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GOOD MEN AND TRUE!
BRIEF BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCHES OF
THE STATE TICKET.
Governor Richardson and His Cabinet?
The Men Who Are to ICule South Caroli
na for the Next Two Years?All Worthy
of the Honnor Conferred on them.
John Peter Richardson was bom in
Clarendon. County, S. C, in the year
1831. He is a son of Governor John P.
Richarhson, and a great-grandson of
Gen. Richard Richardson, who was
prominent in that section of country
both before and during the Revolution
ary war, and four of whose descendeuts
have been Governors of South Carolina.
Colonel Richardson was graduated from
the South Carolina College In 1849, with
distinction. He then engaged in plant
ing in Clarendon County. He was chos
en a member of the Legislature in 183G
?Bid served until 1SC2. wheu he joined
Bnie army, serving upon the staff of Gen.
rCantey in the West until the war ended.
Since the war he represented Clarendon
County faithfully through all the dark
and troublous days of Reconstruction.
Hb was returned to the Legislature in
1878, and in 18S0 was elected State
treasury. In 1S82 Col, Richardson was
again elected State treasurer, and in 1SS4
he was again honored by re-election to
the same important position. His man
agement of th-3 finaucial department of
the State Government has been able,
and has given entire satisfaction to the
people of the State and to the party
which has so greatly honored him.
Moreover, he is one oi' the most effective
canvassers in the party?one who makes
even statistics attractive.
THE LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR.
Senator 'William L. Mauldin is a ua
tive of Greenville County and the de
scendant of a sterling family of people,
who were among the first settlers of the
mountain country in which Greenville
is situated. His education was received
at Funnan University, in which institu
tion he was a student at the breaking
out of the war. He entered the Con
federate arniy at the early age ofsixtceu,
and served in the bloody struggle until
its close. Soon after the war he engaged
in business as a druggist, iu the city of
Greenville, in copartnership with Dr. S.
S. Marshall, now deceased. In business
he has always been successful. In the
great political struggle ot 1870 he was
? most active worker, and it was then
that his political sagacity and worth
as a public servant lirst came to light,
In 1877 he was, by a very complimen
tary vote, elected mayor of the city of
Greenville, having previously served
two terms as a member of the city coun
cil. During his term as mayor he was
called to the chairmanship of the De
mocracy of Greenville Comity, in which
position his ability shaping its policy
and management has been a conspicuous
feature of his successful career. Iu 1S82
Dr. Mauldiu was elected to a scat iu
the House of Representatives, and
during that term took a prominent part
iu the work of the Legislature. For the
Senate he received the almost unanimous
call of the Democracy of his comity.
THE SECRETARY OF STATE.
William Z. Leitner, who has been nomi
nated for Secretary of State, was burii iu
Falrfield County, near Wiunshoro*, on
the 23d of September, 1829. He enter
ed the South Caroliua College iu 1847
and was graduated iu the class of 1849.
He was admitted to the Bar iu 1853.
He eutered the service of the State with
his company, the Camdeu Volunteers,
on the Sth day of April, 1851; was
present at the bombardment of Fort
Sumter, and after the fall of the fort went
immediately to Virginia. He was en
gaged in most of the battles fought by the
army of'Northern Virginia, and fell on
the battlefield of Gettysburg with his
right leg below the knee shatterred by
grapeshot. He was during and immedi
ately after the war twice elected to the
Legislature from Kcrshaw at the head
of the ticket, aud was elected District
Judge, aud held that position uutil the
Districts Courts were overthrown by
military orders. He was again selected
by the people of Kershaw for the Legis
lature in the memorable camprign of
1870, but was defeated by au overwhelm
ing negro majority. In 1S84 he was
elected to the State Senate from Kcr
shaw County, in which body he has
since continued to serve with eminent
satisfaction to the public and to the
good of the State.
THE COMPTROLLER GENERAL.
