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J. l. SIMS, Editor and Proprietor. .
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For further information address
JAMES L. SIMS,
Lock Box No. 116, Orangeburg, S. C.
The death of Judge David Davis
closed the career of the Independent
party in the United States. He was
the only member of that organization.
The daughters of the Prince of
Wales think nothing of tricycling fifty
miles a day, and justly smile at the.
American girl who faints after a half
Caft. B. R. Tjllman has been
elected County Chairman by the Edge
field Democracy. This don't look much
like he is trying to break up the Demo
cratic party, as some people charge.
Kansas City added a fresh feature to
its Fourth of July celebration in the
shape of a negro, Washington Dale,
who was born July 4, 1770?the first
Fourth of July that meant anything.
The Democratic County Convention
of Edgefield have placed in nomina
tion Gov. Jno. C. Sheppard for re-elec
tion. No doubt this causes the slate
makers to smile,, but it would not sur
prise us if Sheppard was to be nomi
nated and elected. He makes a good
Lieutenant Governor Sheppard, by
virtue of Gov. Thompson's resignation,
became Governor of the State last Sat
urday, and has issued a proclamation
to that effect Gov. Sheppard is young
and talented, and we have no doubt but
that he will make a good chief magis
The farmers of Orangeburg County
have a great power at the ballot box.
By using this, power wisely they can
put able and honest men in office, but
they should keep at all times within
the Democratic party. They stand a
much better chance of securing such
legislation as their interests demand
by keeping in the party lines.
CURRENT opinion at the capital is
that the Republicans have determined
to wave the ensanguined garment for
all it is worth in the fall campaign.
The "old soldier" will be appealed to,
and an effort made to arouse all the
s-passion and hatred engendered by' the
war. Cleveland's' vetoes of pension
bills will be villilied and abused on all
If the old Radical leaders who are
expecting the farmers' movement to
disrupt the Democratic party and there
by make it possible for them to indulge
in the five years more of good stealing
that old Jobn Paterson boasted of, will
interview Capt. Tiliman they will find
that their hope is a dream never to be
realized. Cant. Tiliman is a Democrat
of the Democrats, and discountenances
everything that tends to rupture the
If the farmers of South Carolina
want an agricultural college, they
should have it. About S40,000 is now
appropriated each year for higher edu
cation by the State, most of which goes
to the education of professional men.
Why can't the State appropriate a like
sum for the education of her farmers ?
They are the bone and sinew of the
land, and what help thorn helps all.
We are heartily in favor of a farmers'
One of the most striking of the Presi
dent's vetoes has jnst come to light.
For the last sixteen years butter man
ufacturers in Delaware County have
supplied the White House with butter
at -SI a pound. Mr. Cleveland does not
believe in pensioning butter manufac
turers, so he pays but sixty cents a
pound for the butter now used at the
Executive Mansion. Forty cents saved
on every pound of butter will pay for
Mrs. Cleveland's gloves.
The condition of the country has im
proved' within a year. It has been so
slow and comparatively so little
that it is not easily discerned. Hut
there has been improvement. Rail
roads have done better, trade has been
better this year than last, and failures
among merchants are fewer. During
the six mouths of 1886, ending with 30th
June, there were nearly 1,000less fail
ures than for the first six months of
1886. The liabilities are also less, being
850,434,000, against 874,722,000 for 181)5.
Ik every man in the County who think
that the present farmers' movement
is intended to break up the Democratic
party will have a talk with Capt. Tili
man on the subject he will soon dis
abuse their minds of such a notion. He
says the farmers of South Carolina
must lie taught to plant something
tdse besides cotton, and he wants a far
mers' college lor that purpose. Xo one
can deny the fact that our farmers are
too much wedded i<> cotton, and any
movement that will get them out oi
the old rut. will be a great benefit to
the whole State.
The Right Way.
Maj. A. K. Broyles, who was appoint
ed by the Farmers' Convention that
assembled in Columbia to organize
farmers clubs in Oconec County, is a
level-headed man. The first thing he
did after going from the Columbia
meeting was to have a conference with
the County Chairman of the Demo
cratic party, and it was agreed between
them that the organization of the
fanners'club should be deferred until
after the Democratic party of Oconee
was reorganized. This now having
been accomplished, Major Broyles has
gone to work to get up the farmers'
clubs and is meeting with great suc
cess. Major Broyles went to work in
the right way, and had his plan been
carried out in every county in the
State there would have been no opposi
tion to the movement from any one.
