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BI8HPP FOWLER TELLS OF THE CEN
TAUR OF SOUTH AMERICA.
PerSbnal Appearance and Characteristics
of the Gaucho of the Pampas?Siiupl?
Food and Picturesque Garments?Span
ish Speech and Compliment.
The original cowboy is the product of
South America. He rides a horse as if he
and the animal was one. He comes near
to realizing the old thought of the Mexi
cans, when they first saw the Spanish
horsemen, that this mounted human body
was a distinct order of beings. One would
not hunt on the pampas among the
gauchos for the millennium, nor for a
higher order of beings, any quicker
than he would among the cowboys of
?Texas or Arizona. The gtucho is not un
like the cowboy, except that he is every
way more so. He is more of an Indian,
for he usually has. quite a per cent, of
Indian blood, undeniably declared in his
high cheekbones, straight, course, black
hair, and copper or dark-ting d skin. He
rides wilder horses, and wit either more
or less trappings, as necessity compels or
fortune allows. Ho needs Only a ?'?bort,
club-handled, heavy-lashed whip, with
? which he first tames his horse and then
his herd. Kc is also greatly delighted
with saddle and bridle heavily plated with
silver. He sleeps where night overtakes
him and feeds on the dried meat which he
carries; under more favorable circum
stances he has a sruull lloorless cabiu as
FOOD AND CLOtniXO.
Here lie takes his breakfast on broiled
meat. He goes after the herd, leaving his
ife, when he has one, in the hut, and he
?eturns late at night to be fed on meat.
For months at a time he never tastes of
vegetables or bread. Sometimes he has a
little pulverized farina, into which he
dips his meat. His dress is, like himself,
a compromise between the Spaniard and
the pampas ludiau. There is the broad*
brimmed sombrero, borrowed ?i\?.n Spain.
Then he wears over his shoui i.-rs his
poncho. This is the garment hpo.i which*
he sets ids heart. lp is like a s :a with
a slit in the n?ddte, t::ru:i m ... he
thrusts his head, and allow.- : ? ? :- of
the shawl to hang down owr .tnus.
When his arm.-, are extended ai Cui. . -a ^th.
the poncho looks iike a shawl t.?.dt*d
through the middle and held up by the
folded edge. This is often embroidered
most elaborately and ornamentally.
"When he comes to town wearing this gar
? ment he sticks .to it regardless of the tem
perature. We have seen the poor fellows
on the steamers,"with the thermometer
nearly 100 in the shade, wrapped in into of
these heavily embroidered shawls, per
spiring as if in a Turkish bath, but
they would never think of putting them
Xext he wears a chirrepa. This nonde
script is worn where civilized men wear
pantaloons. It looks like a square or ob
long piece of cloth, folded diagonally, one
corner listened to tho waist and the op
posite corner brought up between the
'limbs and fusteued to the belt in front.
The limbs seem to be loosely enswathed
with it. The chirrepa may be very com
fortable, but it is far from trim. It looks,
when they stand still, like very louse
drawers, but when they step it shows the
garment to be one piece, loosely folded
and wrapped about tho limb, with tho bias
fold hangiug between their feet. Under
the chirrepa the gaucho wears calconciilos,
a pair of loose white cotton drawers. Thus
sot up, the gaucho adds the Turk to tho
Combination of the Spaniard and the In
dian in his composition. Mounted on his
horse, with his lariat hanging to Ids saddle,
he is a distinct product of South America.
DIGNITY AND l'OLITKNESSi
It is not well to regard him as a savage.
Though he feeds on meat, and enjoys both
dangers anil hardships, ho has in his veins
some of the best blood of Europe. Go to
this man's hut on tiie pampas, push uside
the untauned bull'sdiide which serves as
a "portiere" at the doorway, greeting you
with all the dignity and ostentatious
politeness of an old Castilian knight, he
will offer you a seat on the skull of an ox.
Be careful to bring to the front your best
and most courUey manners, aud exercise
your most prudent judgment in determin
ing how much of his smooth Spanish
speech is meant and how much is to be
set down as pure Spanish compliment. It
is good manners iu a Spaniard to say <:my
house is thine"?but it is Saxon boorish
ness to accept his oiler.