William E. Stouey was horn in the
City of Charleston in 1839. He was
educated in the private schools of Char
leston, and in 185G eutered the Fourth
class of the South Carolina Military
Academy at, Columbia, and commanded
Company B of the Cadet Corps in his
lirst class year. He graduated in April,
18G0. In December 1800, be went into
the State service as lieutenant in the
Mouitrie Guards. 1st Hille Regiment,
aud remained with this command until
after the fall of Fort Sumter. Then,
havlug been appointed a lieutenant in
the regular Confederate army, lie was
ordered to Wilmington, X. C, as a drill
master, soon after was sent to Richmond,
Va., and attached for a time to the staff
ol Gen. W. S. Winder, theu transferred
to the stall* of Gen. M. L. Bouham, in
the field at Vienna. Upon the resigna
tion of Gen. Bonhan iu November,
1861, he was transferred to South
Caroliua on general stall* duty, and
made adjutant general of the forces
on James Island, then under command
of Col. C. II. Stevens. In May, 1803.
he was promoted to Captain. He was
on Morris Island at the time of the at
tack, on the 10th of July, and remained
m Wagner, ou the stall" of Gen. Talia
ferro, until the assault of the 18th, In
which he was severely wounded. He,
reported for duty iu September, aud was I
made inspector general of Hagood's
brigade, just theu organized. ?t the
battle of Port Waithall, near Petersburg,
he was shot through the lung and incap
acitated fos service for a few months,
but rejoined his command in time to
participate in the Fort Fisher campaign
in December, 1804, and remained with
the brigade through the rest of its career
until it was surrendered at Greensboro',
ou April 20, 1805. und disbanded at
Lancaster Courthouse May. 1S05. He
then returned to Charleston and engaged
iu planting, but, disgusted with the I
persecution, of the Freedmam's Bureau,
went West 18C8, and for three years
was employed a? an engineer iu the
States of Nevada, Missouri and iu the
Indian Territory. In the fall of 1871
he returned to South Caroliua and again
engaged in planting, but being oll'ered.a
position in the otlice of bis old comman
der, Gen. Ilogood, when the Democrat
ic party came into power, he abandoned
his planting interests aud was thence
forth employed in the otlice of comptrol
ler General, as the successor of Gen.
Johu Bratlou, lie has filled the otlice
with perfect satisfaction for the past four
years, and will continue to be as faith
ful during the next two years as he has
THE ATTORNEY GENERAL.
Cel. Joseph H. Earle was bom iu
Greenville County, S. C. April 30. 1*47.
lie was educated at the Furman Univer
sity, taught school for a few years in
Clarendon County, and was, in 18GS, ap
pointed principal of the Chick Springs
Academy, iu Greenville County, where
he remained for two years and discharg
ed the responsible duties ofthat position
with fidelity and ability. He was ad
mitted to the Bar in 1870, aud practiced
law at Auderson Courthouse uutil 1875.
at which time he removed to Sumter.
He was the Hornocratic nominee for the
House iu 1878, but withdrew from the
race" a short time before the election.
He was nominated again by. the Demo
crats for the House, in 1878. and was
elected. He served one term in the Leg
islature, cud in 1S82 was elected Senator,
which position he has filled with ability
and with Gdehty to his constituents aud
the State. Senator Earle was a del
egate to the National Democratic Con
vention iu 1880, and again in 1884, aud
was chosen to represent South Carolina
in the committee which notified Cleve
land of his nomination. Senator Earle
is a lawyer of ability, a hard student,
and enjovs a lucrative practice.
THE STATIC TREASURER.
Capt. Isaac S. Bamberg, who has just
received the nomination of the State
Democratic Convention for treasurer, is
a native of Barnwell County. He is
what is commonly called "a self-made
man," having accumulated through his
energy aud skilful business management
a considerable properly. Ha Is an emin
ently practical man, having devoted his
whole life to business affairs. He is re
spected by all who know him and in his
native county his popularity is very
great. He is iu no seusc a politician,
but in 1870, when the county needed
the services of her bravest and most
trustworthy citizens, lie was called upon
to represent Barnwell in the historic
??Wallace House." He was a member
of the bond commission that saved the
State such large amounts of unjust in
debtedness thrust upou her by Radical
Legislatures. His careful investigation
and judicious work ou that commission
are the causes of his nomination. When
the State had permanently passed into
Democratic hands, he retired from poli
tics and devoted himselt again to the
management of his private business en
THE AD J UT AN T Q EXE HAL.
