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title: 'The free citizen. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1874-1876, July 24, 1875, Image 6',
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THE FREE CITIZEN.
SATURDAY, JULY 24, 1875.
MAYOR. - - Joab W. Moseley.
CLERK, - T. L. Wolfe.
TREASURER, B WUllanison.
ALDERMEN,-Henry Washington. J P. |
Harley, li. Williamson. T. D. Wolfe.
POSTMASTER, - - - A. Webster.
Thomas Phillips.bailor. Services,morn
ing, afternoon and evening.
BAPTIST.-Rev. Mr. Norris, pastor
Services, tlrst Sunday evening, and the
second and fourth Sundays, morning,
METHODIST (south).-Kev. Mr. Cam
pbell, pastor. Services morning and
evening. Sunda3*-6choul, 9 A. M.
PRESBYTERIAN.-Kev. Mr. Brown
evangelist. Ser\ ices, morning and after
noon. Sunday-school. 9 1-2 A. M.
EPISCOPAL -First and third Sundays.
Morning and afternoon. '
LUTHERAN CHURCH .-Kev. Mr. Hough.
f>astor. Services, morning 10 1-2. even
ng at 7 o'clock.
The passenger trains on the 8. C.
R. R. will pass through Orangeburg
as follows :
Day, from Charleston, 9.48 a. m.
44 from Columbia, 7.30 p. m.
Night, from Columbia, 11.53 p. m.
44 from Charleston, 2.20 a. m.
OFFICE HOURS AT ORANGEBURG
From 8 o'clock A. M. to 2 P. M.
From 3 o'clock P. M. to 6 P. M.
Goods received and delivered only
in office hours.
OFFICE SCHOOL C ?MMISSIONER.
March 12, 1875.
Teachers and all other parties who
hold legitimate school claims against
this county, due prior to November,
1873, will please report them imme
diately at my office, for registration.
-Florida killed 10,000 alligators
for their hides last year.
-We are gratified to notice that
Capt. Izlar is again able to attend to
to his professional duties.
-Mrs. Mortimer Glover died very
suddenly yesterday morning. The
afflicted family have the heartfelt
sympathies of their many friends.
-The crops arc suffering terribly
from the severe drougth, and, un
less we have rain very soon, will
prove a failure.
-S. R. Mellichamp and family re
turned yesterday from a short visit
to the country, where they have been
-THE WINNING BOAT, on both
days at the Saratoga regutta, were
made of paper, and these were
the only contesting boats built of that
-The books of tho Auditor's office
are closed and those who have failed
to make their tax returns will sulfer
to the amount of fifty per cent, pen
-The old flag of Orr's Rifles,
which was in the Public Library at
Atlanta, has been returned by Capt.
Herbst, its faithful guardian, to Col.
Miller, of that regimint.
-Mr. Carrington, who was for
many years secretary and auditor of
the Greenville ond Columbia Rail
road, died in Coi um bm at the age ot
-Mrs. Lizzie Pettit Cutler de
clared in a recent lecture on 'Flirts of
Modern Society,' that 'it is always
the noblest and heat men who are
ruined by the flirt."
-Flies are the scavengers of vitia
ted air, where they fatten on the par
asites that nettle upon them in myri
ads ; while they grow lean and starve
in a pure atmosphere where their fa
vorite game is scarce.
-We hear conflicting accounts
with reference to the condition of J.
Felder Meyers. Some say he is bet
ter, and some uny worse. From all
accounts we judge that with due pru
dence on his part, and good care, he
.?-The Cotton States Congress at
Raleigh make a sensible recommen
dation to planters : To raise their
own provision. It is now well de
monstrated that no plauter oan buy
his corn and meat and keep out of
the hands of tlu> sheri ff.
-There's no longer any use in ?
talking war talk, north or south. The
people have discovered that there is
something else and something better
to do, and they are giving their at
tention to thc better work. It is hu
miliating to the prophets of evil, but
there is no help for them.-Boston
-Terrible floods have occured in
France during the last ten days. The
loss of a thousand persons is report
ed, and the loss to property estimated
at 875.000.000. Inundations have
also occured in Bohemia, Moravia,
T\ roi and Barnat, with considera ble
loss of life and property.