A great many people who really sym
pathized with the movement, was
frightened off from it on account of its
apparent hostility to the Democratic
. party. Major Broyles oviated this
difficulty by helping to reorganize the
the Democracy first. Tn this way he
conclusively proved to the people that
the farmers clubs would be non-politi
cal organizations, and in consequence
hits secured the co-operation and sup
port of all farmers in the movement.
No one can object to the farmers or
ganizing. They have a perfect right to
do so, if they want to, and, property
managed, the movement will be a
great benefit, not only to the farmers,
but to the entire State. On the other
hand, the movement is a very danger
ous thing in the hands of imprudent
men, and might result in the State
being turned over again to the tender
mercies of the old Radical party. This
certainly - would be the case, should
there be a split in the Democratic party,
but we do not believe any snch a cal
amity will befall us. Our farmers are
too patriotic and sensible to allow
themselves to lose the substance in at
tempting to grasp the shadow. Our
advice to the farmers is to join the
farmers' clubs, and at the same time
stick to the Democratic party. It is
our only salvation._
Capt. IS. K. TUImiui.
We had the pleasure of meeting this
gentleman last Thursday as he passed
through our town on his way to speak
at Jesusalem Church, and was very
much pleased with his straight toward
way of talking. Captain Tiliman in
formed us that the farmers' movement
was not intended to supersede or inter
fere with the Democratic party, but
depended altogether on that party for
the reforms proposed, and strongly
condemned the action of those or
ganizers who had been forming far
mers' clubs in place of Democratic
clubs. He said he had risked too much
to get the Democracy in power to do
anything to injure it now, and that the
great battle between the farmers and
the politicians would take place in the
State Democratic Convention. He also
condemned the practice of men using
the movement to seek office, and said
that such men were unworthy leaders
and would accomplish no good to the
farmers, as they were too much inter
ested in their own affairs. From our
brief interview with Captain Tiliman
we are very much impressed with the
sincerety and earnestness of the man,
and feel satisfied that he is not looking
forward to any political preferment,
but is working solely to elevate the
farmers of the State. He is deeply
interested in the establishment of an
agricultural college and reforming the
agricultural department, and his argu
ments in favor of these points are con
vincing. People may call Tiliman a
crank, but in our judgment he is a very
Give Us a Farmers* College.
Hon. Kemp Battle, of North Carolina,
in his address at the South Carolina
College, argued quite earnestly and
learnedly against the proposed agricul
tural college. We agree with the Xew
berry Observer that such arguments
count for nothing against the practical
success of the Mississippi College and
other similar institutions. (Jen. Stephen
I). Roe contends that unless Southern
farmer boys are taught practical agri
culture, "strangers who have been edu
cated in Europe or at the North will
get possession of our soil. They will
know how to restore the soil, and our
poor boys, for lack of preparation, will
become their laborers."
Fora verification of (Jen. Lee's state
ment we have only to look around us.
Under the present system our farmers
are growing poorer year by year, and it
is only a question of time when the
sheriff will come in and close out the
whole business. This is no fancy
sketch, but is a fact well known by all
thinking men. We believe that a
farmers' college on the Mississippi plan
would remedy the difficulty by making
our farmers intelligent cultivators of
the soil, instead of blind followers of
theories long ago exploded. Of course
it would take sometime for this college
to accomplish its work, but that it
would eventually do so we have not
the slightest idea. We are heartily in
favor of the establishment of the col
lege, ami hope to see i;. sonn under
j way. _
I Politics arc coming in for their full
I share of attention, and the press and
the people are discussing men and
measures with an earnestness that por
tends good to the State.
Death of Paul H.' Hayne.
