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Orangeburg times. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1872-1875, September 25, 1872, Image 1

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& PER AN LT AI, j
i if
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Vol. 1
'On we move inuissolubt.y firm; GodJan? kaWre bid the same." ;. .._., v , . . I
alibi'** V^
I .dam fcXMinu unio ?
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OIUMQERI RG, SOUTH .CAB^INA, ^?WES?A^... ?^?^^? IM?} ? ' t?^***
THE '?B?NGEBXJIIG TIMES)
Is published every
WEDNESDAY,
at
DRANGERURG, C. II., SOUTH CAROLINA
JAMES S. HEYWARD.
uunscnirnoK rates:
$2 a year, in advance?$1 for six rionlhs.
JOB PRINTING in 'its all depaitracuta
heatly cxccutcdi Give us a call.
<fc DIBBLE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
RUSSELL STREET,
Orailgcburg, S. C.
& .\s. F. IzLAit; S. DiBDia:.
mt'h G-ltr
Kirk KoTbinson,
B joks, Music iiflrt Stationery, and Fancy
Articles,
.AT TUE ENOTNE HOUSE,
ORANGEBLRU, C. 11., S. 0.
inch- Or-.
PAV1MOJ*" HOTEL,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Tv: Hamilton, G. T. A1 lord & Cx,
Siijicrinttlt'Jsii'. 1 Vnpn'clurs.
fcEO. W. williams & co.,
W -A. a T O R S ,
CHURCH STREET,
Charleston, S. C.
W. J. rocTrevillc,
A T TO R N E Y A T L A \V.
Office at Court House Square,
Cuingibi.ig, S. C.
inch 13-1 vr
<;eo. w. wiliLtams &co.,
Grocers and bankers,
NOS. 1 ft 3 IIAYNE STREET,
Cliarlcston, S. C.
FERSNER & DANTZLER,
x> it ijtf rr i s r.r s ,
Ocangeburg, S. 0?
O&ce over store of Win. Willcock.
F. Peosxuii. 1*. A. Dantzi.ku, D. D. S
iiieli t!2-3nios
ATTENTION ALL.
IPersons indebted to me hy open. Account,
Note, Ifejnd .:iii<'. J/ortgnges or Lien, are
Notified that they MUST make payment by the
4irst day of October next, or th?ir papers will
he placed in the hands of my Attorney for eol
cctioii. I am in dead earnest.
I also offer
EOli SA-HiE,
At ten per c en t Discount on Cost,
SIX ^THOUSAND ACRES OP LAND,
.Situated in Orangcburg County, including the
property known as the Whipnoro Soap Factory,
and other l.<>t.-i in the Town of Orangcburg,
also one valuable tract of land containing six
hundred acres, nituctcd in Aiken County. One
three hundred acre tract siliuitcd in Lexington
County. One tract containing one .hundred,
and thirty acres situated oi\ John's Island, vlll
of which lands were bought cheap and .will be
sold for cash ten per cent below cost.
THAI). C AN DREWS'
auB27.-tf. '
HAIGLER'S
AC A 1) EM Y.
The exercises of this School will bo resinned
An the 2nd of September, and cud last Friday
?of January, 1H72.
TERMS PER Ju*ONTlI:
].st Class, (?egiuners,) - - --$2.00
2d Class; -.2.50
3d Claas,.- 3.00
Latin and Greek, fifty cents extra per month,
each :
Hoard, per Scliool week, - - - - $1.50
" " month, (washing included,) 12.00
JICGO (J. SHERIDAN',
Teacher.
aug21-3t
POETRY.
Good-Wight, but not ?ood-Bye.
We lingered at the Jittlo gate,
Beneath a dark and dewy sky,
And when at last we parted, Foto
Behind the shadows whispered, "wait;"
Cut she unheeding murmured, ''Lnte.
Late, late sweetheart, 'tis growing late?
Oh, then, goodnight, hut not goodbye!"
I Watched her flitting up the stair
And longed to be where thought could fly;
But half way Up the darkened stair
She turned and chid my lingering there;
"Even love," she cried, "must rest fo bear
New buds for blooming! Only swevr,
You'll not forget. Ah, do not BWear,
And then goodnight, but not goodbye!"
