Newspaper Page Text
Old Type.?We have a quantity of
old type on hand which we will sell
cheap. Millers will find it a most ex
cellent substitute for babbit metal,
and much cheaper. Call at once if you
?want to secure a bargain.
Rain at Last?After a long, dusty
period the welcome rain has come at
last. Everybody, including old mother
earth, is greatly* refreshed," and will be
animated with more spirited work.
The cooling, dust-destroying showers
continued at intervals all* last Friday
Death of Mr. Blackman.?Mr.
Emanuel Blackman, of Rowesville, S.
C, died at his home on the 9th instant,
after 3 short illness. Mr. Blackman's
wife died about two months ago and
his father about three weeks ago. Mr.
Blackman leavss eight children, six of
whom are quite small.
The Lutheran Fair.?The Luther
an Fair opens next Wednesday night,
24th instant, and will continue until
Friday night. It will be open morn
ing and evening, and we trust the ladies
will have a large and generous patron
age from our citizens. The object is a
most deserving one and should be lib-,
Attention ! Farmeks.?The atten
tion of the fanners is called to the no
tice of J. E. Wannamaker, Esq., Presi
dent of the County Farmers Associa
tion, in another column. The only
way to make this Association of any
practical benefit is for all the farmers
to take an interest iu it. Read the no
tice of Mr. Wannamaker, hold your
meetings and elect your delegates. "
Death ok Mrs. Rounds.?Mrs. w.
V. Rounds, the wife of the courteous j
and efficient Superintendent of the
Orange Cotton Mill, died last Sunday
night, of congestion of the brain. Mrs.
Bounds had not been a resident of our
town long, but during her short stay
she had made many warm friends by
her kind and gentle demeanor. Her re
mains were taken to Providence, B. I.,
for interment. _
A Handsome Piece ok Work.- In
speaking of the fancy work department
of the .State Fair the Columbia Record
says: ';Ainong the quilts we observed
patched silk quilts and crazy quilts of
all descriptions. There is also a lovely
one, crocheted by Mrs. \V. W. Culler, of
Orangeburg. This is an exquisite piece
of handiwork, and was spun at Mr.
George II. Comelson's factory from
cotton cultivated in the lady's yard."
The Tramp.?The winter movement
of the tramps has set in. and every day
squads ot them pass through town,
migrating southward. Some of these
individuals are extremely impudent
and seem to take delight in frightening
"the !adv of the house," when they find
that there are no men about. They
ring door bells with impunity, and
when thc^r call is answered they make
a demand (in very rare instances a re
quest) for something to eat.
"The Best."?We are indebted to
Brother Prince, the able editor of the
Floreucc Times, for the following com
pliment: "The On.'iNOEnrno Times
and Democrat is one of the nest coun
try papers that we have ever seen, any
where. It bears evidence on its face of
hard, constant, conscientious work,
while every page shows prosperity hc
yoiul a doubt. May its faithful e'ditor
live to a ripe old age to enjoy the re
ward of publishing so^d.ese.rviiig a
newspaper, that- merits' everv praise
and all tJiWfVupport that it receives."
Death of Mrs. Amanda Myers.?
Mrs. Amanda Myers, the wife of Mr.
Andrew Myers, of the Fork, died last
Thursday night, after quite a protract
ed illness. Mrs. Myers was a most ex
cellent lady, and her death will be a
heavy blow to her family and numer
ous friends. For many years she was
an active member of the Lutheran
Church, and lived the life of a true
Christian. At the time of her death
she was in her forty-fifth year.
Good Advice.--The Greenville News
offers the following good advice to our
fanners: "This is a good time for
.snnvhody whoknowsto indicate when;
the hope is for the cotton farmer. Sup
pose the crop next year is tin* biggest
ever made. Will it not sell for t> or 7
cents? It is reasonable to think so, be
cause the present short crop is- selling
at S with thi! market steadily tending
downward. If a farmer can sit down
and figure out a profit on a fair crop at
1VZ cents lie can safely plant his usual
cr?p for next year. Otherwise he may
as well let it alone and devote his at
tention to bread and meat, with just
enough cotton to buy some cloth'ing,
sugar, molasses and coffee."