-A game of base ball, the third
of the a?rien, was played at Lewis
ville on Monday, between the Rattle
snakes of that plt.ee and the Blue
stockings of Orangeburg. Our boys
wore badly beaten, and think they
did not receive very magnanimous
treatment irotn thc victors.
- Mr. James II. Sitnonson, ol
Union, one of lite Ko Klux prisoner?,
arrived in Columbia, Friday, on Ids
way home, from an imprisonment of
three years and a half in the Albany
-Rowell's Newspaper Directory
shows the failure of one thousand
newspapers in this country during
thc last year, the loss to publishers,
subscribers and advertisers amount
1 ing to over a million dollars, the
Republic of New York, alone losing
half a million.
ROBBERIES IN SUMMERVILLE.
Capt. Vose's and Mr. Blackwoods
stores were both robbed on Wednes
day night. Capt. Voso lost about
sixty dol?ais in change, nothing else
having been disturbed. Mr. Black
wood lost some money and a consid
erable amount in stock.
-The postmaster requests us to
state that letters stamped with a
stamp, cut from government-stamped
envelopes are unraallable. But if
the envelope has been spoiled in di
recting they will be redeemed, if they
appear to have never been sent
though the mail*
.-An arrangement has been made
to unite the Anderson Intelligence}
and Anderson Conservator under thc
name of the Anderson Intelligencer,
The new firm promise to enlarge and
improve the paper, and, workin?
double -team, they can make it ai
least the equal of any other weekh
news-paper in the State. We pre
Burne that Cul. Hoyt and Mr. Mur
ruy will be the editors.
-We have had a fearful spell o
weather during the past week, tin
thermometer ranging among thc uine
ties every ?lay, and has gone up ai
high as 102? in the shade. Tin
News and Times of last week state?
it had been as high as 906"'. Thii
probably was in the vicinity of tin
office of the Netas and Times, an?
conclusively shows that its devil o
its editor must occupy a pince of con
venieut conference wiih his Satauii
-Mr. G. W. Whitehead, the for
mer proprietor of the Oiangebtirt
Times, died at this place on Sunda]
morning last. It will be rememberet
that Mr. Whitehead gave up the pa
per on account of ill health, and hi
has for some time been quite low witl
consumption. The funeral services
took place last Sunday at thc Bap
tist Church, and many were presen
to pay this last tribute to the mein
ory of thc deceased, who was highb
esteemed in our community.
-Last monday tho jury in th
Parker case rendered a verdict o
$75,000 for thc PlantiiT. Judge Cat
penter in his charge to the jury, pat?
the following tribute to the frc
press : Free speach and a free pres
are inseparable from free government
and though both are liable to b
abused, and honest men to he unjust
ly denounced, yet that is not only
part of the price paid for liberty, bu
necessary for securing honest an
and competent officials, and the pro?,
er expenditure of the trust fund raise
from the labor of the masses for pul
-List of let tera held for postage
and remaining in Orangeburg Post
office, July 24, 1875:
Dr. W. B. Atkinson, Philadelphia
Pa. ; Rev. A. Boyd, Orangeburg
Amie Branch, Orangeburg ; Mr. P?
ter Cook, Orangeburg ; R. M. Cool
Augusta, Ga. ; Mrs. Mai tba Duran
Lynchburg, S. C. ; Miss Harriet
Frederick, Orangeburg ; Mr. David
Fink, Kingsville, S. C. ; Mr. John C.
Goggins, Silver Street S. C. ; Jos.
W. Hilberts, Oraugeburg ; Mrs. N.
A. Harris, Guyton No. 3, C. R. R. ;
H. D. Hooker, Burzela, Ga. ; Mr. A.
G. Hough, Oraugeburg ; Miss Ada
line Jackson, Branchville, S. C. :
Aaron Kinsay, Branchville, S. C. ;
Mr. Frank Lucus, care David Fogle,
Fort Motte, S. C. ; S. M. Peason,
artist, Lyle's Ford P. O. ; Miss Mat
tie Paddon. Greenville, S. C. ; Mr.