This distinguished Southern poet
died at his home near Macon., Ga., on
the 6th instant. Mr. Ilayne was a na
tive of this State, having been born in
the city of Charleston in 1831. The
News and Courier says his death re
moves the most conspicuous figure
from contemporary Southern literature
and deprives the South of its most
widely known poet. Xo other man of
letters, pare and simple, born, bred and
writing in the South, except Wm. Gil
more Simms, has in our generation at
tained so marked a recognition beyond
the borders of his native State. Both
at the North and abroad Mr. Hayne's
poems have been greatly admired, and
whatever may be their absolute-tiherit
they have certainly done very much to
vindicate the claim of the South to a
distinctive place in American litera
Geu. Gordon Wins the Race.
The exciting campaign over in Geor
gia is practically ended, and Gen. Gor
don will be the next Governor, of-that
<jp mm on wealth. Last week a large
number of counties elected delegates
[to the State Convention and most of
them went for Gordon, giving hini a
large majority of the votes that will
be cast in the convention, which meets
in Atlanta on the 28th instant. There
are only twenty-five more counties yet
to elect delegates and it is thought
that most of them will vote for Gor
don. But even if they do not, Gordon
already has enough votes to ensure his
Government Printer Rounds is charg
ed with buying too much ink from a
At Buffalo, X. Y., on July tith.
Nicholas Baumann seized his infant
child by the legs and dashed its brains
out against the wall. The murderer
The bloody Rowan County Kentucky
vendetta was reopened for the summer
Monday. Craig Tolliver, shot and kill
ed the Sheriff in that section who was
trying to arrest him.
In the French Chamber of Deputies
on Friday a man shot <i revolver, and
the bullet passed close to the head* of
the President. lie said he wanted to
attract attention to his misery.
The Republican editors of Ohio are
to hold ;i meeting to express their in
dignation at the refusal of the Senate
committee to recommend an investiga
tion of Payne's election to the Senate.
The University of Mississippi at Ox
ford, advertises for live professors to
fill vacancies?Latin, Greek, mathema
tics, history and literature. Yearly
salary ?2,000, and a good house free of
The fact became known in Savannah
Wednesday that W. T. Owen, Superin
tendent of the Planters' Rice Mill, who
has been absent from that city since
June 28, is another good man gone off
I with $21,000. ?
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Yfilsonlmd
Mrs. Dr. Lord, of Chicago, while out
boating, were run into by an excursion
steamer yesterday, and Mrs. Wilson
drowned. They had been married only
a few months.
At Xew Richland, Minnesota, Wed
nesday evening last, Henry Young,
aged thirty-four, shot and killed Mary
Discher. aged eighteen, and then blew
out his brains. Miss Discher had re
peatedly refused to marry him.
Saturday night, while the display of
fireworks Was being made in Port
Huron, Mich., the stock of fireworks
exploded and set fire to the platform
and L. M. Minnie, who was conducting
the display, was burned to death.
President Cleveland, on Tuesday,,
sent to the house messages announcing
his vetoes of twenty private pension
bills and one public building bill, for
Duluth, Minn. During this session of
Congress 565 special pension bills have
become laws, and 90 have been vetoed.
Mrs. Alexander, who keeps a board
ing house in Spartanburg, recently
bought a hen of Mr. A. B. Foster,
which seemed remarkably large and
fat. When killed it was found to con
tain seven perfect eggs with hard shells,
and another egg almost formed. This
is wonderful, but Joe Bennett vouches
! for it.
About 7 o'clock Sunday night a man
was discovered in the East front of the
White House, who, by his strange
movements, attracted the attention of
people passing and of the police, who
arrested hilft. When searched a large
and formidable Bowie knife was found
concealed in his clothing. The man is
An exchange, ridiculing the ridicul
ous county lairs, which make no effort
at (rood shows, savs that the Chester
field fair consisted of :i calf, a goose
and a pumpkin. It rained so hard the
first nijjht that the goose swam off,
the calf broke loose and ate the
pumpkin, and ;i thief prowling around
stole the calf, and that ended the fair.
A surgeon in Berlin is said to have
discovered a process for remodeling
the nose. He can take a nose shaped
like an artichoke and by his peculiar
method turn it into a beautiful and
really classical feature. But what is
just as much needed, and perhaps more,
is a process that will prevent the. dis
coloration of. the nose by political and
The Danville Register and Richmond
Whig are beginning to squint at each
other and call names. The Whig of
Tuesday toes the mark with this: "We
have not the remotest idea what the
editor of the Register refers to in the
above paragraph, but if he means to
say or insinuate that we ever retired
from an unfinished fight of any descrip
tion he lies -wilfully and maliciously
Cure for Sieh llcndairhe.