Gen. A. M. Managault was born in
the City of Charleston in 1824, aud is
consequently GO yaers of age. After
beiug prepared for college he entered
into commercial business iu this city,
and continued in that pursuit until the
commencement of the Mcxicau war in
184G, when he joined a voluutcer com
pany and was elected its first lieutenant.
In the latter part of that year be went
to Mexico and was engaged iu all the
battles in which the Palmetto Regiment
took part during the war. Although he
[was severely bruised and injured ou
several occasions, lie was never severely
wounded, and during the whole period
of his service there he was never sick a
cay aud never lost a day's service. Ou
his return from Mexico iu 1848 he went
into business as a commission merchant
in Charleston and remained so employed
until 1S5G, when he inherited some
property from his parents in George
town County. From tliat time he fol
lowed the pursuit of a rice planter until
the late war between the Slates. At
the beginning of this war he raised a
volunteer cavalry company, which he
commanded. He was soon after trans
ferred aud placed upou the staff ot Gen.
Beauregard as inspector general, until
the raising of the first teu regiments of
the State volunteer troops for the war.
He was then elected colouel of the 101b
regiment. The first six months of the
war he commanded the first military
district of South Carolina under Gen.
Lee, Pemberton and Riplcy. Early in
18G2 Col. Managault was ordered with
his command to the army of the West,
then under the command of Beauregard
and Bragg. His services were continu
ous in the Western army until the close
of the war. He was twice wounded, |
the. last being a very serious wound. I
from which he did not entirely recover
for a year after be received it. During
the late war, as in the Mcxicau war, he
never lost a day's duty from sickness,
aud only received a single furlough of
twenty days, which was granted him
during the war. At the close of the war
he found his fortune pretty well ruined,
and his plantation, houses .aud every
thing destroyed by the enemy aud ne
groes. He lost everything that he pos
sessed in the shape of silver, library,
pictures, ?cc. He went to work again
as a rice planter, which occupation he
has continued to follow with varying
success up to the time of his election to
the ollice of adjutant and inspector gen
eral in 1880. In 1882 he was re-elected
to the ollice of adjutant general aud has
again been nominated ior the same po
sition. His administration of the ollice
has been distinguished by great industry
and perfect familiarity with all the ne
cessities of the military arm of the State
Government. During the past two
years (Jen. Manlgault lias been engaged
iu preparing a complete roster of all the
Confederate troops from this State in
the late war. This is a great work and
has made considerable progress. When
it is finished it will be au enduring mon
ument to the great care and Hie admira
ble administrative abilities of Gen. Mani
gault, who is serving his Stale as faith
fully and as zealously in peace as lie did
THE SUPERINTENDENT <)F EDUCA
I Col. James H. Rice, of Abbeville
County, whc has been nominated for
State superintendent of education, will
make in every way a worth}' successor
of Governor Thompson and Col. Cow
ard in the important work of directing
the educational affairs of the State. Col.
Rice is a lawyer, and has pursued his
profession with gratifying success at
Ninety-Six, S. C, for some years. He
i was elected to tlie Legislature from Ab
beville County iu 1882, aud served his
constituents with fidelity, lie is an ac
complished scholar, a fine executive
ollicer, an eloquent speaker, and will
discharge the duties of his new office
with eutire satisfaction to the people
aud with advantage to the public school
system of the State.
Assisting Nature a Little Ult.
When the resources of Nature have
become retarded, no matter from what
cause, it is then quite time to help the
Liverand Spleen, and other organs, to
perform their thorough duty?or we
shall soon be quite ill. In such cases
there is no more natural remedy than a
mild cathartic, one which will be sure
to perform its duty without injuring
the system in the* least. Such, let us
say in all candor, is Simmons' Hepatic
Compound. It will gently move the
bowels, without irritating them in the
least; when the medicine works, the
bowels are soothed and healed like a
charm?yet 4 he medicine is more effec
tive than Calomel; one of the principal
ingredients possess all the good qualities
of that poisonous drug, without any of
its constituents. A dose of Simmons'
Hepatic Compound every night on
goiug to bed, will infallibly restore
health. Testimony of the highest con
sideration from every portion of the
country, and from all classes of people,
abundantly substantiate this fact. The
importance of this treatment cannot be
over-estimated, and it should be tried
by all means. _
Dr. J. G. Wannainaker, "Wholesale
Agent for Orangeburg County.