Daniel Quattlebaum, Mrs. Mina Sim
son, J. F. Veronee, Charleston, S.
C. ; Mr. Cap?is Suv lor. Oraugeburg ; j
Mr. James Williams, Oxford, Ala.;
H. R. Wampole & Co., Philadelphia,
Pa. ; Mr. The. E. Wanamaker, Dar
liugton, S. C. ; Mr John Wienges,
Fort Motte, S. C.
-Mrs. Jane T. Butler, who died
in Greenville a few days ago, had in
her veins truly noble American blood.
She was thc daughter of Commodore
C. R Perry and the sister pf the re
nowned Commodoie O. H. Perry, of
the battle of Luke Elie and "we have
met the enemy and they are ours"
fame; thc mother of General M. C.
Butler, and a relative of many of the
most distinguished families of Souih
Carolina. She had reached tho great
age of eighty-four. She was boru in
GET TUE LATEST FASHION !-Great
changes-beautiful designs arc just,
out. "Smith's Illustrated Pattern
Bazaar" is just out, and it is full of
the most brilliant illustrations of im
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Smith's Bazaar is the acknowledged
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to styles, those of our readers who
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One Dollar's worth of such patterns
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FREE, as youl premium, or he will
give you your .choice of one of his
Smith's Bazaar is worth much
more than he asks for it without the
premium he oilers.
A LIBERAL OFFER.-The St. Louis
Literary Gem is a large eight-paged
literary and family poper, devoted to
choice stories, sketches, poetry, sen
timent, wit, hutrov, &c, &c. Every
[person sending us oOe's, will receive
the paper for one year, and as a pre
i mt mum, we will send by midi, post
paid., one of our "Geni" premium
packetu. containing 12 sheets writing
paper ; 12 envelopes ; one penholder ;
one lead pencil ;one blank hook ; two
steel pens, and a gift of ladies' or
gents' jewelry. The articles are of
good quality, and cannot be bought
at retail for the price of both paper
and packet-in fact, the prize is of
ten worth more than ?Octs. Any
person sending a club of four and
two dollars, will receive the paper
and packet free. Remember, the pa
per a whole year, and premium
(with elegant prize) for ?O cent ff,
(and six cents for postage.) subscribe
now. Address "LITERARY GEM," St.
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" Complete Pictorial History nf the
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and most successful Family Pa
per in the Union
Harper's Week ly.
Notices 0} the Press.
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erful illustrated periodical published in
this country. Its ?ditorials are scholarly
and convincing, and carry much weight.
Its illustrations of current events are full
and fresh, and are prepared by our best
designers. With a circulation ot 150.000.
the WEEKLY is read hy at least half a
million persons, and its influence as au
organ of opinion is simply tremendous.
The WEEKLY maintains a positive posi
tion, expresses decided views on political
and social problems.-Louisville Churitr
Its articles are models of hi h-toned
discussion, and its pictorial illustrations
are often corroborative arguments of no
small force.-N. Y Examiner and Chron
Us papers upon existent questions and
its inimitable cartoons help to mould tin
sentiments of the country.-Pittsburgh
Postage, free to all Subscribers in tho U. S.
Il A Rr RU'S WKKKLV. one, y ear . . . %* ro
f-t.co inclmluti prepayment ot U. S. postage by
Subscriptiona to Harper's Magnxlnc, Weekly,
an<l Baiar, to one address for ono year, f lu.on;
or, two ol' Harper's Periodicals, to ono for ono
year, *7.00: postage fr?c.
An Extra Copy ufcitt. ir tho Magaxlno, Weekly
or Basar will >?<. supplie?, gratia for every Club
of Ki v..i Subscribers at t -.00 each, in one remit
tanco; or, Six Copies for $20.00, without cxtta
copy; poslago freo.
