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title: 'Orangeburg times. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1872-1875, January 08, 1874, Image 1',
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*2 PER ANKUM, }
tt ? t ? ? i . . ? .?rre-r
f'ON MOVE X?WSSOMIBI.Y FIRM; GOD NAT?RK BID TUU SAME.
ORAIG?BURG, SOUTH CAROLINA,
URSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1874.
1 IN ADVANCE
TOE ORANGEBURG TIMES
Is published every
WRA HGEBUKG, C. II., SOUTH CAROLINA
QRANGEBURG TIKES COMPANY.
Sttrk Robinson, Agt.
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
24 In- 48 In
I 55 00| 83 00U25 00
$2 a fear, in advance?$1 for hik rumtlis.
JOR PRINTING in its all dopMtmeuts
uo.it ly executed. Give us a call.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
Charleston, S. C, Oct. 18, 1872.
On and after SUNDAY, Oct. 10, the
passenger trains on the South Carolina
Railroad will run as follows:
?*! FOR AUGUSTA.
Leave Charleston - 0:00 n ni
Arrive at Augusta - - 5:00 n m
L<*avo Charleston - 9:00 a m
Arrive *>Columbia, - 5:00 p m
Leave, Augusta ? - 8:20 a m
Arrive at Charleston - 4:20 p m
I^ave Columbia - 8:4Q a m
..ArfjY*.'*t-C!i?*rie?lon - 4:1,0 p in |
AUGUSTA NU1IT EXPRESS^
?>i ?h 1-'. .A i ,
v<t .. (Sundays ex?;cpted.;
Lcava Charlr.Mor - 8:30 p m
Arrive at Augusta - - 7:50 a m
Leave Augnxta - * - . (i:00 p m
Arriv* at Charleston - 5:40 a m
,. COLUMBIA NIGHT HXPRFS3
.*> (Sundays excepted.)
Liave Charleston - 7:10 p ut
Arrivo at Columbia - 0:30 a ui
Laave i olumbia - - 7:1 o p in
Arrive at Charleston - 0:45 a m
Sl JVMEl.VII I.E TRAIN.
LtaY?vSummcrville * 7:25 a in
Arrive at Charleston - 8:40 a m
Leave- Charleston - 3:10 p m
Arrive at Sunuucrvillo at - 4:30 p in
CAM DiuN BRANCH.
Lcavo Cainden . ? - 6:50 a m
Arrive at-CJu|umbia ? 11:50 a in
Leave Columbia - - 1;50 p m
Arriwgeat Camdcu - 3:35 p m
Dayjand Night Trains connect nt Au
gusta with Macon and Augusta. Railrond
and jGeorgia" Railroads. This is the
quickest and most direct route, and as
comfortable and cheap as arty other route
to Lotusvjlle, Cincinnati, Chicago, St. i
Louis And all other points West and
Columbia Night Trains, connect with
Greenfille ana Columbia Railroad, and
Day atwl Night Trains connect with Char
Through Tickets on sale, via this route
to all points "North.
Catrtden Train connects at Kingville
daily Gjxcept Sundays) with Day Passen
ger f rain, and runs through to Columbia
iL. TYLER, Vice-President.
S. Jte Pic'xcns General Ticket Agent.
H.?C. STOLXi, Ast.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
AT THE OLD STAND,
287 KING STREET.
HAVING inu.de arrangements to continue
the business lately conducted bv the firm
of STOLL. WEBB &Co., I respectfufy inform
my friends' and customers of Orangeburg
county that I have now in store a large assort
ment of goods, bought for cash, during the
Panic, which I am offering as low as any
House in the city. Thanking my friends and
customers for the patronage so liberally be
stowed upon the old firm. I hope bv strict at
tention to business to merit a continuance of |
the same. / will adhere Htrictly to the one price
H. C. STOLL, Agent,
Successor to Stoll, Webb <fc Co., 287 King
Street, Oil a Host on, S C.
Nov. 13, 1873 39 3m.
W. J. DeTreville,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office at Court House Square,
Orangeburg, 8. 0.
IZHiA.Il & DIBBLE,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Orangeburg, S. C.
Jas. F. Jzt.ar. 8. Dibble.
T3rs. r>- W- Barton & Thos
Ilnving united themselves in the practice of
MEDICINE under tho name of
BARTON & LEGARE.
OFFERS their professional services to the
Town of Orangeburg and surrounding
OrriCE Horns?From 8 to 0} A. M., and
7 to 9) at night.
Office, Market Street, two doors below J. A.
aug. 14 1873 26 Cm
B^oks, Mnt\c and Stationery, and Fancy
ORANGEBURG, C. H , S. C.