Orangeburg Agricultural So
ciety.?The seventeenth annual meet
ing of this Society was held at Sheri
dan's hall on Saturday lust. The fol
lowing officers were elected to serve for
the ensuing year: President. Dr. W. F.
Barton: First Vice-President, -las. ii.
Fowles, vice Capt. .John L. Moorer. who
declined re-election: Second Vice-Presi
dent, E. 11. Walter, vice Dr. .lohne.
(Iolinan, who declined re-election;
Third Vice-President. Dr. .1. \V. Sum
mers: Secretary and Treasurer, .lohn s.
Rowe, vie.'Jus. ii. Fowles, who declin
ed re-election: Executive Committee,
.Tames Stokes. E. N. Chisolm, G. L. Sal
ley. James M. Moss. w. A. Maekay.
In consequence of a considerable sur
plus in the treasury, each member's ac
count was credited with one dollar, aud
the annual dues reduced I >m one
dollar to fifty cents. !t is gratifying
to note the prosperity of this useful as
a Thief Caught. Lasl Thursday
morning about eight o'clock a colored j
man named Dave Williams approached
Mr..T. W. II. Dukes. Jr., at his place of
business and offered to sei! him a rather
good looking mule for #25. The small
sum asked for the animal aroused Mr.
Dukes' suspecian and he questioned
Williams rather sharply about the mat- j
ter. After talking awhile with the
that the mule was stolen.'and deter-!
mined to have Williams arrested. He
siccoruihgly notified Chief of Police
Perryclear" who apprehended Williams
near the depot, fie having become sus
picious and was trying to escape. About
nine o'clock a colored man from St.
Matthews came to town and identified
the niulo as one stolen from him that
morning. Williams, who seems to be a
tiioiiffh rascal, was locked up. We un
derstand that he is charged with break
ing into and robbing a store near St.
Matthews also. A whippingpost is sadly i
needed for just such characters as Wil- J
our brevity basket.
Filled With Brief Mention or Many Minor
Kveutu of the Week.
The shocks still continue. We hope
they will soon subside.
Mr. Wm, M. Sain has on hand a line
lot of horses and mules.
See advertisement in another column
of steam engine for sale.
Orangeburg County was well repre
sented at the State Fair last week.
The Thanksgiving turkey may begin
to prepare himself for the sacrifice.
If there ever was a good time to pay
your subscription, now Is that time.
Marriage bells will ring at Rocky
Grove Methodist Church next week.
The cards are out for the marriage of
one of our most popular young la
J. E. Bull, Esq., represented Orange
burg at the State Ball last week in Co
Last Sunday was a most ( harming
day. It was just cold enough to make
Mrs. Rosa Kohn, of oui? town, took
three premiums at the State Fair for
The Governor has issued his procla
mation designating November 25th as
The advertisement of C. Bart & Co.,
fruit dealers of Charleston, appears in
another column. Send them your or
There Will be no extension of the
time for paying taxes alter the expira
tion of the limit published by the treas
We extend our sympathies to Mr.
and Mrs. Van Orsdell on the deatli of
their little child. Its death was almost
Our ollicc was visited last Monday
afternoon by three handsome young
ladies, who called to see the press in
Don't forget that now is the time to
pay your taxes. The penalty will at
tach shortly, and you should attend to
the matter at once.
A baby may come to us on angel's
wings, but it hangs the wings up in
a dark closet when its l'eet have once
touched the earth.
In the House of Representatives of
this State there will be 90 new mem
bers, and 34 old ones. The old mem
bers are mostly lawyers.
Our thanks are tendered Mrs. G. It.
Summers, of the Beaver Creek section,
for a mess of white Dutch turnips.
They were very large and line.
Cuir merchants are well supplied
with goods of every description and are
prepared to give the best and cheapest
goods in their respective lines of trade.
Last Sirnday morning was the cold
est we have experienced in these parts
this season. Ice formed to the thick
ness of an eighth of an inch in the open
We understand that a number of
good church members who have ample
room at their houses have declined to
entertain any members of the Confer
Our congratulations are extended to
Brother Morgan, of the Chester Bulle
tin, who was happily married in Colum
bia last week to a most charming
The editor of the Darlington News
wants to know how the ladies of that
county feel about the premium at the
county fair for the best biscuit being
awarded to a man.