Her voice is in my memory yet,
A still small sound that passeth by,
Fpi who can love und then forget? 1
But death is sleep; and somewhere yet
Love's morn will me and never set!
Therefore elose up iny collin : let
Loye rest uwhile from eate nnd fret.
?Sleep well, sweetheart; I'll not forget*
Goodnight, indeed, but not goodbye.
SJSLECfED ST?HY.
I1A1LF A CB?W?.
"Ph ase, sir, Will ycu buy my chest
nuts?"
"Chestnuts? I\o," returned RalphMoore,
looking carelessly down on the upturned
face, whose large, brown eyes, shadowed
by tangling curls oi'ilaxen hair, were ap
pealing so pitifully to his own. "What
do I want with chestnuts?"
"But, please, sir, buy 'em," pleaded the
little one, reassured by the rough kind
ness of his tone. "Nobody seems to care
for them, and?and-"
She fairly burst into tears, und Moore,
who had beeil on the. point ol rushing
carelessly pant h.or, stopped instinctively
"Are you very much in want of the
money ?"
"Indeed, sir, we are," sobbed the child;
"mother scut me out, and-?"
"Nay, little, one, don't cry in such a
heartbroken way," said Ralph, smoothing
down her hair with careless gentleness.
"1 don't want your chestnuts, hut here's
half a crown for you, it that will do you
an) good."
He did not stop to hear the delighted,
incoherent thanks the child poured out
through a rainbow of .smiles and tears, but
strode on his way muttering between his
teeth. "That cuts oil* my supply of cigars
for the next two weeks. But I don't care,
though; the brown eyed object did cry as
if she hadn't a friend in the world. Hang
it I wish that I was rich enough to help
every poor creature out of the slough of
despondency.'
While Ralph. Moore was indulging in
these very natural reflections, the dark
eyed little damsel whom he had comforted
was dashing down the street, with quick,
clastic footsteps, utterly regardless of the
basket of unsold nuts that still dangled
on her arm. Down an obscure lane she
darted, between ruinous rows of houses,
and up a u arrow wooden staircase, to a
room where a pale, neat looking woman,
with large brown eyes like her own, was
sewing as busily its if the breath of lifo
depended upon every stitch, and the two
little ottos were contentedly playing in the
sunshine that temporarily supplied the
place of fire.
''Mary! back already? Purely you
have not sold your chcauuts so goon ?"
"O;another! mother, see!" ojnculatcd
the" almost breathless child. "A gentle
man gave me a whole lfuff crown. Only
think, mother, a whole half a crown!"
It Ralph Moore could only have seen
the r tpturo which his half crown gift
diffused around it in the poor widow's
poverty stricken home, ho would have
regarded still less the t^mnorary priva
tion of cigars to which .his generosity had
subjected him.
Yearn mine nod-went. The little ehest?
nut girl passed as entirely out of Ralph
Moore's mrtnory ?s if pleading eye? bad
never touched the soft, spot in lii-t heart;
but Mary Lee never forgot the stranger
who had given her'ttV- .silver half crown,
i * * * *
? The crira?b'u window curtains wer?
closely drawn, to shut out the Btorni and
tcniliest of the bleak . December night ;
the fire was glowing cheerily in the well
filled grate, and tho dinner table, in a
glitter with cut glass, rare china, and
polished silver, was only waiting for the
presence of Mr. Audloy.
. "Whatcan bo it that detains papa?"
said Mrs. Audley, a fair handsome mat-,
ron of about thirty, as she glanced at tho
dial of a tiny enameled watch. "Six
o'clock, and he does not; make Iiis ap
pearance."
"There's a man with him in the study,
mamma, come on business," said Robert
Audley, a pretty bgy, elcVen yeafs old,
who was reading by tho fire.
"I'll call him ngain," Baid Mrs. Audley
stepping to the door.
But'as- she Opened it, the brilliant gas
light in the hall foil full on the frtco of an
humble-looking man, in worn and thread
bare, garments, who was leaving the
house, while her husband stood in the
doorway of his study, apparently relieved
to be rid of his visitor.