Back Numbers can bo supplied at any time.
Tho Annual Volume ol ll trper's Weekly, in
neat cloth binding, will bo gent by express, for
of C'P?m<e, for r7.0o ?ach. A complete Set.,
comprising Eighte* n Volumes, sunt on receipt
of cash ut Tb? rato of #6.46 per vol., freight at ex
pense of purchaser.
Newspaper* are not to cony this adverisomcnt
without tho express orders of lUnrru A
ilABPKR & BROTHERS, Vert.
JOHN W- LINLEY & CO..
190 King Street. Ch rieston, S. C.,
AND I M POUTERS OF
No Freight to Pay !
No freight to Pay!
Our prices arc below those of any oilier deni
er In thc United States. No extra charges for
drayngc, boxing or freight
Wc prepay freight* and deliver goods free al
any depot on the line ol'the .Vnrdi Enntern Wil
mington and Columbia, South Carolina and
Charleston und .Savannah Kail Hoads; nlso, to
nil points in South Carolina, Georgia nnd Flori
da having duect water communication with
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED.
Terms-Send cash or P. O monoy order wit*
order. Goods shipped C. O. D. Always enclose
this advertisement with order il convenient.
I.IST OK PtilCES. No EXPENSE TO ADD.
Finest quality Young Hyson Ten-quality un
surpassed, exquisite flavor, ?nd sticugth, fl On
per lb. This Tea specially recommrded. Finest
quality Oolong Souchong, Gunpowder, nnd
Hyson Teas, * t.Oi pei lb, ."econd quality Teas
(jae. per lb. Third quality Tens sold by other
deniers nt il per lb, yon "can have delivered by
ns at .Vic. per lb. Crushed Sugar H'i lbs. ; Pow
dered Sugar HS lbs.; Grhtulated A ^ugnr!' lbs.;
Extra C Sugar, il lb-i.; derided Itrown Sugar,
law lbs.; anil Crown Sugar, -1 lbs, lor ?1. Lin
ley's Peerless Fuinilv Elour. our own brand
made fromJicst Virginia Wheat-nnd clcgnnt
article-?? lbs, far ? I" or $tf per bnrrcl, Gond
Family Flour, '?I lbs for $1, or ifT.O,) per barrel.
Extra Choic Family Flavored Hagged Hams,
Kio.; Good Hums, 13c, per lb. K-trn Chute?
llrcakfaat Strips, Ki'.c. per lb. Choice Tumbler
.lellies, Urge tize, lie c. each. 2 lb' Canned
Tomatoes, 13c each; 3 lb Canned Tonintoes, icc
each. 1 lb. Salmon 18c. per can; *i lb. Canned
Pine Apple. Peaches, Dumsoiei, ami Pears, !2.'?c
lier can-6 cans for 1,30., Pest Ruality Mixed
Vincgtr Pickles-pints, 17c. quarts, '27c each;
gallon*. 60c eaeh. Condensed Milk Eu
reka, and Entile Rm nd. 25c. each Cant/.
Seamail). 1-2 ll?" 25c; per Ihs. 50c. per
can Lemon Sugar, 40c. per can. Doo
ley's Yeast Powder. 15c.. 2-"?e. per can.
English Cooking Soda, or Package Soda,
10c. per Ih. J Boxes Sardines. 10c." 1-2
boxes Sardines. 35c. each. Sardines, 1-2
boxes. 25c. cacti, ('ox's Sparkliu Gela
tine, 20c. per pack. Capers. 40c. ; Olive?
50c. ; Woieholcrshirc. Walnut and
Mushroom Sauce?, genuine imported 40c
per bott lc. Imitation French Mustard.
20c. Genuine French Mustard, 25c.
French Prunes, 15c. Raisins, 40c. Cit
ron. 40. Currants. 10c. Cheese. 20c.