Has any one wronged you? Be
bravely revenged; slight it and the
work is begun; forgive it and the work
is finished. He is below himself who
is not above injury.
T. II. McMillan, of Grahams, who is
charged with using the mails for un
lawful purposes, and who has been
confined in our jail for sometime, was
bailed last Tuesday.
Good loking women ought to stop
banging their hair so that homely wo
men could follow suit to advantage.
The bang is a destroyer of beauty and
an increaser of ugliness.
John W. Carlisle, the senior member
of the Spartanburg bar, and D. E. Hy
dride, Esq., one of the youngest mem
bers, have formed a copartnership. Mr.
Hydride is a native of our county.
The office of the Southern Christian
Advocate, the organ of the Methodist
Church, will be removed on January 1,
18>>7, from Charleston to Columbia.' It
will be printed in the Register office.
The repairs of the Baptist Church
steeple is nearly completed. Friend
Avers had a right dillicult job to make
it "secure, but he has executed it with
his usual promptness and thorough
We want to see a goodly number ol*
our young men out next Wednesday
evening at the Lutheran Fair with their
-h .ei s. Those that have no sister of
their own, can take somebody else's
Breathing through the nose is said to
be the cause of many diseases, especial
ly chills and fever. Sulphur is thought
to be the best anti-malarial fumigation,
is boiled water is the best preventive
in that shape.
The New Brighton Hotel is not tc be
removed from Sullivan's Island. It I
was not sold to the Savannah and Ty
bee Railroad Company, although nego
tiations looking towards the purchase
id'the property were opened some time
Complaint is made that 'possum
hunting is liable to set the woods on
lire. Some fellow writes to one of the
papers in the State, asking the Legisla
ture to pass a law punishing severely
any fellow caught "prowling in the
woods" at night with a torch.
As.soon as the State board of canvas
sers declare the result id' the hit. elec
tion the certificates of members-elect
of the House and Senate will be pre
pared and will be delivered to the
members on their arrival in Columbia
at the office of the Secretary of State.
The shortness of the time before the
convening of the General Assembly
prevents them from being sent to
The value of the hay consumed in
Orangeburg County, thegreater part of
which is brought* from the North, is
enormous. It is millions of dollars an
nually. The South could make her hay
without perceptibly reducing her other
crops, and put into the pockets of her
own farmers the millions of dollars
which every year go into thr pockets of
the farmers ?t the North.
The State Fair.
The State Fair of 1886 has been held
and it is within the bounds of modera
tion to say that it was a most gratify
ing success in every respect. The ex
hibits were numerous and varied, and
of high order of merit as to quality.
The attendance was large, and the re
ceipts of the Society satisfactory. Taken
all in all, it may justly be said'to have
been equal to the Fair of 1885. The
total receipts were not quite so large
this year as in 18S5. but this is without
doubt attributable to the determination
of the Society not to permit games of
chance on the grounds, they having last
year paid the Society a larger sum than
the falling off in the receipts this year
amounted to. The Columbia Record
says : After witnessing this, magnifi
cent exhibit of the natural and indus
trial products of the State, and this im
mense reunion of her people, it is im
possible to coincide with the hopeless
views of some individuals whose utter
ances have of late been prominent
ly before the. public. The majority of
the visitors to this city during the'past
week were from among the agricultur
ists of the State, and while there was
nogreat ostentation and show of wealth
there was no want of cheerfullness in
their bearingand conversation, nor any
thing to indicate alack of confidence
in the future. Indeed the Fair of 1880
is sufficient to convince any one that
the resources of the State are far from
exhausted, both as to materials and as
to the spirit of her people, and that the
great mass of the farmers are by no
means so unfortunate and hopeless as
some persons would have us believe.
The State Agricultural and Mechanical
Society is to be congratulated on the
splendid and successful work it is doing
and the re-election of Col. Duncan and
Col. Iiolloway to the offices of Presi
dent and Secretary promises an equally
brilliant career during another terni.
Upon the incumbents of these two
offices the bulk of the work of the
Society falls, and to the two gentlemen
named is due much of the success so far
The Blackville and Alston
Railroad.?The Barnwell Sentinel of
last week contained the following in
reference to this road: "While over in
the Johntown neighborhood last week.