"Charles," said Mrs. Audley, whose
check had paled and flushed,'"who is
that man, and what docs he want ?"
"His name is Moore, 1 believe, and he
came to see if I would bestow upon him
that vacant clerkship in the bank."
"And will you ?"
"I don't'.know, Mary I must think
about it,"
"Charjes, give htm the situation."
"Why, my love?"
"Because I ask it of you as a favor,
and you have said a thousand times you
would never deny me anything."
"And I will keep my word, Mary,"
said the noble-hearted husband, with an
utiecti muiUi ki:-.-:. "I'll ?vi?te thn ii'llutr ?*
note this very evening. I believe I've
got his address about me, somewhere."
An hour iatcr, when Bobbie, Frank
and Eugene were snugly tucked in bed,
in the spacious nursery up stairs, Mrs.
Audley told her husband w hy she Was so
interested in 1J10 fate of a man vthoin she
had not seen in twenty years.
"That's right, my little wife," replied
her husband, folding her fondly to his
breast, when the simple tale was conclu
ded. "Never forget one who was kind
to you in the' days when you needed
kindness most/'
* ?& * *
Ralph Moore was sitting in his poor
lodgings beside his ailing wile's sick bed,
when a liveried servant brought a note
from the rich banker, Mr. (.'harks And
ley.
"Cftjod Jtcws, Bertha," he exclaimed,
as he rend the brief words "We shall
not starve ; Mr. Audley promises nip the
vacant situation.'"
"You have dropped something from
the letter, Ralph," said Mrs. Moore, point
ing to a slip of-paper on the floor.
Moore stooped to recover the cstray.
f t was a fifty-pound note, neatly folded
\t\ i\ piece of paper, on which was writ
ten, "In grateful remembrance of a half
crown piece that a kind stranger bestow
ed on a little chestnut girl over twenty
years ago."
Ralph Moore had1 thrown his morsel
of bread upon the waters, and after many
days it had returned to him*.
? ?? ^ ? ^ -
We regret to learn the death'at her
homestead in Fait field County, near the
Ric.hlnnd line, of Mrs. Frances Powell, in
the 73d year of her age. She exhibited
up to a very recent period the unwonted
mental and phj steal vigor which had char
acterized her long and usofnt life.
She was the mother of out well-known
fellow-citizens, Dr. John W. Powell, and
Henry Powell, and of Mrs. Samuel
Beard.
Mrs. Powell was an almost life-long
member of the Baptist Church, and bad
always illustrated by her life of energetic
piety, the virtues of a true Christian lady.
A very popular, and mischievously
erroneous idea prevail t among tat'cnicd'
writers that alcoholic drinks stimulate
the brain and causo thought to flow
easier and freer. On the contrary, it
dulb- ih.^ brain and etupeiies the think
ing fnoultie*.'
There is said tb lie a man living fn
Waco,' Texas, who has been married five'
timed, and is the father of fifty legitimate
children?thirteen boys by the first
wife; eighteen children, boys and juris,
by the,second wife: ten by his^hird wife;
six by bis fourth, and three by his
fifth wife. Twenty of his sons served in
the Confederate ai?inyf eight of whom
were killed ; seven died . natural "deathai
nnd t|je remainder are still living.
We have the very best authority for ,
saying that this fortunate man originally
went from Shackelford Banks', N. C, and
was Attetrsively engaged in the shell!
business at that place.?r[Raleigh Newb.
Da?ly Duty.?When you rise in the
looming, form a resolution to nmicc tho
day a.^iapjiy one to a fellow-creature..
It is easily done. A left off garment to ,
tlic man who needs it, i?. kind word to the
sorrowful, rtnd encouraging expression to'
to therfitriving, although Cfif/cs in them
selves^ will do much good. And if you
arc young, depend upon it, it will tell
when you are old : and if you are old,
rest assured it will carry-you gently and ,
happily down tho stream of lite to eterni
ty. If you" send one person, only one,
happily through each day, that is?803 in,
the course of a year. And supposing you
live fo?ty years only,'afteijjy?u commence
that course, you have made 4-1,60*1) per-'
sons liappy?nt all events, for a time.