Cure for Piles.
Tiles 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 Piles yield at once to
the application of Dr. Dosankos Pile
Remedy, which acb lirectly upon the
parts affected, absorbing the Tumors,
allaying the intense itching, and effect-,
ing"a permanent cure. Price ?u cents.
Address the Dr. Bosanko Medicine Co.,
Piqua, O. Sold by Dr. J. G. Wanna
W. D. Iloyt & Co., Wholesale and
Retail Druggists! ot Rome, Ga.. say:
We have been selling Dr. King's Xew
Discovery, Electric Bitters and Buck
len's Arnica Salve for two years. Have
never handled remedies that sell as well,
or give such universal satisfaction.
There have been some wonderful cures
effected by these medicines in this citv
Several cases of pronounced ConsumGI
lion have been entirely cured by use of
a few bottles of Dr. King's Xew Dis
covery, taken iu connection with Elec
tric Bitters. We guarantee them al
ways. Sold by Dr. J. g. Wanda
Active, Pushing and Reliable.
Dr. J. G. Wannainaker can always
be relied upon to carry in stock the pur
est aud best goods, and sustain the
reputation of being active, pushing aud
reliable, by recommending articles with
well estabhscd merit and such as arc
popular. Having the agency for the
celebrated Dr. King's New Discovery
for consumption, colds aud coughs, will
sell it on a positive guarantee. It will
surely cure any and every allection of
throat, lungs, or chest, aud in order to
prove our claim, we ask vou to call and
get a Trial Bottle Free. " 1
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve m the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands,
Chilblains, Corns, and Skin 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.
Cure for Sick Headache.
For proof that Dr.Gunn's Liver fills
cures Sick Headache, ask your Drug
gist for a free trial package. Only one
tor a dose. Regular size boxes, 25 cents.
Sold by Dr. J. (!. Wannainaker.
Mother, remember that no medicine
cures; it simply assists nature in reliev
ing itself of an unnatural condition of the
system. Worms disarrange?Shriner's
Indian Vermifuge kills and drives them
from the system, thus removing the.
cause of disease.
1 LL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
XA against the Estate of JAMES D.
RUOADS, deceased, will present the same
properly attested, and those indebted to
said Estate will make payment to Izlar &
Glaze, attorneys, or to
A. F. II. DUKES,
and MILDRED S. RHOAD.
Aug. 12- Qualified Executors.
a LL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
-?jL against the Estate of J. A. MINN1C
KEN, deceased, will present the same pro
perly attested, and those indebted to said
Estate will make payment to Izlar & Glaze
attorneys, or to J. F. NORTH.
a LL PERSOXS ' I r O L D 1 X G
XA. claims against the estate of Win. Wise,
deceased will present them to It. P. Izlar
or myself on or before August olst, as 1 will
on that day file my final account with the
Probate Judge and ask for letters of dis
missal. F. J. BUYCK,
Fur man University,
rPin- NEXT TESSION BEGINS
A. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 2Mli,
For Terms, Course of Study, etc., see
Catalogue, which may be had by address
ing. DR. CHAS. MANLY, Ties.
ST Expenses Reduced.
THIS POWDER NEVER VARIES.
A marvel of purity, strength and whole
someness. More economical than the ordin
nary kinds, and cannot be sold in competi
tion with the multitude of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold
only in cans.
Royal Raking Powder Co.,
_ 106 Wall st., N. Y.
Forty Years a Sufferer From
WONDERFUL TO RELATE!