Capt. I). II. Sally invited us to take a
drive with him out to the line where
the grading was <roing on of the new
Blackville and Alston Railroad. We
rode over a mile or two of graded por
tion of the road, the work is being ac
tively pushed forward, seventy-five
hands are steadily kept at work grad
ing. The road passes through a fer
tile, and level country and it will be
built at a minimum cost. Capt. Sally
is now engaged in laying out the oigh't
for a town at Five Forks and has al
ready sold several lots. As tiieTe is a
prosperous back country surrounding
the proposed town, he expects the
place to llourish amazingly. There is
no doubt of the road being built, the
grading for 15 miles is being pushed
from Blackville and also from ('apt.
Salley's and this much of the road will
be ready for the iron by dan. 1st. Capt.
Salley expects to see the iron horse at
Fiva Forks by March 1st. The road
when completed, will prove of inestima
ble value to the Eastern section of Ai
ken County and of the Western section
of Orangebr . County; the nearest de
pot being (iiteen miles distant from
Five Forks and twenty-nine milc&trom
the Court Houses of Aiken, Orange
burg and Barnwell Counties."
Advertising.?No successful mer
chant fails to advertise his wares. The
business men who have made the
greatest fortunes were the most liberal
advertisers. Xo investment pays half
as well as judicious, attractive and in
cessant advertising in a paper. People
do not come uninvited anywhere and
purchasers require tu be told at all
times and seasons where to go for bar
gains. Many kinds of advertising,
more or less expensive, have been tried,
but it is the firm and fixed conclusion
of all merchants of character and ex
perience that there is no substitute for
the paper. It is said that New Yorkers
advertise more freely in dull than Hush
limes, but they never neglect, in any
season, to let the public know what
they have for sale or what they want.
Business lias been reduced in New
York to a science, and ad t'ertising has
become the fine art.
Complimentary.?Wc clip the fol
lowing from the Xews and Courier:
"Mr. L. V. Kennerly, who has been for
the past five years station agent and
operator of the South Carolina Railway
Company at Summervillc, has been
transferred to Orangeburg. The change
is a well-deserved promotion, and em
phasizes the rule of the recognition of
merit in force on the South Carolina.
Railway. Mr. Kennerly, in the shorl
time in which he represented the com
pany at Summervillc, made for himself
numerous friends, who congratulate
him on bis promol ion. lie is one of the
most popular, efficient and courteous
Officers in the employment of the com
pany, and will doubtless continue, in
his present lield of labor, to merit the
esteem ami respect of a larger circle of
A Thrifty Fakmkk. -The Augusta
Chronicle says: "A South Carolina
farmer, who raises his home supplies as j
well as cotton, regularly comes to this
eity to -'11 his surplus product. lie
never complains i?f hard times, lie j
sells cotton, hams, chickens, etc., to
the men on the Row. but never asks
them for an advance in money. II?
pays cash flown for what he cannot
make or raise on his farm, and so lias
no rat, called interest or commission,
gnawing his cheese inside. This farm
er lives well, always has plenty of corn,
chickens, hogs and livestock for sale
as well as use domestically. lie
knows how to labor and how to be
thrifty. Hundreds aud thousands of
farmers in the South could do reasona
bly well as this farmer does, hut they
either have not his sense or industry."
Houses am? Mi les. Mr. Win. M.
Sain received a l?>t of lino horses and
mules yesterday, and those who need
such animals would do well to call and
examine them. They are said to be as
line a lot as was ever brought to this
market. Call early before they are
picked over, if yon wish to secure ;i good
The two wives of a man tried hi St.
Louis the other day for bigamy agreed
that he was insane. Each wondered,
no .._,ibt, bow any man in bis right
mind could possibly have loved the
other woman. The court agreed with
the \vivC3. The minds of woman and
the ways of courts are past finding out.
A HINT TO OUR GIRLS.