MOSES M. BltOWN,
MARKET STREET, ?RANGEBURG, S. C,
(next noon to Straus a Streot's mux.)
HAVING permanently located in tho town,
would respectfully solicit the patronage ol'
die Citizen?,' Every effort will lie used tujjive
THE HOME SHUTTLE
TQ BEST, Because it is perfect in its work
"Tj Because it ban the endorsement of go
many ladies who use it; because it is simple,
and because it can be bought complete on table
for only $37,00.
JOHN A. HAMILTON.
Agent for H. S. S. Machine,
march G, 1873 . tf
Geo. S. Backer
Doors Sa'sli, Blind
rHISISAS LARGE AND COMPLETE,
a factory as there is in the South. All work
manufactured at the Factory in this city. The
only house owned and managed liy a Carolin
an in this city. Send for price list. Address
GEO. S. HACKER,
JWofficeBox 170, Charleston, 8. C.
Factory and NYareroomsonKing street oppo
site Cannon street, on line of City Railway,
Oct. 30 ly
E, N. Morison. Q. Tucker Williams
C5 South Gay St.,
General Commission Merchants,
Consignments solicited, and orders for goods
promptly tilled at wholesale market prices.
Liberal advances made on all consignments of
COTTON a Sl'KCIAI.TY,
Refer by consent to Mr. John A. Hamilton.
Orangeburg S- t'-j Penniinan & Rros. Win
Devries & Co. Sh river, Ruck Si Co. W. G.
Ransemer St (Jo. E. L. Parker & Co. ?S'penee Si
REID, National. Exchange Rank. Baltimore
COWL AM GRAVE LEY.
DIRECT IMPORTER OF
HARD WAKE, CUTLERY, GUNS
AND AGRICULTURAL IMPLE
No. 52, East Bay, South of t' e old Post
Office, Charleston, S. C.
AGENT for the sale of the Magnolia Cotton
* ? Gins. At the Fairs held at Savannah, Gin,
last month, the 'Magnolia" cotton Gin ginned
I?Olbs seed cotton in three minutes and forty
fivo seconds, taking the premium, and also the
prize of One Hundred Dollars offered by the
Hoard of Trade for the best GIN, Several
have been sold this Reason which gin h bale an
hour. The same ?in nls? took the premium at
the Cotton States Fair at Augusta, hist October.
Feb. 13, 1873 51 ly
bt m- bayard CLARKE.
The cunning archer, when he fain would bring
Prone to the earth a heron on the wing,
Aims not where,now tho passing mark he sees,
But, claiming helpful tribute from the breeze.
Lets fly Iiis shaft one tide tt at it may light
Full in its bosom's spotless'snowy white.
Tho bold yet careful sailor of tho main,
He who hath laid a yoke and placed a rein
Upon the fierce, and furious sea, to bend
Its wild nnd boisterous nature to his end,
Steers not straight onward, hut with artful skill
Deludes opposing waves and gains his will.
The warrior who would take some fortress strong
Feels that in arras deceit is not a wrong,
And seeks with military art and care
By stratagem to win it unaware;
Force, yielding up to craft its vantage-ground,
First at another fort the alarm will sound.
The hidden mine that v/inds its devious course
E'en from the fire itself conceals its force;
! Nor lets its fatal pregnant power be known
Until in blazing thunderbolts 't is shown.
Now, if my love aims in the realms of air,
And like the fowler seeks its quarry there,
Or sails a mariner upon the seas
To tempt, the doubtful fortune of the breeze,
Or like a mine bursts forth with Hidden rage
Its fierce and latent passion to assuage,
Docs it seem strange that I with careful art
Conceal the feelings of my inmost heart
Until Love is triumphant everywhere,
And I in fire nnd water, and in earth and air,
Shall hit?or reach?or conquer"?or o'erthrow
My game?my port?my fortress?or my foe ?
Strike of the Employees of Western
f BY TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS AND COURIER.]
Cleveland, December 27.
The Engineers on the Cleveland nnd
Pittsbnrg Railrod struck. The passen
ger trains are delayed, and the freight
trnius are on the sidetracks. The striko?
is unsunctioncd by the brotherhood.
PiTTHBUiMi. Pa., December 27.
The Pun Handle, Piltsburg, b'ort
Wnyne and Chicago, Erie and Pittsburg,
nil operated hyTrTcTT^m^lWffl^
have struck. Every effort is being made
by tho officer.*: to supply the places of the
strikers. Expected trains run as usual.
Cincinnati, December 27.