The gauchos have had their representa
tives on all the fields where liberty was
the stake, and they have also had their
term in tho place of power. Tho tyrant
Kosas was a gaucho. Few men ever exer
cised more power in their fields than did
he in his. The assassination of rivals'and
enemies is a phenomenon produced by
weak and strong despotism alike, but to
order the color of one's family to be worn
by all tho families of a state indicates
great confidence in one's executive abili
ties. Xo weakling could, for instance, stir-*
round the churches with soldiers 0:1 a line
Sabbaih morning, capture all the women,
rich and poor, and stick with pitch a red
rosette upon the hair of each one. Hut
Kosas, who did this, could dare anything.
He could mount a wild horse -never even
haltered?and, armed with a heavy whip,
run him down, tame him to be guided by
the motion of his baud, and then knock
the animal down for his own convenience
iu dismounting, and in this be only a
gaucho, a wild .Spaniard, bred into the
fierce blood of the pampas Indian. Hot to
capture, paste and subdue all the women
of his dominion he must need be an execu
tive of majestic prupor.i 3ns.?Bishop Fow
ler's letter in Chicago Xews.
One of Argentina's Pu?>II<: 'Works.
Part of the great plan for widening tho
belt -f safety is known as Alsina' ditch.
This was nothing less than running a
deep, .vide ditch 1(X) leagues long across
the pampas north, east, and southwest
as a protection against the Indians. It
was found that the Indians could pass
over without much trouble, and people
laughed at Alsina's ditch; bat it was also
discovered that the Indians could not
stampede the cattle over i;. Tims it gave
confidence to the settlers, and land im
mediately advanced iu price over a wide
bei'.. Thus de government is steadily
pu;i.:;;g back the difficulties. In due
time these vast plains, rich as an Illinois
garden, will be sate as an Illinois prairie.
?Bishop Fowler's Letter.
A Kich Colored Man's Dcuth.
H?i.ry Tod.I, of Daricn. ?hu, who died
recently, was one of the richest colored
men the cour.tr}*, leaving an estate
valued ;.: 000. li was mostly amassed
in the lusib t trade.?Philadelphia Times.
Arnold's Poems Set t<> Music.
Some '.>f Matthew Arnold's most popular
poems have been set to music by his sou,
and are finding great favor with the
artistic literary world.
THR CAUSEa OF "8Et.F-Pa?80NING."
How Virulent Poisons Are SometImoo
Developed 'Within the Human System.
Our readers are familiar with the fact
that, in Bright's disease, the kidneys are
unable fully to remove their allotted por
tion of the waste matter of the system.
Hence this accumulates in the blood as a
hurtful and often as a fatal poison, the
heart, lungs or brain at length giv ing w?y
under its influence.
Still more familiar are the}- with that
uncomfortable and depressed condition,
popularly known as biliousness, due to a
partial failure in the normal action of, the
stomach, liver and bowels. In both these
I cases the body is, to a greater or less ex
I tent, self-poisoned.
i Thirty years ago it was discovered that
' decomposing animal substance develops a
j violent poison. Twenty years later the
poisonous principle was isolated, crystal
! lized, and a name given it?ptomaine. In
I 1870 Gautier discovered a somewhat sim
j ilar poison in the muscular juice of
! healthy animals, and also in their urine.
1 Later it has been extracted from fiecal
All these are poisonous^ in a high de
i gree. Some resemble the venom of the
most poisonous serpents. That obtained
j from healthy muscle, when injected in
! minute quantity into the veins of a dog
j produced stupor, trembling, universal
spasms, slow respiration, and death in
; forty-five minutes.
In 1SS1 Dr. Gautier found that such
' poisons constantly appear in the excre
'tionsof living and healthy animals, and
even in the saliva. The term leuComaino
was adopted as the name of such as are
? developed in the living body. They are
] believed to be normal products of bod
ily waste, as much so as carbonic
acid, urea, etc. According to Gautier,
; they accumulate in the blood when
for various reasons the skin, the kidneys,
! and the digestive tract fail to eliminate
In a state of health we resist incessant
self-poisoning, not only by elimination of
i the poisonous principle, but especially by
its combustion in the body. Says the Bos
' ton Medical and Surgical Journal:
"The greater part of these poisons are
' very oxidizable, and it is by the- vivifying
'influenceof constantly renewed supplies
of oxygen in the normal state that they
are burned in the blood, perhaps also in
I the tissues, and disappear. But let any
I cause whatever diminish the access of air
to the blood, or let the quanity of
haemoglobin"?(that portion of the red
blood corpuscle which has such an affinity
for oxygen)?"diminish?as in chlorosis"
(green sickness) "and annnnia, and there
: will scon bo an accumulation of azotised
substances of the nature of ptomaines and
Hence the benefit to bo ' obtained from
I whatever can excite the functions of the
skin, the kidneys, and the intestines, and
1 especially from whatever energizes res
: piration and the making of good blood.?