WoitAN.?Every man of senso and re
finement admires a woman as a Woman
and when she steps out of this character,
I a thousand things thnt in their appropri
ate snj^re <v-otvtd fce lulimrccl, become-;di*b
gustingand offensive. The appropriate
character of woman demands delicacy of
appearance and' manners, refinement of
sentiment, gentleness of speech, modesty
in feeling nnd action, a M.'riuking from
notoriety and public gaze, aversion to all
that is coarse and rude, and an . instinc
tive abhorrence of all that tends to in
delicacy and impurity, cither ' in princi
ple or action.' Thvse are the traits whi?ji
arc always admired and often sought for
in a woman.?jLoxnos Journal
What Lovk is to a Woman.?Wh'ajj
a wonderful thjng love is to a woman !
'?How it brJps-hcr to know that some one's
always fond of her; that rejoices, and sor
rows when die grievei ; to be sure that
her faults arc loved, and that her faco is
fairer, to one at least, than faces that arc
more beautiful?that one great heart
holds her sacred in its innermost recesses
above all women*' Sho'c'jfn do aSiythro^,'
be auytMfig\ suffer anything/thus upheld;
She grows prettier under the sweet influ
ence?brighter, kinder, stronger, and life
seems but o foretaste .of heaven ; and a'.l
her dreams are gold.
The grandma of a little four year old
had been telling her one day not to say
that, people lied, but rather say that they
were mistaken. Her grandma, to amuse
her, told her a bear story, which was a
t?vtgft oftc to believe.. When' she nad
finished, the lit'tJb girl looked up' juto her
face and exclaimed, "Grandma, thnt is
the biggest mistaken I ever heard."
A close-fisted old fellow iu treating a
friend t some liquor, poured out a vcr)
smart1 drink, Tho latter taking tfpb jglass
and holding itnhpvc his head, remarked
Very tfkeptiertlly: "You say this is foity
years old 1" "Yes," replied tho hast.
"Then,' 'replied our friend, "all I have
io say is that it is very small for its
Tho young people of to-day are Ayjtking
up .to the'ftreds of tho hour, and arc ap
plying themselves with drligvmv. Their
modes of thought and liOiitre* nbVelo'pingV
and wc often read from their pens ideasf
which may he said to he Jar jn advance
of their years ; views expressed in a way
of v.'hieh older heads may wejl'ib? proud,
A lady asked n gcntlcudjin bow old ho
w . Ik< replied, "Whalyotfdoinevery
thing.'' What was h;s age ? XI/.
t > , Kazrjage o B;rtwora1tt?r& ; \%
.:Th<J Georgetown Thnes publishes the
following: .? : : ".
We learn from unquestioned authority
that Mr. John G. Fen tore, of tbia county
aged 78, has recently taken to himself iff
marriage a young and blushing bride of
not quite fourteeh years,' and that' Blich
i has beon th.o o^fMdhis'^ntf^^
tW.hUiiaijjwhicHwiia Bilvery^'wl-itc is
?rapidly assur$pg>tho; black ^olpr of his
youth. We have heard of hair growing
white in a single nighty but; yfo. do .pot
know that we IraVc ever hefore heard, of
the capillary ornament which' adorns
the head taking tlp? track, and"
turning frtfm gray tp' bldcfc.- ? (hit infor
mant assures us that the old geu tie man
has used 'no hair dye, and that tho
change Is attributable entirely to the new.,
state into which' he has entered.
When the Dark Com on. ' -
A Jittlc girl sat at twilight; ?n Hit sjycfc !
mother's r?'?Vn',- lastly j-tihtkirig. All day
she had been full of tun and noise, and
had many times worried, her poor tired
mother.
"Ma," said the JjtjJe girl, "wlmt do
you suppose makes* nie get over rivy. mis-v
chief and begin to act good just about
this time every night?"