The shops have stopped to allow the
?mechanics to take the striking engineers,
plnces. No freight trains left here since
Reports of attempts to throw trains off
the track are eurront. The engineers
disavow any intention to interfere with
the trains, and simply want their wages
due before December 1st. The depots
here nnd elsewhere are full of freight nnd
Chicago, December 27.
The traiu dispatchers at the offices of
the Illinois Central and Northwestern
und Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chicago
Railronds in this city, deny the report
that the engineers nnd firemen on these
roads have struck, ami assert that there
is no cause for a strike on these roads, as
tho wages have tot been reduced. The
engineers of tho Groat Eastern Railroad
Louihville, December 27.
The striking engineers and brakesmen
did not notify the officials of the Jeffer
sonville. Mitchell and Indianapolis Rail
road of their intended notion until the
trains were ready to start yesterday after
noon. After much trouble, at three P.
M., a train was got out in charge of the
mnster mechanic of the road. The strike
will cause a suspension of freight and
night passenger trains. All trains star
ting out before that time were brought
safely to their destination. No violence
New York. December 27.
Thomas A. Scott, president of tho
Pennsylvania Railroad, and J. M. Crcigh
ton, general Western agent, left this city
this morning for Philadelphia, on account
of the strike of the engineers and firemen
of a number of their Western leased lines.
Cincinnati, December 27.
The excitement over the engineers'
strike is unabated. One train left for
Pittsburg in charge of the master of trans
portation. A posse of police accompanied
Indianapolis, December 27.
A train which left here on the l'itts
burg, Cincinnati and St. Louis Railroad
last night was thrown from the track out
side of the city lry an open switch and
*was abandoned. The regular Louisville
train last night went tit rough, bul no
train J^as arrived from Louisville since
oiirht iVf-lock last nighL On the Pitts
burgi Cincinnati and St. Louis Railroad,
no trains have run through qi\ arrived
sine twelve o'clock yesterday. There is
a I " ,cvo\vd;about tlio Union Depot.but,
no riotouB demonstf^tion fcas.;becn ip?tfo
fi. ?The train if? jpow ready to start
for Columbus, and will probably get off
aboiifcnoon to day. A serious disturbance
is reported at Hogaosport this morning,
but no particulars have been received.
I Columbus, Ohio, December 28.
"o violence or particular trouble has
restated irom the engineers' strike. The
county shcrifts are being supplied with
Indianapolis, Decembor 28.
train on the Pjttsburg, Cincinnati
nudj St. Louis Railroad left the Union
depot this evening at half-past six o'clock
in charge of Harvey Vance, an engineer,
not a member of tho union. Before tho
train reached the outskirts of the citva
shot was fired which took eflectin Vance's
artn, inflicting a slight flesh wound. The
shpV was fired by a striking engineer,
whose name could not be learned. Seve
ral policemen were ubonrd the engine nt
tho time, nnd the man was arrested. The
sheriff of Cnss County telegraphed to-dny
from Logansport, for assistance to quell
the disturbance there, and two companies,
numbering one hundred and fifty men,
were sent out by the Indianapolis, Pcora
and Chicago Railroad, under the com
mand of Gen. Dan McCnulley. They
will reach Logausport to-night.
Cincinnati, December 28.
"Tho Pacific express train of the Penn
sylvania Central Railroad left Now York
on* Christ mns, and was delayed on the
road at Deuniion, Ohio, and hero the
Sheriff boarded the. train with a posso for
its protection. At Columbia, in the1
luu-U nt suburb of this city, at midnigh
if as', night, it ran into an open switch an,l
>-): ? >??'? fiiTsoa a side track,smashing
the engine slightly and injuring the en
gineer. The passengers reached this city
Cleveland, Ohio, December 28.
The strike now in operation on the
leased lines of the Pennsylvania Railroad
i* in direct violation of the Brotherhood
of Locomotive Engineers. My advice to
every member of the brotherhood that
has quit work, on account of the strike,
is to go to work nt once,and to use every
influence in their power to induce all
persons engaged in the strike to lesume
work, ami desist from any interference
with the companies property or men. In
my opinion no dishonor will he attached
to any man who accepts a situation from
the Pennsylvania Railroad, during their
(.Signed) Chaiiles Wilson,
Grand Chief Engineer.
John Lcrhenbach, the president of the
Machinists' nnd Blacksmiths' Inter
national Union, has issued orders instruc
ting the members of that order to refrain
from interfering with the locomotive en
gineers in their strike.
Lead and filuscle.
