exmine.
Every surviving member of the
Second Artillery should participate in
the proposed reunion at Branchville on
the first of July.
If you want to go on the Excursion
next week you had better procure your
tickets at once.
Ask for Cornelson's 83.00 Shoes for
gents. They are first-class and every
pair warranted to be equal to hand
Building and Loan Association.
npiIE REGULAR MONTHLY
J- meeting of this Association will be
held Tuesday Evening, June 15th, 1886.
Dues received at foe office of the Secretary
until 6 P. M., on the day of the meeting.
June 10. Secretary.
mutual Aid Association Special
AMEETING OF THE ABOVE
Association will be held at Way's
Hall in this City on Saturday morning June
19th, 188C, at 10 o'clock A. M., for the pur
pose of considering notice of Amendments
to the Constitution and Ry-Laws of the
Association, and such other business as may
be brought up. A full attendance of the
members in earnestly requested. Ry order
of the President kirk ROBINSON,
June 10-^t. Secretary. !
Office of Comituoi.i.ku General, ) ,
Columbia, S. C, June 4,188?. S '
? CERTIFY THAT J. II. LOK YEA.
1 of St. .Matthews, Agent of the NA-1
TIONAL FIRE INSURANCE COM
PANY, of Hartford, Conn., lias complied i
with the requisition of the Act of the Gen
eral Assembly entitled "An Act to regulate
the Agencies of Insurance Companies not
incorporated in the State of South Caro-,
lina," and I hereby license the said J. 11. j
LOR YEA, Agent aforesaid, to take risks,
and transact all business of Insurance in
Ulis State, in the County of Orangeburg,
for and in behalf of said Company. Ex
pires March, 31st, 1887.
(Signed) IV. E. stonev,
June 10-lt. Comptroller General.
State of South Carolina?County of Orange-,
burg?In the Court of Common Pleas.
L. W. Wright, Plaintiff, against W. Clark,
By virtue of an Execution issued in the
above ease and to me directed, I will sell'
at public aution at Orangeburg Court
House, on the first Monday in July next,1
during the legal hours of sale, all the right,
title, interest and estate of the Defendant,
W. Clark, in and to all that LOT or PAR
CEL of land situated on the north side
of Amelia Street, in the City of Oran^e
burg, in said County and State, containing
one acre, more or less, and bounded by said
Street and lots of Ann a. Louis, Charles
Thorn and Jessie E. a. Cannon.
Terms Cash, and purchaser to pay Sheriff
fur papers. A. M. SALI,LEV,
Sheriff, O. C.
She rift's Office, Orangeburg, C. II., s. ('.,
June lo, lssi;.
ONE saw .MILL OUTFIT < u.M
plete and in perfect order, viz : One
THIRTY HORSE BOILER, One TWEN
TY-FIVE horse ENGINE, One SAW
MILL with :;j feet Carriage. Also, all
Tools necessarv, has been used only one ,
vear. Also, one new ID horse AMES.
Upright boiler, one seven horse
ENGINE. Apply to
May 27-3mos. GEO. H. CORNELSON.
INSURE YOUR PROPERTY
KIRK ROBINSON, AGENT.
COMPANIES ALL FIST-CLASS AND
LOSSES PROMPTLY ADJUSTED AND
COLLECTIONS PROMPTLY ATTEND
I am still selling Brick, Lime, Laths,
Hair and other Building Material.
I am now prepared to furnish Coal anc.
Wood in any quantity. All orders left
with me shall have prompt attention. No
drayage charged. Give me a trial.
_ July 23-_KIRK ROBINSON
The State of South Carolina,
by benj. p. izlab, esq., probate judge.
WHEREAS, Henry Kelly hath madesuit
tome to grant him Letters of Admin
istration of the Estate and effects of Araand,
Kelly, deceased: These are therefor3
to cite and admouish all and singular the
kindred and Creditors of the said Amand 1
Kelly, Oeceased, that they he and appear
before me, in the Court of Probate, to be
held at Orangeburg Courthouse, on the ?lst
day oi June next, after .publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to
shew cause, if any they have, why the
said Administration should not he granted.
Given under my hand, this 5th day of
June, Anno Domini, 1886.
Benj. P. Izlab,
June 10-2 Judge ot Probate.
Office of Comptroller Genebal, ?.
Columbia, S. C, April 28th, 1886. }
T CERTIFY THAT MR. J. A.