Open Declaration of War Against the
A war has begun in Atlanta against
the parlor beans?young men who like
to spend an agreeable evening with
young ladies at their homes, but who
never aslc the young ladies to go to the
theatre or any place where money is
necessary. One young woman says
with disgust that young men spend
evenings in her parlor and tell her all
about the performances they have at
tended alone. The Milwaukee Sentinel
says this is a timely and wholesome
warfare. Any evening numbers of
young men may be seen at the Milwau
kee theatres alone, although they are
known to be society young men and in
defatigable parlor beans. They go to
the theatre whenever there is anything
worth seeing ahme, although they are
able to take young ladies. There never
was a time when voting men were so
indifferent to the just claims of young
ladies. There is tin understood rule
that the young men shall make some
recognition of a courtesy tit the hands
of a young lady, but if lie does this he
certainly does" no more. There is no
escaping the conviction that the young
man who is constantly enjoying the
society of young ladies is a very mean
spirited and sellish person if lie attends
a theatre alone. There are any num
ber of charming young women who do
not require that a young man shall go
to the expense of a carriage. They are
willing to go by street car, or better
yet, to walk to the theatre. Any young
man, with the right sort of feelings, is
willing to go only half as often and to
take a young lady with him. The At
lanta girls resent their treatment, not
because of the. loss of the theatre, but
because of the lack of decent considera
tion the young men show. II. is the
Indifference to one of the plainest rights
of voting woman. They propose to use
the cold shoulder hereafter. They do
not intend that young men shall play
the role of grand mogul, and think it is
enough if they smile on the young
ladies of an evening in the parlor. The
girls are right about this, and we hope
they will keep up the agitation until
the evil is remedied.
MURDER IN COLLETON.
J. AI. Padgett shot anil Killed by William
The Walterboro Tress of last week
says: "An unfortunate difficulty oc
curred on Saturday night last between
Win. M. Thompson and ,L M. Padgett,
a youth of only 15 years of age, who
lived on Elbow, about four miles from
this place. It seems that Thompson was
unceremoniously put out of Mrs Pad
gett's house by her son, above named;
whereupon Thompson went over to
Mr. Arch Beach's who lived near by.
and endeavored to borrow his gun, but
Mr. Beach suspicioned that something
was wrung and refused to let him have
it. Thompson was persuaded to spend
the night tit Mr. Beache's and retired.
Some hours later, Thompson got up
and said he had to go home, again ask
ing for the gun, but it was still refus
ed. Mr. Beach stepped into an adjoin
ing room for soim: purpose, when
Thompson seized the g.tn and escaped
with it . lie went blick to Mrs. Pad
gett's and called to her to bring him
some articles of clothing lie had left
there. Voting Padgett, recognizing
the voice as being that of Thompson's,
took his gun and went out with his
mother; and, as he stepped over the
yard fence, Thompson, who it was said,
had concealed himself in a fence corner
near by. fired upon him, shooting a full
load of buck shot in his left side, kill
ing him instantly. A jury was impan
nelled by Trial Justice Trowcll on Sun
day morning, Dr. Sanders making the
post mortem examination. After a
careful investigation the jury rendered
a verdict of wilful murder. Thompson
is now in jail at this place.
Bukned to Ashes.?Henry Bane
and Daniel Scott, two negro boys of
this county, met a most terrible death
at the plantation of Daniel Green,
colored, about twelve miles north of
this place, on Saturday night last. John
Green occupied a house in the yard of
his father, Daniel Green. It seems that
Kane and Scott left Orangeburg on
Saturday evening with the intention
of visiting John Green, am! went to his
house, arriving .sometime after dark.
On Sunday morning .lohn Green left
his house about three o'clock for the
purpose of attending a camp meeting
at some distance, leaving Bane and
Scott asleep in a shed-room of his
house. Before daylight the hoii.se took
fire, and Scott and Wane were both
burned to death, being consumed to
ashes, except about half of tin: trunk
of their bodies. The head and arms
and feet and legs of both w re totally
consumed. There was but one window
to the room in which they slept, and
that iiad some lime before been secure
ly nailed up. It is supposed t hat i he
lire originated in the body of the house, j
and having reached the door of the
room in which the boys were asleep,
completely cut off all means of (?cape. I
Dep'ity Coroner Ileidtman empanelled j
a jury of inquest, which met and inves
tigated the burning. Kane was V.i
years of age and Scott 17. It is rumor
ed that they were both under t!.? in-j
lluenee of whiskey.