A St. Louis Drummer Hard Up.
"Times are pretty hard with the St.
j Louis drummers," said a Chicago & Alton
I conductor. "I noticed one the other day
[ smoking a cigar. Ho smoked a great deal
and appeared to enjoy it, but something
about the cigar attracted my attention
, and I watched him pretty close. It wasn't
' long before I got on to his little game. He
? had a piece of briarwood painted up to
1 look exactly like a cigar, and there was a
i deep hole in the end of it. In this he had
j packed long-cut smoking tobacco iuid was
I puffing away iu great style. He had tho
1 thing jointed, too, so that he could reduce
i the length of Ids cigar one-half when no
body was looking. "When he had finished
his smoke he pretended to throw the
, stump out the window, but in reality held
. it in tho palm of his hand and finally
slipped it Into his pocket. You sec he was
too proud to smoke a pipe and probably
too poor to smoke cigars."?Chicago
Gold Dust from a Dog's Coat,
A western newspaper contains tho fol
lowing: "Everybody in this camp knows
; Towser, the Mono mine Towser. The dog
: Towser rides up and down on the cages,
through drifts and cross-cuts, and goes all
over and through the mine perhaps of teuer
than any miner of them all. Yesterday a
brilliant idea struck John O'Neill and
some others, and they spirited Towser into
a backyard. They washed his hair as clean
to the skin as it possibly could be washed,
and then carefully panned the muddy
water to the very highest percentage, and
the entire dog absolutely assayed in line
gold $23.17, as weighed on Soderling's
scales. When Mono assays $33.17 to the
dog, she is certainly starting out on a
boom, and wo" defy any mining camp on
the Pacific const to beat it."?Exchange.
Is'ear-Slghtedness Rapidly Increasing.
That near-sightedness is rapidly increas
. ing is a well-established fact. In fifteen
years the proportion in the Polytechnic
school of Franco has risen from 30 to 50
per cent., and 80 per cent, of the studonts
have to wear glasses. In the ancient am
' phitheatros, as M. Sarcey recalls, 30,000
spectators sat and viewed the games with
out ti glass. Contrast a modern nudienco
with this, and consider how much of the
present defective vision is due to ignor
ance or neglect of proper care and atten
tion to theso delicate organs.?Chicago
The Hoy and :hc Darrel.
A Barrel which was Floating with tho
current was Espied by a "Boy In a Boat,
and after a hard struggle he managed to
land it on the bank. When he discovered
that it contained nothing of value, he In
"See to What Trouble you have put me
for Nothing! You should have gone your
way and let me alone:"
Moral: Many a man will Borrow his
Neighbor's Balky Horse and then Insult
the Lender.?Detroit Free Pres-s.
A Horse for His Kingdom.
Some aspiring amaturs in Connecticut,
attempted "Richard III." the other eve
ning. At the passage when the haunch
back king offers his whole kingdom on
sight for a horse, a saw-horse was dangled
down in front of the astonished monarch.
Then tho king got mad and threw his
sword at the practical joker. He missed
his aim, though, and the weapon cut an
tilgy gash under the eye of a stage hand.?
With an Expression of Surprise.
A gentleman walking through a rail
road station the other day was accosted by
a fair maiden thus: She--Excuse me,
but is this not Mr Grey? He?O, no;
thru is not my name. Sie- (with an ex
pression of the greatest susprUe)?Why,
are you sure? ?Boston Record.
A Mudl-Widowed Household.
The ameer of Bokhara is dead. His es
tate consists of a second-hand umbrella
and 2S0 wives.?Philadelphia Press.
Billionaire Who Gets Fat on Worit.
?iL good many people wcoderi" said an
employe of Armour & Co.,;^hy MK Ar
mpijr works so;,hard. They " can't under
stand it, because they do not know the
man. Every morning ho gets here at
0:30 or (?:4??never later that the latter
hour. He begins work immediately and
keeps it up until ti o'clock in the evening.