"FOR FORTY YEARS 1 have been a
victim to CATARRH?three-fourths of the
time a sufferer from EXCRUCIATING
PAINS ACROSS MY FOREHEAD and
MY NOSTRILS. The, discharges were so
offensive that 1 hesitate to mention it, ex
cept for the good it may do some other
sufferer. I have spent a young fortune
from my earnings during my forty years of
suffering to obtain relic! from the doctors
1 have tried patent, medicines?every one I
could learn of?from the four corners of the
earth, with no relief. And AT LAST (">7
years of age) have met with a remedy that
has cured me entirely?made me.a new
man. I weighed 12s pounds and now
weigh 140. I used thirteen bottles of the
medicine, and the only regret I have is that
being In the humble walks of life I may
not have inlluenco^o prevail on all catarrh
sufferers to use what has cuied me
Gninn's Pioneer Blood Reuewer?
"No. l'U7 Second St., Macon, Ga."
"Mr. Henry Cheves, the writer of the
above formely of Crawford county, now of
Alacon, Georgia, merits the confidence of
Hyarestudiu catarrh. W. A. HUFF,
x Ex-Mayor of Macon.
FLESH PRODUCER ANDiJONIC!
GniiiH's Pioneer Blood Renewer,
Cures all Blood and Skin Diseases, Reuuia
tism, Scofula, Old Sores. A perfect Spring
If not in your market it will be-forward
ed on receipt of price. Small bottles ?1.00
Essay on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
C MACON MEDICINE COMPANY,
~jl arpin riggs,
CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, WAG
Having bought the right for Orangt'burg
County in the Celebrated Nun & Epps
Patent Non Washer Axle Nut, 1
am prepared to put them on
axles at ?1 per set. The use
of this Nut does away
with leather wash
Vehichles of every description repaired and
repainted on the shortest notice. All
kinds of Blacksmith Work and
Horseshoeing done promptly.
My Plaining and Moulding Machine IsstiL
in operation and I am prepared to fur
nish Moulding or Plain Lumber on
the must Liberal Cash Terms.
My Grist Mill runs every Saturday.
READ THE ABOVTCAREFUIIY
Tan OrsiMl's Pbotopjn Gallery
OVER B. B. OWEN'S, Russell Street,
Orangeburg, S. C.
To the PUBLIC : I have opened a first
class Photo Gallery. I would bt; pleased to
have samples of work examined at Gallery.
All work strickly fust-class.
Photos of Groups and Babies a speciality
by Instant method. All Vewing Exteriors,
Dwellings, Horses, Dogs and Animal;
taken at short notice by instant method.
Old pictures coplcdjand enlarged. Special
attention given to this branch of work.
Pictures finished in water colors, India Ink
and Crayon. Also Photo taken from the
si^e of smallest pocket to full life 3x5 feet
All work done with neatness and dispatch.
Vewing any where iu the State. Special
discounts on all orders over ?10.00. Give
me a call, I will assure satisfaction. All
work CASH ON DELIVER V. Postlvclj
no credit. VAN ORSDELL, A rtist,
July 17 Russell Street. Orangeburg, S. C.
Summer .School of Specialties
To open iu Prof. Melliehamp's School
House on the first Monday iu July. Ger
man 82.00, French ?2.00, Geology and Min
eralogy ?:s.oo, Military Tactics ?1.00 Cadet
rilles, accoutrements and knapsacks for
boys in the cadet corps?10 to 17 years.
Hours from 4 P. M., to 71'. M. Patronage
solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed. For
testimonials, circular, etc. Address.
A. CHAS. LAUGHL1N,
Professor of Min. Geo. German and French.
"MOORE COUNTY GRIT"
The brit Millstone in t!ie World for Table Meal.
Sanplej of meal ?cnt <ju aj plication. Send fur ; r. 1 on
I'ortaMa Cora M1U9, Upper and Under Rannen and Mill
tUMM?. Wc aro agents for Huuiucn, lloilcr*, >inv
MHN, f'nttoti (."Inn, rfcncr?. Shifting, Pulleys, Ac,
al?< tut Knllcr-.UIII OullltM which savc'iOW <jccnu
for tLo miller m every lmrrcl of Hoar be miUu'j.
Wriit\aUtiog *!iat you want and tcru? you *ish to boy on.
Givo reference*. Address. North C'lirollua iUHI
Staae (Jo.} Pukewwd, Moore Co., N. C.