For proof that Dr. G nun's Liver Fills
! cures sick Headache, ask your Drug
! trist for a free trial package. Only one
lor a dose. Regular size boxes,25 cents,
j Sold by Dr. J. G. Wannainaker.
j A mother who starts out in the bat
tle of life without a bottle of Shrincr's
Indian Vermifuge is like the warrior
who :narches upon tha battle-field wea
I ponless. Both meet with defeat be
cause they are not prepared for the
Council Chamber, )
Orangeburg. S. C, May, 27,1886. [
Extra Meeting. )
Council inet this day at 4.30 1'. M.
Present, Hon. J. S. Albergotti, Mayor,
Aldermen Cannon, Fairey, Lightfoot,
Williams and Minus. Alderman Copes
An Ordinance to prohibit and pre
vent the carrying of concealed weapons
in the City of Ora'ngebtirg passed its
To the Mayor and Council of the City
of Oranyeburg, S. C:
Gentlemen.?Permit me to call
I your attention again to the opening of
I the Strcr-t in front of what has been
known as the T. H. Legare place and
on the same side of the rail road.
Such Street would benefit the "public
as well as to afford an outlet from the
Simpson Memorial House. Again as
soon as this Street is opened I propose
to lay out a Street through the middle
of the above mentioned place, cut it into
building lots, erect cottages and throw
them on to the market. This property
now not subject to taxation would then
become a source of considerable income
to the City and County. I desire some
I definite action on this matter as onr
[scholastic year ends before another
meeting of "the Council and I am ex
pected to make a report covering said
interest. Very Respectfully,
L. M. Dunton,
President Clafiin University.
Orangeburg, S. C, May 7th, 1880.
It was ordered that permission be
granted to open a new Street through
the property known as the Legare
place. That Council would take charge
of said Street, keep it in order and
afford an outlet by way of Rail Road
Avenue to parties who should pur
chase lots on the Street above mention
ed. That tlm Clerk notify Mr. Dunton
of Council action in the matter.
The petition of Tesident citizens on
Whitman Street was called up by the
Mayor. On motion it was ordered that
the Street be widened at once in accor
dance with the request of the petition
? The Mayor staled that Mr. X. A. Bull
and Drs. .1. W. and 0. R. Low man had
consented to let Council run a street
forty feet wide through their property
from Russell to Amelia Streets. To<
lay out that street without any co.t to
the City, it was necessary to obtain
Mrs. J. S. Maulc's consent, for the use
of twenty feet of her land. On motion
it was ordered that the street be opened
at once. That the Mayor be appointed
a committee of one to see Mrs. Maule
and that his expenses be paid by the
City. That the street be opened imme
On motion Alderman Fairey was ap
pointed a committee of one to see Mrs.
Black and get her consent lor a new
street through the estate property of
Mrs. C. J. A. Shuler, from Russell to
Amelia Street. That his expenses be
paid by the City. That the street be
opened at once.
It was ordered that Council meet on
Wednesday, Jnne 2nd at 10 A. M., for
the purpose of equalizing the asses
ments for the fiscal year of 1880 and
An Ordinance relating to Dog re
ceived its first, second and third read
ing and was enrolled for ratification.
Minutes were confirmed. Council
then adjourned. C. D. Kort.toiin.
Clerk of Council.
Council Ciiamueu, )
?bangeburg, S. C, June 4,1880. [
Regular Meeting. )
Council met this day at 4.30 P. M.
Present Hon. J. S. Albergotti, Mayor,
Aldermen Cannon, Fairey, Lightfoot
and Williams. Alderman Copes and
Minus were absent. Alderman Light
foot asked permission to retire which
Okangeburg, S. C, June 2nd, 1880.
To the Honorable the Mayor and Al
dermen of the City of Orangebarg:
Gentlemen.?Your honorable body
I having for the improvement and con
[ vebience of the City laid out and open
ed a new street which principally
passes through the property of my son,
Dr. O. R. Lowman and myself formally
known as the "DeTriville place" con
necting Russell and Amelia Streets.