List of unclaimed letters and postals
cards remaining in Cost oilier' :it Or- j
angeburg, s. C. for the week i nding
MissLula Doyd. Mrs. Lind? r Brown,
Mrs. Ilrown. L A. liowon, ci.i Win.
Cooper. T. W. Collen, .Mrs. Charlotte
Curr. A. 0. Cooper. Jr.. Chas. i.'. Day,
Mr. Devant, Josh Kdwiirds, Miss '?'Hie
A'. Griffith. Mrs. Sarah A. Holmes. Iv!
wnrd llaitwcll. Mrs. Hetty llcuseward.
Mrs. Amanda Jenkins. Mrs. Kmily den-!
nings. Mrs.d. Kennedy, Miss M. E. King,'
Sallcv Murph, care of Ucuben Murph. I
Middlcton M. Myers. (2). I>. W. I'ocwer. j
It). A. Poll, Miss Marion Bight, Ilobert.'
Rose..!. It.L.Robinson. Miss Delura K.
Bast, A. J. Biddlchuover, Mrs. Kliza
hrtii Sallic Mrs. Z. K. Mrong. Morgan ,
Tyler, C. W. Washington, Mrs. Laura
Warner, Walter Young.
Persons calling for these Letter.-, or;
Postal Cards will please say thai the)
were advi rtiscd.
F. A. SciifFFLKV. Postmaster.
Any person sending us five new sub
seribers and ?sT.'jo will receive The
TlMi'.s vxj. DKM'?? iiAT one year, ami ?
any person sending us ten new sub
scribers and S13.0U will receive Tni:|
Times ani> Democrat and the "Week
ly News and Courier" one year. Try J
to get up a club of ten and you will he
surprised bow easy you can accomplish
Pleasant rlc? Between Can ablates.
The Hon. William L. Wilson, the
Democratic candidate for, Congress in
the Second District of West Virginia,
spoke, at Murtiusburg, the home of his
Republican opponent, the Saturday
evening before election. At the con
clusion of his speech he was presented
with several handsome bouquets by the
ladies, in accepting which he said:
"These llowers I will send hack to Mar
tinsburg next Wednesday morning, to
lie placed on my brother Flick's grave."
The election was uncomfortablyclo.se.
and it was not until Friday evening
that it was positively known that Wil
son was elected. As soon as the result
was ascertained Mr. Flick telegraphed
to his successful opponent. "Congratu
lations. Send llowers. Crave ready."
To this Mr. Wilson quickly responded :
"Thanks for congratulations. The
corpse was so hard to get into the grave
that llowers wilted."
Tun Highest Things.?The largest
theatre in the world is the new opera
house in Paris. The largest suspension
bridge is the one between Xew York
City and Brooklyn. The longest span
of "wire in the world is used for a tele
graph in India over the river Kistnah.
The largest stock of Dry Goods in
Orangeburg, S. C.,can be found at Theo
dore Kolin's. The greatest fortress is
the famous stronghold of Gibraltar.
The biggest cavern is the Mammoth
Cave in Kentucky. The longest tunnel
in the world is that of St. Gothard.
The biggest trees in the world are the
mammoth trees of California, and the
biggest, largest and best stock of Cloth
ing, Shoes and Hats are to be found at
the great, big Emporium of Theodore
Lkt me impress the fact upon you
that whenever in need of something
real pretty or useful for a present for
any occasion, you will find that Jos.
Bros'is the place for goods like Albums,
Work Boxes, Desks, Frames, Pictures,
Hooks, Music Folios, Silverware, line
China and Glassware, largest variety of
Dolls and Toys, Candies, Stationery,
etc. Be on the safe side by calling at
Jos. Eros'. Candies special price to
To Our Patrons.?During the sum
mer months we refrained entirely from
dunning our subscribers, feeling sure
that those in arrears would square up
when business should revive in the
fall and winter. Now that business is
reviving, we hope <hat all who are in
arrears will come forward and pay up
as early as practicable. Look at the
date on the address slip on your paper
and you will see to when you have
To Tin: Ladies.?Mrs. L. M. Smnak
begs to inform her friends and the
public generally that tier stock of Mil
linery ;ind Fancy Goods this season is
the largest and handsomest she has
ever ottered. She receives a great va
riety of (lowers and novelties all
through the season, and all orders en
trusted to her will receive prompt and
careful attention. Prices to suit the
Sick headache is the banc of many
lives; this annoying complaint may bo
cured and prevented bv the occasional
use of Dr. J. IL McLean's Little Liver
and Kidney Pillets. They are pleasant
to take, no larger than a pin head, and
are the ladies' favorite- for billiousni
bad taste in the mouth, jaundice, for
leucorrhea and painful menstruation.