BLOOD AND MONEY. |
The blood of man Ms much to do In
shaping his actions during Ins pilgrimage
through this troublesome world, regardless
Of the amount of present or expectant j
money in pocket or stored away in bank.:
It is a conceded fact that we appear as our
blood makes us, and the purer the blood,
the happier, healthier, prettier and wiser
we are; hence the oft repeated interrogato
ry, ,:!iow is your blood?" With pure
streams of life-giving fluid coursing through
our veins, bounding through our hearts
and ploughing through our physical frames
our morals become better, our constitution
stronger, our intellectual faculties more
acute and grander, and men, women and
children happier, healthier and more lovo
The unprecedented demand, the unpar
alleled curative powers, and the unmista
kable proof from those of unimpeachable
character and integrity, point with an un
erring finger to B. B. B.?Botanic Blood
Bahn?as far the best, the cheapest, the
quickest and the grandest and must power
ful blood remedy ever before known to
mortal man, in the relief and positive cure
of Scrofula, Rheumatism, Skin diseases, all
taints of blood poison, Kidney complaints,
old ulcers and sores, cancers,"catarrh, etc.
B. B. B. is only about three years old?a
baby in age, a giant in power?but uo
remedy In America can make or ever has
made such a wonderful showing in its magi
cal powers In curing and entirely eradica
ting the above complaints, and gigantic
sales in the face of frenzied opposition and
would-be moneyed monopolists. ?
Letters from all points where introduced
are pouring In upon us, speaking itf its
loudest praise. Some say they receive
more benefit from one bottle of B. B. B.
than they have from twenty, thirty and fifty
and even one hundred bottles of a boasted
decoction of inert and non-medieinal roots
and branches of common forest trees. We
hold the proof in black and white, and we
also hold the fort.
All who desire full information about the
cause and cure of Blood Poisons, Scrofula
and Scrofulous Swellings, Ulcers, Sores,
Rheumatism, Kidney Complaints, Catarrh,
etc., can secure by mail, free, a copy of our
32-page Illustrated Book of Wonders, filled
with the most wonderful and startling
proof ever before known. Address,
BLOOD BALM CO.,
Aug. 1-lmo_Atlanta, Ga.
A IfeilltliV Growth.
rrUE SUCCESSFUL CAREER OF
X the Mutual Reserve Fund Life Asso
ciation is marvellous in the annals of life
insurance enterprise. Its name has be
come, a tower of strength, and has been
well earned by the untiring devotion of
President Harper and his associates. Its
astonishing prosperity has provoked attacks
which are best repelled by a frank and full
exhibit of its greatly increasing line of
business. Up to July 1,1885, this shows a
gain of no less than ?R5 214,5SU over that
of the corresponding period last year.
In June alone" its mortuary receipts ex
ceeded $250,000, of which over ?00,000 went
into the Reserve Fund?that triple buttress
upon which the association justly prides
itself. Tills reserve now amounts to ?425,
000, and is employed for throe purposes
only?to pay death claims, if any should
occur in excess of the American Experience
Mortality Tables; to make good any poss
ible deficiency in the Death Fund Account,
and to be apportioned among those who
have been members of the Association fif
teen years, etc. As the first and second
contingencies named are not likely to arise,
the third object is the one upon which the
fund is practically expended. It is full of
other good points, among which may be
mentioned the economical' salary list?less
than ?50,000 for carrying on the whole work
of the vast institution?and payments to
widows and Orphans at the rate of over
?2,000 cash cash day.?From the old and
conservative New York Daily Journal of
Commerce, July 10,1885.
With the Annual Report of the above
Company is attached a large number of
Death claims paid from February 1S82 to
February 1st 1880, representing all parts of
the Union, ainoitntiugtoSl,G?5,200.tinfrom,
tliis list we take claims In South Carolina
which have been paid :
Valentine R. Jordan, West Wateree, $5,
Jno. S. Small, Grahams. ?1,250.
Henry L. Krause, Port Royal, $1,250.
J. E. Todd, Due West $2,500.
Wm. II. Whilden. Jacksonboro', $5,000.
E. Parker, Abbeville, ?5,000.
A. S. Barns, Walterboro', ?2,500.
Em'l Ncheiuias, Beaufort, ?1,500.