Full weight Candle*, li rat quality. 23c
pu t lb. Baker's Chocolate, 45c per lh
CoC-iil. 50c. per lb. Broma. 00c. per Ih
German Chocolate. 30c. per ll) Ordi
nary Kio Collei-. 4J lbs for ?1 ; choice Rio
Cottee. 4 ihs, tor ?1 ; choice I.aguara
Cotfee, 3 1-2 lhs. for 81; Old Govern
ment .lava Codee. 3 lbs. for SI ; Roasted
ami Ground CnttVes, 5c. adiliiional, each
grade. Duryea'* Starch. 9 1-2 lhs. for
SI Satin Gloss Starch. 75c. per box.
Cot n Starch, 13c. per pack, box Blue
ing. 33c. pet dozen. Barley, 15 1 2e per
lb. Durhams Smoking Tobacco, 05, per
lb. Martin's Celebrated Gilt Edge But
ter. 4Uc per lb. Choleo Goshen Butter.
33c. per lt*. Good Table Butter. 30c. per
lb. Cooking Butter. 4 lbs. 5lhs., and 0
lbs. for 81
Biscuits-Soda 12 lbs. for SI* Extra
Pilo", 10c; Lemon. Wine, Ginger and
buller, til 15c per lb.; Nie Nacs, 18c;
Fancy ? ?ikes. 25c per lb. Black Pep
per, 30c per lb ; Nutmegs. 15c. per
ounce; Mace. 15c per ounce; Giugcr,35c
per lb. Bose ami Vanilla Flat Slick Candy,
a line article? 25c per lb; Ordinary stick
Candy, pun*. 20c per lb; Bock Candy
any color. 22c per lh. Colgate's Toilet
Soap-00 different kinds, a speciality of
ours, at manufactures prices-from 25c.
to 84.00 per dozen cakes. Colgate's
Handkerchief Extracts, 50c. per hoi tie.
Cashmere Boque! Powder, 25:*. per box.
Cleveland'* Pomade Vasaliue. a Restora
tive unequalled for the hair. 20c. per
hollie. Old Corn Whisker. ?1.80 per gal
lon. Bye Whiskeys, 81-00. 83.U0. and
84.00. per gallon. Blackberry and Cher
ry Cordials, a ph- saut think, $1.80 per
gallon. Table Port and Sherry Wine.
$3.50 per gallon. Fine Old Madeira. St.
00 per gallon. English and Scotch Ale.
poller; bottled. 2.50 per dozen. Itreiuen
Lager Beer, bottled, 82.70 per dozen.
Demijohn* for Liquors, extra 1-2 gallon
30c; gallon. 5?G : 2 gallons. 05c ; 3 gal
ga?on*. 75.; 5 gallons, 81.00 each*
Avery Extensive Assortment of Crock
ery ami Glassware always on hand.
Plates-Dinner s ze. 81-50 per dozen;
Breakfast' 81 25;D?Feri 91.0?;Ten.75c.
per dozen, ?'up- and Suacera. 81 00 per
set. Covered Di-hes. G5c. . 75c. and 81.
00 each Tumbler.-. 00.. 75.. $1.00. $1.25
and 81 ?0 per dozen. Table Goblets.81
20. 81.50 82.00. 82 50, ami 83.00 per
dozen. Wine Glasses $1.00 per dozen
Lamp Chimney's Sun O and A's, 4 for
25c; B's 3 for 25c. Student or Argand
Chimney* 3 for 25c. Numberlcs anieles
iiiinieiilioned. Information cheerfully
given* Our firm ?aa established in
1SG7 and our business reputation and
facilities are of the highest order We
will do all we promise. All ordeis
should bc addressed to
JOHN W. LINLEY & Co.,
(Key Box 184 ) 190 King Street
CltAHLEItTON, S. C.
^TORTURAS ERN RAILROAD COMPANY.
CltAnt.KSI.ON. S. C., Dec. 3, IB-L
On nnd nfter this da<c Ti nins on this Hoad
carrying thc U. S. Mails will to run, daily, ar
Leave Charleston at 7 A. M. nnd ? P. M.