It was a very funny sccuc.nnd had just
enough of the revolver in it to give it
spice and make it interesting. On yes
terday afternoon he was standing in front
of the Gault House picking his teeth?a
very diminutive fellow, not above five
fect high, and as thin as a last year's
bean pole. To add to his attenuated np
pearanco, he sported the weakest of blood
moustaches, nnd wore a very tight fitting
pair of pantaloons. Tho other man?for
il takes two to make a scene?came lum
bering along the sidewalk, and was u
good deal bothered by its width. He had
passed into the jolly mood upou the
hnnd-shnkingstake. He was a six-footer,
of mngnificient breadth of shoulders, like
a prize ox, and pendant fn in them hung
a pair of fists as big as sledgediammcrs.
From the corner of Clinton street to about
the contre of the building, he stoopped
three strangers and gave them a thorough
hand shaking before they seemed to com
prehend what tho matter was. ?Hu was
very good natured about it, though,
meant no one any harm, ami if his grizzly
clasp resulted in lame fingers to tho other
party, he was not to blame, for himself it
did not hurt in the least. A sudden lurch
of the side-walk brought him face to face
with our smart friend, and when be had
thoroughly balanced himself, he gazed
upon him as if unable to make up his
mind. The question that 'bothered him
was should he shake hands with this
Liliputinu. Hc seemed to think that it
was/io; measure beneath fyia^dignity^tjie
icllpw was, so very little?rbut finally .his
better naturo conquered, and he extended
his paw. But-the little gentleman re
? fused to take it, and even turned up the
j lip that served as a groundwork for the
moustache. Neither spoke a word, and
both wero evidently determined not to
have any words about it, being men of
Tbc tall one drew back a step, regard
ed the little follow in an amused way for
a moment, and then stepped' smiling'y
toward again, determined' to shake tho
right hand beforo him or die in the at
tempt. Ho reached for it, but missed
his grasp, as it was put quickly behind
the back. This affront brough color into
both faces and led to a slight struggle,
during which tho little fellow took occa
sion to draw a revolver and quietly held
it under his adversary's nose.
The latter looked at it in astonishment
gazed down the barrel with the eye of an
expert, and slowly drewjback. The little
fellow thereupon returned the weapon to
his pocket and commenced to pick his
teeth as though nothing occurred. The
big one standing off a couple of yards,
gazed at the little one in an inexpressible
fort of a way, vainly endeavoring to
solve some muddle in bis mind, nnd final
ly shaking his head, walked toward the
bridge. Pic had only proceeded to the
alley that divides tho block, however,
when he came to a halt; looked back?
the little fellow was still picking his
teeth?and eat down on the edge of the
side-walk in the miid. For half a minute
he was lost in a brown study, his head
almost bent dawn between his knees.
Then he ro c and ro.raccd his steps. Ho
I approached the little one, braced every
and a struggle, nnd
launched at him. But he stop]
way in the bound, so it seemed, and in
the effort to throw .himself backward lost
his feet, nnd came down heavily in the
slush. He had been looking down the
barrel of that revolver again.
Neither had yet spoken a word, and as
the tall one rose, returned to his seat on
tho curb like a prize-fighter to his cor
ner. He sat for several minutes, rose
and again advanced wearily toward the
Liliputian only to have tho revolver
thrust in his face again. The last time
this action scemcdjto break his heart,and
he blubbered like a child, while the little
fellow, with a look of the utmost con
tempt on his face, stepped inside the hotel
His tearful visage collected a large and
sympathetic crowd about him, who plied
him with questions, only to be answerea.
"The little cuss wouldn't shake."?Chicago
Time*. _ _
A correspondent writes from Seville,
under date ol Nov. 24th:?"Perhaps the
following may prove interesting to some
ofyouv military readers, as giving an
idea of the system adopted by the Span
iards to supply their army with remount
horses. Of course in times of war, like
the present, the number of horses requir
ed for tiio army is far in excess of what
the depots can supply, especially ast to.-e
in the unsettled districts have necessarily
been closed. Requisitioning fills up the
many remaining vacancies in the ranks
?a disagreeable measure now iu full
activity, affecting both high and low,
especially as the price paid for requisi
tioned horses exists only in promises on
paper. Tho two principal Government
depots arc at Valencia and Cordoba. At
the latter interesting old city stand thirty
eight stallions, mostly of pure Spanish
blood, some of Arabian, and others of a
mixture of the two. They are a good
looking lot, apparently well chosen to
become the sires of a useful class of
troopers; but it is said that they have
lately fallen off very much iu breeding,
and that thoy are not the class of horses
Cordoba could formerly boast of. The stall
ions are twice a year?spring and autum,
scut round tho villages on a visit to the
farmers' marts, their services being grat
uitous. When the foal is two years old
Government can claim it for ?30, nud if
passed by a board as likely to be useful,
it is at onco sent for two years to a Gov
ernment farm. As a four year old, the
horse is taken into work, ami passes into
the hand of the riding master. In ft
large, lofty, bcmitifui ventilated stable'
at Cordoba stand about it^? pf^^csrOoW?
career, and A^vpcy-, gPod?h^kiug,j^?liU??
urotHot -they ?re.^- The^tronger^fed?***i
tilled far Ian v.ers, the slighter for hussara.."! !