J. S. ALBERGOTTI, Agent.
Feb. 25-CniS. _
Office of School Commissioner, )
OnANGEiiuiic; County. S
Teachers of Orangeuueg County :
ALL ARRANGEMENTS HAVE
J\. been made for the County Teachers'
Institute for whites. It will commence at
11 o'clock A. M. on Monday, August :J0th,
at Mcllichanip's School lloitse, in the city of
Orangeburg, and continue in session dur
ing the week. Prof. Wm. S. Morrison, of
the Sparenburg Graded School, Prof. R.
Means Davis, of the South Carolina Col
lege, and Miss Fannie C. McCants of the
Columbia Graded School, have been engag
ed to conduct it. These teachers have had
considerable experience in Institute work,
and are thoroughly conversant with all the
new methods and improvements ill the art
of teaching. In fact, they are too well
known to require any introduction or words
Besides the regular louthic of the Insti
tute in the morning, Superintendent
Coward, Prof. Jovnes, of the Souuth Caro
lina College, Dr. Carlisle, of Woffoid, and
others have been invited to deliver lectures
in the evening, and it is hoped that all, or
at least some, of them will be present.
The tuition and lectures will be free, and
the only expense will be board for teachers
from a distance which has been arranged
for at the reduced rate of seventy-live (75)
cents per day.
This Is ? rare opportunity which the
teachers of Orangeburg County should
make every sacrifice to embrace. Teach
ing is a profession in which teachers should
take a pride and utilize every available
means for improvement. The "few dollars
spent at this Institute will pay back many
fold in actual information, enlarged con
ceptions, and new ideas of school manage
ment and leaching.
Certificates of attendance will be given
to all who attend which should certainly
have due weight with Trustees employing
Teachers, come to the Institute for your
own good, and come also for your pride in
Orangeburg County. Let it not be -aid
that the teachers of Orangeburg County
take no interest in their profession; but let
it be made manifest by your presence that
you recognize the importance of education,
and that you art fully alive to your duties
and responsibilities. Respecttullv,
STILES lt. MELLIC1IAM1',
School Commissioner Orangeburg County.
Orangeburg, S. c, August 5th, issn.
Q~A ACRES GOOD FARMING
00\J land located in Lyons Township,
Orangeburg County, seven miles from the
town of St. Matthews.
One hundred ami seventy-five aetva cul
tivable, remainder well timbered. A good
stream of water running the entire length
of tract, with water power and machinery
for ginning and grinding. Also for safe
one good forty-five saw Elliott gin, and one
fine young Mule. Anyone wishing a very
desirable farm would do well to 'onfer with
the undersigned before purchasing.
July 29-2mo JAS. M. MOSS.
IN FINE DRESS GOODS,
The critical time in tue Dross Goods trade
hi the season Ma- arrived and
will not delay the usual
Which lie makes in the prices ot ids Spring
Dress Goods Stock in order to close than
Those who desire to get the mos! Id: their
always respond to my notice of. "'CUT
Cashmeres, Plaids, Albertross, French
Bazes, Mikado Suitings and Tricot Cloths,
have been reduced fully 25 per cent, to re
duce the stock.
Fine White Embroidered Hobes in boxes
from 82.50, ?2.75 and these prices are
one half of former price
HENRY KOUN'Siu'v, Shoes and Slip
pers, the best and cheadest stock ever olfer
ed ill the City.
HENRY KOHN'S-jrocl:ol Riboonsami
Laces, is beyond Comparison, the largest
ami cheapo^ assortment in the City.
BUGS, 3UTTI.\?S AM) SHADES,
Shade and patent rolIerscomplete73ccnts.
Gents reinforced Shirts, linen fronts 50
No use in talking, HENRY KOUN ieads
in the Clothing trade for Men, Boys and
Children, lie sure and look when yon want
a suit of Clothing.
Thousands of Bargains in Corsets, Tans.
Domestics, Ca.niinicis, .vc, limited -pace
forbids the mention of.
IT ?JOSTS .?O'rill.lfcT'J LOOK.
It will save you money to >' i
LEADER OF LOW PRICES.