Arrive alChurlcxtnu nt ? 1.1 A. M. nm! 7 P. M
On Sunday* no Trains will leave at 7 A. M. oi
arrive at 7 I*. M.
Pns?nngHN for Cheraw nnd Darlington Hail
road will leave nt 7 V. M., nnd ari Ive ul 7 I". M.
Passenger* for Columbia cnn leave 1>> either
Train; ?ri Iring at Columbia, by Day Trniu, at
5.10 1*. M.. Mini by Ni-'bt Train nt 4 A. M
PasM-ngers for tlic Noith can leave hy either
Train, and will make close connections at Flor
once with all Trains for tho Soi HUTU nun West
Sleeping Care will be found on the NlghtTrnins
foi Columbia, and all points north of Florence.
March-?7. General Ticket Agent.
SCHOOL COMMISSIONER'S OFFICE, )
Orangebnrg County, May 28,187?'). \
THE SCHOOL TRUSTEES OF
the various townships of this county
arc requested to meet at my office on
ibo 12th of June, 1875, at ll o'clock
A. M. precisely, as there is business
of importance to be trasncten.
There is soon to be a paper entitled nu
above, issued from this office, and pub
lished in thc interests of the M. E. Church
in tins portion of our work.
Since thc unwise removal of the
Charleston Advocate, our work has been
enlarging and extending bi tills section,
and demands multiplying for a local or
gan. Thc Charleston yldcocaie was for
two years published in Charleston. It
was during this eventful period fn the
history of our cause in the South, one ol
the roost important auxiliaries of our
work. Its removal left a vacant place
herc which bas not since been filled. It
is an old saying, "that blessings brighten
as they take their flight." This was em
phaticaUy true lu reference to our daper
for lids coast. Many were taken hy ?ur.
prise at its sudden removal and were
anxious for its return. If we had been
as fully advertised of thc wants and
wishes of the people in this section, be
fore tlie transferor that paper to Atlanta.
Ga., as we were after it was done, lt
would never have gone from US. The
Methodist Advocate is a good paper ami
ably conducted, hut it is too distant from
the Atlantic coast to meet our local wants
iii this section. Our work on this coast
differs in some particulars from our work
in tlie section of Atlanta, or thcvalle}* of
tlie Mississippi. Its peculiar phases can
not he met by those who live at a dis
tance from us, and are not conversant
willi tlie exigencies and demands of this
section. Tlie people will have greater
Their Own Paper,
that lives and sympathizes with iheiuthan-j
can be awakeded for une coining to them I
from a distance, and managed hy com-'
It will he larger than thc FREE CITI
ZEN, will he
at the low price of
ONE DOLLAR a. YEAR
rayment in advance.
Some of theahlest writers of our church
in this section will contribute to ils col
uinns. Methodist Ministers of tlie M. E.
Church, traveling and local are agents
for this paper. Let those who read this
notice act at once in getting up a list of
AH communications for the Advocate
should be directed to us. at this place,
Aug. 1S74. Orangeburg, Q. C.
"Unquestionably the best sustained
work of the kind in the Ww rid."
Xotices of the Press.
The ever-increasing circulation of this
excellent monthly provea its continued
adaptation to popular desire.? and needs.
Indeed, when wc think info how many
humes it penetrates every month, we
must consider it as one of the educators
as well as entertainers of the public mind,
for its vast popularity has been won by
no appeal to stupid prejudices or deprav
ed tastes.-Ponton Globe,
The character which this MAGAZINE
posesses for variety, enterprise, artistic
wealth, and literary culture that has kept
pace with, if it has not led the times,
should catlee its conductors to regard it
with justifiable complacency. It also en
titles them to a great claim upon the pub
lic prill ilude. The Magazine has done
gootl and not evil all the days of its life.
Postage free to all Subscribers in the United
IlArEn'o MAGAZINE, ono rear ... f 4 00
$1 00 includes prepayment of U. S. postage by
till! p II lil i M' r>
Subscription* to llnper's Magazine, Weekly,
ami Itazaar, to one address for one year,$10.oo ;
or. two ol'Harper's Periodicals, to one uddrcss
for one year, $7.00 : postage free.