I would respectfully ask in view of
the fact that the greater portion of the
land has been given by Dr. 0.11. Low
man and myself for the purpose of
opening the said Street to the public
use, that the same be named and called
"Lowman Street." Your favorable
consideration would be esteemed.
Yours very respectfully,
J. W. Lowman.
The committee on City Hall asked
for further time. Granted.
The Street Committee on widening
Whitman Street asked for further
The Mayor a speciid committee of
one to obtain Mrs. J. S. Maule consent
for twenty feet of her land for a street
connecting Russell and Amelia Streets
reported that Mrs. Maule bad given
the twenty feet necessary for the
Orangeburg, S. C, dune 1st, 1880.
To the Honorable City Council of the
City of Orangthitrg:
Gentlemen.?Below please lind
statement of receipts and expenditures
during the month of May.
May 1 Cash on hand as
per last report.81,552.48
Received from Com
pound tax. 76.00
Received from Commer
cial Salesmen. 73.20
Received from Local Li
Received from lines. P.t.uo
Received from special
buggy tax. 10.00
Paid account of mar
Paid account of streets... 140.?5
Paid account of clerk_ 33.33
Paid account of city hall. 102.47
Paid account of miscela
neous. 10.50 483.85
June 1st cash on hand.?1,406.83
C. D. KOK'JMOIIN,
"An Ordinance relating to Dogs"
was ratified in due form.
The following Ordinance received its
third reading and was enrolled for rati
An Ordinance to prohibit and pre
vent the carrying of concealed weapons
within the corporate limits of the City
Be it ordained by the Mayor and Al
dermen of the City of Orangeburg, in
City Council assembled.
Section 1. That from and after the
passage of this ordinance it shall be
unlawful for any person to carry con
cealed about his person, within the cor
porate limits of the City of Orangeburg,
any pistol, dirk, dagger, sling shot,
metal knuckles, raysor, or other deadly
weapon usually used for the inlliction
of personal injury.
Section 2. Any person who shall be
convicted before the Mayor, or acting
i Mayor of the City of Orangeburg of car
| ryingcoiicealed about his person, within
the corporate limits of the City of Ur
' angeburg, any pistol, dirk, dagger, sling
shot, metal knuckles, razor or other
deadly weapon usually used for the in
fliction of personal injury shall be lined
not less than ten dollars or more than
one hundred dollars, or be imprisoned
not less than ten or more than thirty
days, or shall be both fined and impris
oned, in the discretion of the Mayor or
acting Mayor. Provided, that the pro
visions of this Ordinance shall not ap
ply to Policemen, or other peace officers
cf the City of Orangeburg while in the
actual discharge of their duties as such
oh:cers, or to persons carrying weapons
concealed while upon their own pre
Minutes were read and confirmed.
Council then adjourned.
C. D. KonxjOHN.
Clerk of Council.
Council Chamber, )
OltANGEBUIiG, S, C, July 7,1886. [
Extiia Meeting. )
Council met this day at 4 P. M.
Present Hon. J. S. Albergotti, Mayor,
Aldermen Copes, Fairey, Lightf?ot,
Williams and Minus. Alderman Can
non being absent.
The Mayor stated the object of the
meeting was to equalize the assessments
for the fiscal year of 1886 and 1887.
By Alderman Fairey: That all
minutes and memorandums that refer
to the increase of the assessments for
the iiscal year of 1886 and 1887 be
stricken out, and that the clerk be here
by authorized and empowered to erase
any reference thereto from the minute
book. That Council assess all Heal
Property in accordance with the re
? duction of twenty-five per centum
made by ;i former "Council. That all
improvements made on Heal Estate
since the assessments of 1885 be added
by a special committee of five, (with
the Mayor as chairman,) to be appoint
ed by the Mayor, und that this assess
ment remain as the value of Real Es
tate during the term of ofiice of the
The Mayor in his remarks on the
resolution said: "Gentlemen, I am
heartily in accord with the resolution
offered by Alderman Fairey and hope
it will pass. And would also recom
mend the curtailing of expenses in all
departments, and the levy of as low
rate of mills as possible consistent with
the demands of the City."
The Resolution was adopted.