X BURGESS of Manning, Agent at the
MUTUAL LIFE Insurance Company,
incorporated by the State of New York, his
complied with the requisition of the Act of
the General Assembly entitled ''\n Act to
regulate the Agencies of Insurance Compa
nies not incorporated in the State of South
Carolina," and I hereby license the said
MR. J. A. BURGESS, Agent aforesaid, i?
take risks and transact all business of Li
suraiice in this State, in the County of
Orangeburg, for and in behalt of said
Company. Expires March, 31st, 1887.
(Signed) W. E. STONEY.
June 3-4t. Comptroller General.
ARTIST AND MUSIC TEACHER.
Rooms at Mus. D. E. Gloveb's House,
- on corner of Doyle and St.
John Sts., Orangeburg, S. C.
Will Teach Music, Drawing and Pahrt
Music three lessons per week $3.00.
Drawing and Painting, $52.00 per month.
Lnnd For S ale.
ATRACT OF 200 ACRES, ON
Two Mile Swamp, Liberty Township.
There Is 50 acres of cleared land and on the
place there is a good dwelling house and all
necessary outbuildings. For terms &c.,
apply to . J. G. SCOTT,
May 20-4t._Oraiigeburg, S. C. _
Notice of Dismissal.
OX THE l?TH DAY OF JUNE I
will file my final eccouut with; the
Judge of Probate for Orangeburg County,
and ask for a discharge as Guardian of
William F. Murphy. WM. S. ASH,
Notice of Dismissal.
/^N THE 26 DAY OF JUNE NEXT
VJ I will file my final account with the
Judge of Probate as Administrator of the
Estate of Mary Ann Till, deceased, and ask
to be discharged. JOE P. FERSNER,
Office of City Clebk and Treasurer. )
Obangeburg, S. C, May 28th, 1886. S
APPLICATION FOR THE Posi
tions of Dog Catchers will be received
at this office until Tuesday, June 8th.
C. D. Xoutjohn,
June 3- Clerk of Council.
X Calves. One yearling registered Jer
sey BuR. Registered Ayreshire heifers.
Several grade heifers as also several Milch
Cows in milk. Apply to
E. N. CHISOLM,
Rowesvllle, S. C.
Notice of Dismissal.
THIRTY DAYS AFTER DATE. I
L will file my final account with the
Judge of Probate for Orangeburg County
as Administrator of the Estate of Joseph
Johnson, deceased, and ask for Letters of
Dismissal. L. H. Wannamaker.
Clerk of Court and Administrator de bonis
11011. April 22-4t._
1 O GOOD CYPRESS
lJL^\fV\f Shingles to be used for
covering a Church. Shingles to be % inches
thick by 4 or 4M inches wide by 24 inches
lone, to be delivered at Fort Motte, S. C.
Bids will be received until the 13th day of
March, 1880. Address S. A.JONES, St.
Matthews, S. C._
X Roads Bellville and State Road.
I rAVING BOUGHT THE RIGHT
II to sell the AMMO.VS PATENT
PLOW GUAGE AND GUIDE in Orange
burg County 1 am prepared to furnish them
and solicit the patronage of all the fanners
pi the count v. M. M. METTS,
April 13-:s"ino_St. Matthews, S. C.
\ LL PARTIES ARE HEREBY
1V warned not to employ or harbor one
Moses Randolph, who is under contract
with me for one year. Parties violating
this notice will be prosecuted to the full
extent of the law. II. W. BEAN ER,
June :;-4t. Orangeburg, S. C.
Notice to Creditors.
4 LL PERSONS HAVING DE
I V Diands against the Estate of the late
.Jane M. Easterlin, deceased, will present
the same, duly attested, to the undersigned,
or will leave" them lor me at the office of
Andrew U. Dibble, Esq., Orangeburg, S, C.
William A. Easteklix,
.June l-3t. Qualified Executor.
I J A VING RESUMED THE TAN
1 I uing Business near Orangeburg I am
now prepared to Tan and Dress all kinds
of Hides on halves. In front of Dr. Mur
rav's KeMdeiice. WM. PRUSNER.
Ejfjrfs for Sale.
I WILL SELL A FEW SETTINGS
1 of Prize Black Hamburgh Eggsat?1.5<
per setting of 13. They are the best breet
lor laying and are adapted to the South
March 23 Oraugeburg, S. C.