An Extra Copy of either thc Magazine, Week
ly, or liazar trill bc supplied gratis for every
Club ol Five Subscribers ut $1.00 each, in ot e
remittance, or, Six Copies for 120.00 without
extra copy : portage tree
Hack Numbers can be supplied nt anytime.
A Complete Set of Harper's Mngnr.hie. now
romprirdng 10 Volumes, in neat cloth binding,
will be sent by express, freight at expense
of purchasers, lor S."" per volume. Single vol
limes, by mail, postpaid, $3. 0. Cloth cubes, lor
binding, 8 ? cents, by mail, postpaid.
Newspapers aro not to copy this advertise
ment without the. express orders of il A arr it A
n A I'M; A 11R0TIIERS, New York.
rjTIAYLOR FORDHAM AND LAWRENCE
Attorneys at Law,
Offices at Charleston and Orangebug.
L. J. TAYLOR, J. HAMMOND FORDHAM,
F. D. LAWRENCE.
SOr^Speclnl attention given to the col
Icoi.iott of claims and prompt return
Orangeburg, March 20, 1875.
SCHOOL COMMISSIONER. School
Commissioner Phillips has Iiis office
days on Thursdays and Fridays of
each week. His examinations are oo
thc first Monday of euch, mouth,
^J^UGUSTUS B. KNOWLTON,
Attorney &Ooimselor at Law
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
^UGUSTUS B. KNOWLTON,
Thc uuderriffncd ba? opened an offico for the
SALE of LAND.
Fri -ono baring: REAL ESTATE to dispose of
will do well to register tb? same for sale.
Large farms subdivided and sold in either
large or small parcels.
Good farms for sale at from two to five dcilars
per acre, on easy terms.
AUGUSTUS B. KNOWLTON,
l.tf Orangcburg C. H., S. C.
"Jg A. WEBSTER,
Business faithfully and promptly at
f?F" OFFICE for the present in xeith A. B.
Orangcburg, Jan. 23, 1875.
jyj-ENKE * MULLER,
?ND DEALERS. IN
FURNISHING GOODS, &c.
298 Kmo STREET, Corner of Went
worth, CHARLESTON, S. C.
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Nov. 7 .. tf
(gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
CUAIILKBTON, S. C., Feb. IS, 1875.
On and after Tuesday, February lath, tho fol
? lowing changes in Schedule of this Road nil)
go into elleol:
COLUMBIA DAY PASSENGER TRAIN.'
Leave Charleston . . - 5.45 A M
Arrive nt Columbia ... l?.f.5 P If
Leave Columbia .... 4.89 P M
Arrive at Charleston . . . ll.<5 P M
AUGUSTA DAY PASSENGER TRAES.
Leave Charleston . . . 7.fo P M
Arrive at Charleston . . . S.S* A M
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
I.enre Charleston . . - 7.0o P ia
Arrive at Columbia . . . ?3? A st
Leave Columbia . . - 7.1* P M
Arrive nt Charleston . ... 6J5 A M
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Lonvc Charleston . . * g-W F It
Ai riv? nt Charleston . . - Ml A M
Tho Columbia Dny Passenger Trains, which
leave at 7 A. M. nnd arrive ut 11.80 P. M. will
(hefween Charleston and Dranchvlllel stop only
at Summe.-ville and George's. Tb)s applies both
tn thu up and down trips,
I Hy this new Sohedulo a close connection will
be mndo with th? Cbs? lotto, Columbia and An*
gllHts Railroad at Lhclr Croeatnt; near Columbia,
wblch will avoid tho transfer through Columbia
and givo n . as anica: a ?chodulo to Washington
and points Nona HS bv too other ?OB??;
Sleeping Cnrs on all night trains. Ba <f ga go
cbcckic through. 87b. 80LOMOX8.
K. ll. PICKEMH, G. T. A. JBupctUte&doaL