The Mayor appointed Aldermen
Fairey, Copes, Cannon and Williams on
the committee with himself as chair
man, to add value of improvements on
Real Estate as per resolution.
Council then adjourned.
C. 1). koktjoiin,
Clerk of Council.
A Now Shuffle Proposed.
The basis of representation in Demo
cratic conventions ought to be the
Democratic voting strength. No other
basis is fair or reasonable. There is no
sense or justice in giving Republicans
representation and voice in the coun
cils of a party formed to defeat them
and their chronic rascality. An illus
tration of the operations of the pre
sent rule is found in the relative posi
tions of Greenville and Beaufort in the
State convention. Greenville polled in
1884 3,200 Democratic votes?very light
for her. She is always safe for 2,500
majority for the Democratic nominees.
Beaufort polled in the same elec
tion about 300 Democratic' votes
and always gives a rousing Republican
majority. On the basis of double the
legislative representation in the State
convention, Greenville has ten votes
while Beaufort has eight. With less
than a tenth of Greenville's Dem?*
cratic strength at the ballot box, Beau
fort has eight-tenths of-her strength in
the nomination of candidates to be
voted for. Beaufort has one delegate
for 38 Democratic votes; Greenville
has one delegate for 320 Democratic
votes. A Beaufort Democrat has near
ly ten times the strength in the coun
sels of the party possessed by aGreen
I ville Democrat.
For information, the figures of losses
I and gains on the present representa
tion by the adoption of the vote of the
last election as a basis are given. The
following II counties would lose dele
gates as indicated :
Beaufort 7, Berkeley li, Charleston
. Iii. Colleton 3, Georgetown 5. Kershaw
1, Hichland 3, Sunder 2, Williamsburg
The following 15 counties would
gain as indicated : Abbeville 5. Aikeu
1, Anderson 3, Harnwell 2, Chesterfield
. 1. Darlington 2, Edgefield 5, Greenville
5, Laurens 1, Lancaster 2, Lexington 2,
Marion 4, Marlboro 2, Xewberry I,
Orangeburg 1. Spartanburg 3, Union 2,
1 York 1.
i rntheremaing eight counties then:
would be no change.?Green ville Daily
Coro lor Pilot.
Piles are frequently proceeded 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 Files yield at once to
the application of Dr. Bosankos Pile
Remedy, which acts directly upon the
parts affected, absorbing the Tumors,
allaying the intense itching, and effect
ing "a permanent cure. Price SO cents.
Address the Dr. Rosanko Medicine Co.,
Piqua, O. Sold by Dr. J. G. Wanna
ISitvklen's A rnii-ii Salvo.
The liest Salve III the world for ( til*.
Bruises, Sores.-Ulcers. Salt Rheum.,
Fever Sores. Ti tier, I happed Hands.
Chilblains. Corns, and Skm Eruptions,
and positively cures Piles, or no pay
required, it is guaranteed to give perfect
satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Dr. J.
1880, at the late residence of Mr. L
Salley deceased, bv Rev. ,1. P. Bolin?
A. 0. Gleaton to Miss E. A. Salley,
Tribute of Respect.
Whereas, in the Providence of God, our
W. M., Rev. D. W. Cuttino, has been re
moved by death from his labors on earth
into that*temple not made with hands eter
nal in the Heavens, and whereas Brother
Cuttino lias been Master of this Lodge for
thiiteen years, drawing his plans upon the
trestle board of life so faithfully, leaving
an example worthy of our emulation.
Therefore be it,
Resolved, That in token of our highest
regard for his many Christian virtues, up
right deportment and wisdom in the man
agement of our Lodge, that a page in our
Record book be inscribed to bis memory
and that a copy of these resolutions with
our heartfelt sympathies be tendered bis
bereaved family and that the foregoing be
sent to The Times and Democrat and
The Baptist Courier for publication.
Adopted by Charity Lodge, No. 62, A.
F. M., June 2Cth, 1886.
f^XE BUILDING LOT ON
\J Amelia Street, Orangeburg, S. C.
Apply to MRS. T. W. ALBERGOTTI.
July i5-2t Russell Street
THE HOUSE OX RUSS
Street lately occupied by Mr. T,
Smith. Apply to
July 15- B. FRAN K SLATER.