25 cents a vial. For sale by Dr. J. G.
rooming.?Others may complain
that it is dull these times, but judging
from appearances it is not at all dull
at Geo. II. Cornelson's store. He is
constantly receiving goods and" they
seem to roll out as fast as they roll in.
His success shows what energy, pluck
and attentiveness to business will do
for a man._ *
Oun Jon Department.?Get our
prices and examine specimens of Job
Work done at this olhce before placing
your orders for Xote Heads, Bill Heads,
Statements, Cotton Tickets, Envelopes,
Circulars, Dodgers, Briefs, Catalogues,
and all kinds of first-class work turned
out neatly and expeditiously.
To Our Headers.?By a special ar
rangement that we have just completed
with the publishers of the Charleston
Xews and Courier we are enabled to
offer the Weekly Xews and Courier in
connection with our paper for ?2.50 per
annum. This is cheap reading and we
hope many of our subscribers will take
advantage of it._*
peksons who lead a life of exposure
lire subject to rheumatism, neuralgia
and lumbago and will find a valuable
remedy in Dr. J. IL McLean's Volcanic
Dil Liniment; it wiil banish pain and|
uihdue inllammation. For sale by
Dr. .I.e. Wannamaker. M
Are you made miserable by Indiges
tion, Constipation, Dizziness, Loss of
Appetite, Yellow .Skin ? Shilob's Vitali
ter is a positive cure. For sale by Dr.
1. G. Wannamaker. _ S
For Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint
you have a printed guarantee on every
bottle of Shiloh's \ itali/.er. It never
fails to cure. For sale by Dr. J. G.
The Hev. (Seo. II. Thayer, of llotir
lion, Ind.. says: "Both myself and
wife owe our lives to Shiloh's Con
mlliptoil Cure. For sale by Dr. .1. (i.
Charlie Branson sells a line line of
Pickles, Olives, Stil I fed Olives. Queen
Olive* aud Mnmajah, at the "Now Gro
cery." two doors below Dr. Wanna
P. A. Lkkvexdahl, Moot and Shoe
maker, at Mrs. Addon's Xew Block,
impairing done in the neatest manner
iiul "u the shortest notice.
Call early and see for yourself one of
i he most complete md carefully relcct
cd stocks of Dress Goods ever uttered
i:i (Irangehurg. at the Xew York store.
Physicians recommend Shrincr's In
dian Vermifuge in their practice as a
superior article for destroying and ex
pelling worms. Only2a cents a bottle.
Why will you cough when Shiloh's
1 lure will give immediate relief. Price
lo cents, 50 cents and 81. For sale by
Dr..!. e. Wannamaker. S
Shiloh's Cure will immediately re
lieve Croup, Whooping Cough and
Bronchitis. For sale by Dr. J. G. Wan
sihlloh's Catarrh remedy?a positive
cure for Catarrh. Diptherfaand Canker
Mouth. Fur sale by Dr. J. G. Wanna
For Blankets go to Branson & Dib
New Buckwheat at Harry C. stoll,
Cornelson keeps fresh crackers of all
Fresh Lemon Crackers at T. C. Hub
Maillard's Candies at Peter Brun
Overcoats cheapest at Branson &
New lot Ginger Preserves at Peter
Choice flavoring extracts at Peter
Nick Nacks fresh and pure at T. C.
Ocean Foam Crackers fresh at T. C.
Try one of the best pig hams at Peter
Best cheese and butter at Peter
Charlie Brunson sells whole Bice 75
cents a peck.
Fresh Bolognas this morning at Har
ry C. Stoll, Jr.
Good whole rice 75 cents per peck at
"Milk Crackers, very line and fresh at
T. C. Hubbell's.
Chew Dark Horse Tobacco, to be had
at Van Tassell's. *
Charlie Brunson sells good Hams 10
cents per pound.