Some of the men come at 7 o'clock or half
past. They work until 0, and are willing
to do so. The hours are long for office
work, but the men are well paid and well
treated. Armour pri les himself leaving
about one of ill ? finest lot of lieutenants
to be found in business circles in tins
country. There is a head for every de
partment?for Lh:i city sales, the foreign
traile, the dres>e ! beef, canned goods, the
glue factory, the bntterine, thee irservic-',
the traveling men, etc. Armour works
early and late, but he is never hurried.
He takes plenty of time for everything.
He is never worried, and, therefore, enjoys
his work and thrives on it
"'Why,' J heard him remark one day, 'I
could not live if I didn't have my work to
attend to. People may wonder why I get
here so early in the morning and stay so
late at night. I am not compelled to do
so, nor is it pride. I work because I love
work. I never felt so good as when I get
here in the morning and start it. I'm like
a horse?I eat like a horse and am just as j
study as an old horse at my work. I feel
BO good some mornings when I come j
down to the office that tho buttons pretty
nearly burst off my vest.'
"That's the way the 'old man,' as he
Calls himself, feels on the work question.
And I really believe he is better oil than
the men who work shorter hours and are
worried and hurried in trying to rush i
I things through in a short time.?Cliicago '
Muster MacLanc Kilt] Mine. Nils-ion.
Writing of the guests at a dinner re
cently given by Mrs. Ogden Dorernus, of
New York, in Paris, a correspondent of
London Truth says: Mr. MacLanu spoko
French to be agreeable to Father Hyacin
the. He has the tripping, fluent, clearly
enunciated speech of American public men |
bred at the bar. As he was educated at j
tho Lycee Fontaine, and was a secretary j
of legation here under Mr. MinisterAIason
his French is pure and easy. His conver- ?
sation is light, chatty, and anecdotic.
Happy man! Ho sat between the lovable 1
hostess and Christine Nilsson. Tie can- !
tat rice was not a bit stagey. She was I
frank, gay unaffected, and looked the ma
tore daughter of a Koman emperor. Julia :
might haVo been like her. The star of I
some Spanish order that Don Alfonso
gave her, when he wanted to persuade j
I Queen Christina that he had eyes aud ears
for other singers than Elena Sanz, .blazed
on her breast. Her solitaires wero as flno i
as Mrs. Lee's. The sleeves appearedTather j
tucked-up than "short," as if to get
through farm work. But the style of her !
dress was otherwise quietly magnificent.
Her corsage and open skirt were of gold
brown plush, over a brocaded petticoat
which might have been designed by a
shawl-weaver of Cashmere.
At dinner she was not, in tho way of
high spirits and fun, above concert pitch.
But in the drawing-room, on somebody re- ]
lating his impressions of her "pure celes- j
tial voice"?long, long, long ago in the !
American chapel in the Kue dc Berri?sho
said: "And you thought me celestial, did
you? Well I was not lit at all for heaven.
Do you kuow what I used to do in the or
gan loft, out of pure mischiefs' Brinsfabox
of little pins and shoot thorn downjwjrihe
backs of worshipers' necks below."
A Feast of Roast Armadillo.
A short time ago an up-town bird and
beast fancier had an armadillo on exhibi
tion in Iiis window for several days. Tho
poor beast spent most of its timo huddled
together in a box of sand. When it came
OUt and waddled around it always had j
what an actor would call a "full house" to J
do it honor. I had got In the habit of
stopping to look at its curious armor '
dotted with vagrant hairs, and enjoy the
the curious comments of the crowd, when
one evening I found tho window empty.
At that moment out of the store came a 1
Venezuelan friend of mine, a shipping
merchant of Williams street, followed by
a boy with a box. *
"There was something in this window
yesterday," I said, "that would have re- j
minded you of home."
"It is in that box now," he replied, "and !
it will be inside of me this time to-mor
row. I have bought it, and urn going to I
cat it. There is no better eating in the ;
world than the armadillo, roasted in its
shell, it is tenderer than a sucking pig, !
I and more delicate than chicken. When 1
was a boy we used to hunt them in the 1
forest near my father's rauche, and many I
a feast we have had. The sight of the j
Little fellow made me homesick, and I
went in and bought it without delay. As
it is very rich and indigestible eating, I
;xpect that I shall dream I am a boy again
It is not often you will find a man will
ing to pay ?25 for tlie privikgo of enjoying |
i a nightmare, I fancy.?Alfred Trumbloin '
i New Yt - News.