They are all entire horses, mares^beingt. '
rare and Very "valuable, und generally*
only kept for bieoeding. Each horse
gets two Inrge double-hu..dfuls of barley^
no oats?and beans, soaked prevmufly,ii^
water, mixed, three times a dayrno*bny^i
but a coarse-cutbiitlfey 'Ohaff.^ 'They aro
not numbcrcd-as in JCngloAd, imtdhartaW
fho u.ani? painicd on a pi to pfi&? ^SR&nm
ing over the.rnnngcr. . ,, r?,,t ^
The last scion of tile' house of ^Zwi'ngief^*
the Swiss Reformer? Fra_u ^crjgaleke^11^
wife of the Director of toe Training ?o^
lege at St, Anna?died '.the. qther .flny^fj
Apropos of this occurrence tho neoi|jj')
freie pri?se publishes tho following
history of the Zwingle family:?The ,
Zwinglcs canje, it is well known, from
Wildhnus in Joggenburg, migrated in
1544 to Glarus, from thence to Egg, and
from 163G possessed the freedom of tho
city of Zurich. Tho Reformer Huldreich,
son of a farmer of Crown domains at
Wildhnus, studied from the year 14?4 at
the schools of Basic an d Berne, and from
tho year 1500 at tho high schools of
Vienna and Basle. From 150G to 151&
he had a cure of souls at Glarus and Ein
sidlon, became in the year 1519.to1; pastor
in Zurich, and fell in 1531 in tho hattieii*
at Cappel. F is wife was Anna Reinhard. ?
His son and grandson were professors ^at ^
Zurich. The graiidson in his "Scrmones'*
distinctly mchtionsthd Reforiner as AVt/a"""'
meus, nnd died probably* without maid''i;
heirs. .From . the Reformer's ? "brother,
Claus Zwingle,- ?ie"Mmy~is its follows:
Arbogart Hanns irlerieiry; born in 1631 in
Appengell, received the freedom of th4
city of Zurich in 1613 and was/pastor in :'
16?0/, hVwns dn 1G80 iuiceccdcd iu ins
ministry by Joseph lieury, whose son
Balthazar vas Dean,''Provincial Tran3al
pinre," nnd died 1757 ; the. son, Hanns
Henry, was pastor in the Canton of
Glarus, his son Louis" was from 1804 pas
tor of Rikenback (Zurich). Henry, sm
of Louis, was pastor of Bettlikon since
1836, and died childless. He was in the
possession of a goblet which the Reformer f
received as a wedding present from his
wife. His sister was Frau Vernalken,
whose death has just been announced.
The shawl and the Frenchwoman be
long to each other. It matters not, that
Indian looms produce the most splendid
specimens of this graceful article of dress,
or that it is worn, and nobly worn^ by
the race for which it was first devised;
the Frenchwoman has established a pre
scriptive right to the CAcnltfiRE, and tho
Western interpretation" of tho garm^tftf''*1
finds no such admirable b*pon^rlt nsfher^ *?
self. Hunce, though to etcaf 'n'nythiijg
from a French woman is wrong, to de
prive her of her shawl is tho act of a bar
barian. The Goth who could do this
would steal the octopus from the Brigh
ton Aquarium, the uncoined silver from
Mr. Tomline, nnd Professor Blnckio
from the Edinburgh students. It will
scarcely be credited that the case has ac
tually occurred under circumstances whick
aggravated the guilt of tho perpetrator.
A young woman was lately walking
along the bank oi the Seine draped in tho
usual successful styl ?, when, a man sud
denly sprang forward, seized and enrried
off her shawl, ex (darning as he did so,
with fiendish confidence in tho objection
felt by tho public to interfering in con
jugal differences, 'It becomes you forsooth,
madam, to want shawls, when you behave
in this way to your husband." His tac
tics were, at first, successful, for the wit
nesses of the affair, seeing what they con
ceived to he an injured husband majesti
cally stalking off with his extravagant
partner's Indian shawl, offered no oposi
tion to his departure, and it was not till
his astonished victim recovered her
breath ami her volubility that he was
stopped and compelled to restore tho
Twenty nino negroes on tbotrway from
Savannah to Hilton Head iu an open
boat, were drowned on Monday night