Chew Dark Horse Tnbacco, to be had
at Van Tassell's.
Chew Dark Horse Tobacco, tobe had
at Van Tassell's.
Fresh lot Crackers just arrived at
New Harvest Home and the Times
at P. W. Cantwell.
Charleston Base Ball Club Cigars at
Harry C. Stoll, Jr.
For the finest Table Datnark go to
the Mew York Store.
Butterick's Fashions for November
free at Henry Kohn's.
Another invoice of Dress Goods just
in at Brunson ec Dibble's.
Charlie Brunson sells 20 pounds good
light sugar for ?1.00.
Graham Wafers and Zephyr Crackers
at Charlie Brunson's.
Cornelson has commenced to keep
those nice pig hams again.
Fish, "Wednesdays, Fridays and Sat
urdays at Peter Brunson's.
if you want a nice smoke, smoke
Cornclson's Tip Top cigar.
A full line of Clr uug at lowest
prices at Brunson & Dibble's.
P. W. Cantwell is selling olf Crockery
at cost. Call imd examine.
dust received those delightful Wine
Crackers at T. 0. Hubbell's.
2000 yds Fruit of the Loom just re
ceived at the New York Store.
Charlie Brunson sells twenty-four
pound bags of dour for 75 cents. "
Small Hams aud Pig Shoulders at
VI1/, cents at the "New Grocery."
Ask for Cornclson's Creedmoor Shoes
if you want to see something pretty.
A lull line of fancy and staple Gro
ceries low down at Jas. Van Tassel's.
Elegant patterns in Spring Calico
just received at the New York Store.
Call at P. W. Cantwell's lor cheap
Lard Cans. Sign of the Bed Hot Stove.
Headquarters for Fruit and Vegeta
bles is at Peter Brunson's, under Way's
Charleston News and Courier for sale
by the week or single conv atT. C. Hub
Fresh Bread everv day, unsurpassed,
from the Steam Bakery, at T. C. Hub
Another lot of Jerseys, bes* ;issort
ment, just opened at Brunson ?c Dib
Charlie Brunson sells New Orleans
Breafiist Drop Syrup at 37,L< cents a
The "Unique" is the best iifty cent
corset in the city. Sold by Brunson &
For fine Embroidered Bobes and
Combination Suitings go to the New
Charlie Brunson sells Mailard's Can
dies and Confections, also fine crackers
and tea cakes.
Cornelson has a full line of children's
school shoes, made at the Columbia
Headquarters for the patent square
shoulder ami waist cut clothing at
Fui: Brooms, Baskets, Brushes,
Howls. Bath Bricks, Baisins, &c, go to
L\ W. Cantwell.
Charlie Brunson, of the "New Gro
cery," sells best Gunpowder Tea .for'52
cents a pound.
For the best Button, Laced and Con
gress Shoes for Gentlemen at $2.00 go
to Brunson & Dibble's.
Ladies if you want any of the fash
ionable trimmings for dresses Henry
Kohn's is the place.
When you want a new suit of clothes
go to Henry Kohn's, lender of low
prices and lashtons.
Oursejond lot of Bouretteand Plaid
Ginghams at lo cents per yard are ini
inense. Henry Kohn.
Tie best Dollar(?1.00) Shirt in the
city is Cluett's "Monarch" Brand. Sold
only by Brunson iS Dibble.
I*. W. Cantwell has just received a
new lot of Toilet Sets from the plain
est to the handsomest made.
For the cheapest and most complete
line of Clothing ever offered, in the
city go to the New York Store.
A full line of Ladies and Misses
Cloaks, Jackets aud New Markets, low
down for cash at Brunson A Dibble's.
Henry Kohn has received another
supph of that wonderful double width
cashmere at 25 cents per yard in all
Pure Barley Malt Whiskey, absolutc
1\ free from fusel oil or other injurious
ingredients. Pur sale only at das. Van
Call and set; our Madame "Warren's
Dress form Corsets at S 1.50 the finest
ever offered to the public at the New
T. C. Nuhnen Las made all his ar
rangements for his AVinter supply of
Fruit and Vegetables of all kinds. The
very best in the oiarket. I keep my
articles in the store, not in the street,
come in and sec them.