. "I do not know, dear.' Can you not
toll!". '
"Well, I guess it's because this is when
the dark: corwes. You ktfo\Y I tVm! a little
afraid of that. And then, ma, I begin
to think of all the naughty things I've,
done to grieve you, arid that perhaps you
might die before rnorniug?arnrt^<y 1 ^egih
07t bought I, how many- of us wait
till the dark comes, in the form of sick
ness, or sorrow, or trouble.of some kind,
before we begin to seek Jesus. How
much .better to become Christians while
we arc enjoying life's bright gijnshltibf
And thep< "when, tlm 4ft>& Aft^/' as It
will, iir .it measure, fo alf,; >ve skull ho
rcardy to' meet it without fear. I51, n;M
The Ethics of O?t^Ddor Sports.
1 1 , _j. . ;' 19110
It is an (?ld idea that games arc an in
dex to the age which plays them. Buckle
argues that Druldism was not the terribje
lakh it was said to .mve'hpcii, became its
'ceremonies largely consisted, of ? dances,
sonirs, and out-door sports. .It, j? note
worthy that our amusements to-day arc
nearly, all of a sedentary and intellectual
nature, iustead of being active" ana pnY
sical. .Skating is no more, and <?rst)fj?V,f
drags out a' sickly oxistenco. Rowing'
and riding and walking have ncter had
n strong hold on the popular mind. ? Iu
stead of all these, We film only games in
tended to test the intellect,''to teach his
tory or morality, to prodrtce quickness of
repartee wnl thought; Whilo. this is
gratifying as a sign of greatly needed in
tellectual progress, it is mournful as an in
dication of physical decay. In America
a strong mind in a strong body is nn
anomaly.
- ?. ?^??tril V^-'V''
Compulsory Education, .
' Many of the greatest thinkers advocate
compulsory education. Prussia has long
made it obligatory upon her people to
educate their children; with what result?
A nation of iuteiligern\u.cn, able to cope
with any difficulty. ^o\v we see that
somo of the States 6f 6i}r own land are
considering thti subject. The Connecti
cut Legislature has taken up the matter,
being impelled to it by tho fact that there
arc 1(5,000 children in that State between^
the ages of four and sixteen who do not
attend school' at all?a state of nfl'uhs
tfhich cei'tninly'should bb remedied.
"How wonderful," exclaims eome nn
icncwq philosopher, "are the laws govern,-,
fng^mtman existence. Were it not for
tignt-lacing-All*?$Sf??M countries'' would
be overrun wikh?nli?liein? " - 1
-?. ..^.rifiUiM, \4
*\' C i-'estlitto citizen shot the stuffing out
?of hW wife's bac*k:4uiir,Vhich 'was calmly
reposing on the window sill, and which
ho took for cat
House on the - 31st uft^n<? ?Jy ch ti$
assailed" tho ^character pC Jfy} J&$t.o*tx,
Jr., candidate for Goyorapy,ideamncing
jiiin. J?H.M?* *11 iiiHirirrTCm^nmuj,
mean an?| tjntr'usttS?rtl^^lnd as a man
whpft ilffou^l not dq^??||rith an
empty HreasnrV Ilf* |U,000 stealage
frqm th? ? WrVfted'ffi^e Tun j. and his
fraudn^^j^^^^^r^gj^eg, were
fully4 v^panSniua (teacanteatlbon.
Now comc3 a prominent Republican;
and & member of tho .Stute Executive
Committee'6t\h6 ^iosei^ai^an^^U?
juJhat^Judgo-^lialllilJll f Ul'teke all this
back in a few c]ayp, Otherwise he will find
himself in ^e.cl?ttdre?.o? tttvlhtf^xbrg&d
with Vriberv JWfL *'5af?j|9w4KitHi|fState?
thaViioses has in Ji ja^paffimfopritfcHer '
written''Whjm "bv Jy^r^Aj^T^fcJoi*
winter/ offering'lil hV one hunied-^u^iH
; and dollars- to pHtt'u^^Qin" hUljn wf
erence ,;**) 'ihfe ?^??^Wth^^DaSk* of
of ' the' 1 #fanB?o*ltV> (<Srr?WU
through tho Legislat^urpv' ?"bfi*l|ii4a <aty
the Judge hadn't ought to;bfri?ngilg'
mud at Moses. ' ? . j mlbi*
Republicans of South' jCa^lina, Regu
lar^ an.d -Eoftcf'g; ctfiVHr ^you trot out one'
honest man ??CniSTEn Reporter.