The lYukulla Smoke or Florida.
Tallahasse abounds in objects of local j
! interest. I will not rehearse from the land
circulars the glowing descriptions of hard- 1
! wood forests, crystal lakes, baronial old j
i mansions, and arched streets; but two j
I things hero are indeed worthy special
mention: The old hoi^e and tomb of J
i Prince Murat, and the noted Wakulla
I smoke, which is occasionally visible over j
; a swamp between hero and the gulf. It 1
has.been seen at times for fifty years, and
I every conceivable theory projected to ac
count for it. The swamp is almost hnpos
' sable, but men have penetrated very near
' to where tho smoke ought *?o be. There,
however, they could see no sign of it. It
is even claimed that some have gone di
i rectly through it without knowing it, and
Judge White, an aged citizen, is positive
he was once within live or six miles of it,
j when it was perfectly plain. Su the weight
i of scientific opinion isthat it is a vapor,
collected by peculiar conditions in tin
great swamp, invisible, of course, to one
j in it, but quite opaque to those a few miles
1 away. We all love mystery, however,
and so the common voice runs that an
; opening in the swamp discharges a blue
smoke from some underground source.?
I "Parke" in Chicago Times.
Quinine as a Prophylactic.
A correspondent writing from Cape
town, Africa, after thirty years' experi
I enco in every malarious climate, is firmly
i of the belief that quinine given in three
! grain doses, as a prophylactic, to any pcr
j son for a month previously to his subjec
j tion to special malaria influences, will be
I attended with results winch will surprise
I the giver. If only given when men are
I suffering from fever the result will bo sur
prisingly disappointing.?Medical Journal
A new salad reported from New York is
inado of lettuce and frog logs, capers and
a heavy mayonnaise.
T(rthe Farmers t f
iL ?ig Boom
IN THE NEXT'SIXTY DAYS MANY
ENGINES, SAW AND CORN' MILLS,
GINS, &c.,,will bo purchased by the people
of this county.
Where will you get them? We offer to
you as good ENGINE as can be built in
the United States and a high grade of ma
We have our BRANCH HOUSE in Co
lumbia, and as manufacturers wish to deal
DIRECTLY with our customers.
Consult your interest by writing to us for
TALBQTT & SONS,
V- C. BADHAM, MANAGER.
BRANCH HOUSE, COLUMBIA, S. C. j
KETFRAXK M. POOSEK is one of our
authorized Salesmen. April 22-4mos
1886 Sprirm and Sinner' 1886
XTEW "TTOKK ?T?RE
ll EW I ORK UTO R E
Wo are now prepared to show our Ssock of
Spring and Summer
WHITE AND FIGURED LAWNS,
, . GINGHAMS,. &c.
ALSO LACES, EMBROIDERIES AND
We arc offering a Bargain in Ladies
Genuine Canton Cape May Hats at 23 cents.
LADIES LINEN GOLLAUS.
Our STOCK OF SHOES is as complete
as ever, comprising full lines in best makes.
Our stock of Clothing we arc selling oil j
at very low figures to close out.
Prices in all departments low down. A
call solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Branson & Dibble,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Corner Russell and Market Streets.
1 will now devote my entire at
With an experience of ten
years 1 am in a position to
know what variety of Lamps
to keep on hand that will suit
anv purpose and give entire
satisfaction. When in need
of a Burner that will give
you a large brilliant light
call for "SORENTRUE'S
GUARANTEE". I give full
directions how to use it and a
guarantee for a year with
Remember that "FAIR
DEALINGS, LOW PRICES
and BEST QUALITY is my
Moltu, and don't forget that
whatever you may need in the
way of or for u Lamp you
Will be sure to pet it at
Headquarters for Lump-.
We are now prepared to present to the
public the most complete Stock of
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS,
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS
Ever opened in the city, and at the lowest
Also a complete line ol
MATTINGS, OIL CLOTHS, SHADES,
We have just received a full line of
DRESS FABRICS at from 10 to 23 Cents,
l?BA.\OS A^I> ?IM? A AS.
1 WANT EVERYBODY TO KNOW
that 1 represent seven hading PIANO
AND ORGAN FACTORIES and will sell
at Manufacturer's LOWEST CASH <>K
1NST?LLMENT FIGUR ES.
I am prepared to give special induce
ments to long time purchasers.