Building: und Loan Association.
THE REGULAR MONTHLY
meeting of this Association will be
held Tuesday Evening, July 20th, 1886.
Dues received at the office of the Secretary
until 6 P. M., on the day of the meeting.
"DOR THE CONVEXIAXCE OF
X Farmeis and Mill Men, we have open
ed a REPAIR AND SUPPLY SHOP on
Mr. II. Riggs' corner, and will be prepared
to do all necessary ENGINE AND GIN
REPAIRING with promptness, guarantee
ing satisfaction in every instance.
In connection with our Shop we are
Agents for the sale of The Talbott Engine,
Saw and Grist Mills. Also the best Cotton
Gins. Condencers and Self Feeders. The
liandcock Inspirator, K?rting Universal
injector, the best Roller feed in ti.o market,
Yanduzen Jet Pump, for lifting water
out of wells <*f any depth.
We will keep on hand a full line of
RRASS FITTINGS, STEAM AND WA
TER GUAGES. STEAM AND GAS
PIPING, ELBOWS. NIPPLES, &C.
PACKING. LUBRICATING AND CY
LINDER OILS, and in fact everything to
fit up your Machinery. Orders for Pul
leys and Shafting filled at lowest prices.
W e would respectfully solicit the patronage
of the people of Orangehurg and surround
POOSEB, McKEWN & CO.
IWlLIi NDT CARRY tWt CTHEfy
TS XOW APPRO ACHING IX
JL earnest, and I wish to inform you that
the Emporium of Fashion is the place to
secure Clothing for hot weather, you will
find in stock, Blue and Black Serge Suits
and Drap D'ete. Just what is needed to
keep cool and comfortable. Besides these
thbi suits I have a full assortment of Seer
sucker Coats and Vests of all the latest
patterns and In all sizes from ?1.75 to 87.50.
Black Alapaca and Silk Serge Coats in all
sizes, including Extra Sizes, also Gents
Underwear of India Gauze, Lisle Thread
and Balbriggan. Just what you need this
I will give to every casli purchaser to the
amount of 810 or over, a SOLID SILVER
NICKLE STEM WINDING WATER
BURY WATCH, a perfect time piece and
of the new series. Gentlemen wishing to .
secure one of these watches had better
make their purchases at once as the num
ber of watches are limited.
M. L. KINARD,
COLUMBIA. S t\_ .
A kcii i s Wa n t c d.
NO AGENTS WANTED
NEW IMPROVED SIN
GER SEWING MACHINE.
1). S. LAMBERT, Manager.
July S-2t. box 27:$ Columbia, S. C.
The Muniiysidc 4.'e?uetery Com
?mctery for ?25 fa
lot. Size of lots 20x20. Plat ?f ground
can be seen at the County Treasurer's Oflic*}.'
J. S. ALBERGOTTI,
F. s. Diiuir.K, Secretary. _ _ July 8-:t
A LL PERSONS II O L DI X G
xjL claims against the estate of V. S.
11UTTO, deceased, will present the same
properly attested, and those indebted to
said estate will make payment tun or before
Januarv 1, 1>W, to the undersigned.
J. F. 1IUTTO,
. Police of IHsmissal.
rpHlRTY DAYS AFTER DATE. I
1 will fde my final account with the
Judge of Probate for Oraiigeburg County
as Administrator of the Estate of II. N. P.
Sandle, deceased, ami ask for letters of
Dismissal. W. S. BARTON,
July 8- Qualified Administrator. _
Wcslcyan Female Institute,
OPENS SEPTEMBER 22d, 188C.
One of the first schools for young
Ladies in the Union. All Departments .
thorough. Buildings elegant Stem lheaf"
lias liulu. Situation beautiful. Clinlatu
splendid. Pupils from nineteen states.
All important advantages in one greatly
reduced charge. Hoard, Washing, Lights,
English, Latin, Kreuch, German, Music,
for Scholastic year, from September to June.
?260. No Extras. Por Catalogue, write to
REV. WM. A. HARRIS,?.?., President
July s-:3nio. Staunton, Virginia.
1 to sell the
OFFER FOR A L1M
burial lots in their Cei