Remarkable Operation
A fricnd,.saya-jLll^.G^utiflil^^A^)!^
Sias, informs u^^f^^i^\wi?s?llhc^
fcfttoit'lately . l^^ri^^bjrnAbf|MiM^
guished Dentist, TO. Tatri^k.p^lJW^it
ton. iu.oxtra^ihg'a loof^ lor %F~^QJr
it, became ifcct^i^'r^tne' overlapping
of a smali toofh^ tttfle^ve-it- "arid both
teeth wercya^e^xdi?gly^d'rawn. v.TIhJ
taound^toqtii wqa thcrttbcfongldy cleansed,'
I some orthe T^iigry*yte of tftfr roots re-*
'moved and tb.e tffiffij^fripjjpwyn$~fln its ori
ginal position, ami our informant states
has formally adhered in its socket and is
us comfortable and apparently as healthy .
after seventh week* as any other tooth.
{?"2^fbttfl ^ ""'? ^^
>n?J ^mf^^JlMdrflalt. ^ifct
'Mi ftTSoidv.- no;V? J*t:o?
, IProf James'H.1 Jobfcdon.'^
55iy3.. that .haiPftV
blood,-(.7^ per coni.) "'insists* of. common^
salt, aiul as kth&" i*;pH^yydisswveoPevergr ?
day throuJrh thcL.akgLni ??d>^idnoy8;: ?ie^
necessity of^ continual pupplieadf itto the"4
healthy body is suflici^n^yjob^iouai ,"?J?*rt'
bile also conxAtns soda (one p-f jh e ingeo??!]
d tents of.fal^) as' a special and indisjpejia*,-^
able cpja^^eiit')miat>wn9d'?llxi^e card- ,
Iagcs of febo^ t Btintf 1?? iaffifly1 &
srdt/ andJ^tfe'tjm ? WfcP?*? tlfe00
miopcrry'f6v assist ttigcation Jio'r Uui fWliy
lages to dc h\\\\t tij
naturally wasted1-'
salt whore, the stock ^enn1 "hove* Free acce*& j,
to it than to^givoiife^^ibtralfy in^smaiT
quantities:- Thoy wjl.V l&lpihetysclvesl to* *
what they need, if allowed t^do^ad nt,v
pleasure,' otherwise, wlien thoy-, become- :
salt hungry, they may take morft J^a?ji&,\!
wholesome.
_-?g?r;?Ty?.*yi??
One of our frjends belonging t? a^
dioir in a licigld^ii ing village had hia" ^
hair cht by a gc?;m?us barber on tsato^^
day. Bnnday^b for a solo, ''Govjf?; c
ipy dcfciukilegs head," and blushed like a
lobslcj\?r.d?SjugiV-- ...
? j__t*?.^.*._^? '
Tito Sioiix arc very observant. O??'' ^
of Spotted TaU'jJ followers, who speaka""**" 1
little English/ seeing one of tho servant
girls of the hotel takeoff her chignon,
exclaimed : "How! \\v hi to, woman raise
her own'scalp. Indian no good here."
*?"*** ? ) &3*X*r
"Dootor, what ' do you think ifl th^l
causo of this frequent rush' of blood to my
head ?" "Ob, it ia nothing but an cflbrt
of nature. Nature, you know, abhors a
^acuimi." / .. .. ? 10^^ >'
~-. ' nii ?Um v
The wool clip of the t'njtcd States,tu> v
year is estimated nf TOOT^il.OOOgj? it
pounds. , Thia: fcooti?-y* ?l?i^ilsca ?boutt
100,000,000 pounds ^fr. ^mt^*''^o^i*,1
every year. , v. .-, -d-ddu^ fc vtl?
Suspicion is. an i 11c and tivacheroua
assobVate; he wiii kcc|> you awako all
uighV when none arc stirring.

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