Any Instrument sent on fifteen days
1 will positively save every purchaser
from ?10 to SM. D. II. MARCH A NT,
OKANGEBURG, S. C.
At 11. CoriM'Ison's store.
J W. BOWMAN.
ATTORNEY AT IAW
Obangebuiig, s. C.
We have just received a full line of
MUSLINS AND PRINTS at 5 Cents.
Just received 100 pairs of
LADIES' FINE SHOES at from ?1 to ?:t.
Just received 10" pairs
LADIES' SLITTERS at rroin 51 tu ?2.51?.
.lu>t received a line assortment ol
MENS' AND HOYS' CLOTHING al Iron:
OUR NOTION DEPARTMENT
is complete in every particular
Call early and see for yoursciras see
ing is believim:.
New York 'Store.
I atchmater ai Jeweller,
Under Times an? Demockat Office,
Keeps on hand a fine Stock of
Gold and Silver Watches,
Gold and Silver
Headed Canes, etc.
Also, Musical Instruments, such as
I Violins, Accordions. ^
^anjos and Guitars,
I ' And all other goods in this line.
j S7"A large assortment of is carat Plain
I Gold Rings always in stock.
. STGoods warranted, and prices low.
j FOUND AT LAST,
A Phepanation that will positively cure
! that most distressing malady Neuralgia.
"CRUM'S NEURALGIA CURE"
FOR EXTERNAL USE ON L Y
j This is not a cuive all but a Remedy, as
! its name indicates, for the cure of Neural
gia iu its mildest, as well as its severest
: form. It will aisp relieve Toothache, Ilead- '
ache from cold and nervous headache, and
' bites and stings of insects.
This preparation has never been known
I to fail in curing Neuralgia, where the
. directions have been faithfully followed;
j having been used by E?r. (Jrum in his prac
i tice of Dentistry for several years. For
j sale by DR. J. 6-*. WANNAMAKER.
IN MEDICINE QUALITY
is OF the
Pure Drugs and Medicines care
fully prepared by experienced hands
at Du. J. G. YYannamakek's DitUG
G. & E, L Kerrison,
* 88 IIASEIj STREET,
ISlucknml Colored Dress Goods,
LINENS, HOSIERY, etc.. &c,
IN LARGE VARIETY.
S3TAII Orders will receive prompt and
J37"Cash orders amounting to $10 or
over will be delivered in any county free of
charge. C & IL Ij. KercriNon,
aug'JOly Charleston. S. C.
HORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS
I No Hoest; will rll? ot Cone. Hw <>r I.vno Fe
j vki:. II I'iiiiiz's I'ouilriN are n.-cil In tl nc.
j IViMi/'s 1'm?i1ci> will run- :iinl prevent Hoc Ciioi.kiia.
1 IVml/.V I'dUdei-* will prevent O.W'KS is FoWLB.
Font/.1.* Powders win Ineron.?? (lie qnnntlty of milk
' ami cream twenty per cent., and make the butter flrru
; and uwcet.
Fount's I'owders will cure or prcvcnl almost bteet
i Dim ask to which II,uses mhI Cattle are subject.
Koctz's I'ou'Ukrn wii.i. giv? Satisfaction-.
DAVID E. F0UT2, Proprietor,
, For sale by DR. J. G. WANNAMAK
i Lit. Feb-4
ilee Cream Saloon
WHERE CAN HE FOUND. ICE
V > CREAM, CAKE, PIES, FRUIT and
X UTS of every description.
iST ITC NICS and PARTIES furnish
ed on short notice.
TgT A call Solicited by
M US. LUCIE T. L. WANNAMAKEE,
I. S. Harley,
R?ssel Str? si. ."Vexl to Tent,
Orakoebuho, S. C,
W'UKIIK yon will lind always on
M baud, a'line line of SEGARS and
TOUACCOS of all grailes, GROCERIES,
DRY GOODS, and GENERAL MER
CHANDISE, at lowest CASH prices.
"Remember well, and bear in mind,
Tu save two nickels,will make a dime."
iai:s. i.i i.i i<ai;giimx.
ARTIST AND MUSIC TEACHER.
I loo .ms atMus. 1>. E.Glovek's House,
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.John Sts., Okanoebckg, S. C.
Will Teach Music, Draw in? and Paint
Music three lessons per week?3.00.
Drawing and Painting, ?2.00 per month.