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S! I? p; I lit 3 SI M ij/i/i/ll) lift
2 iVER ANNUM, )?
kU J .T .oL/lU'ilJ'j-I MlontAU* SHI.
i litri *)tl*?iii Iivi'3 , . , ..... , . i i
. ibuij -x'l *.j jfc-nttliu itiliayjc?f itiiv/ >b,?>l
[?i .h .it if .wnnan^jw
On we move rNDiB8Dr,uBi,y tikm; God and, nature WTH^'slte
,t>l? to vnb UJttS ? ? ?tf 'to
,.-< ...? -)ViVf*KHv^>i wrr.? on n'?
THE ORANGEBURG TIMES
Is published every
ORA NGEBURG, C. 11., SOUTH CAROLINA
?RANGEBURG TIMES COWPAK
? TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Out Copy for ort? year, ... $2.00
" ?? ? Six Months, - . _ - " 1.00
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
1 In- 12 In
24 In-48 In
13 00| 55 00| 83 00|125 00
ADVERTISEMENTS will be inserted at
the rato of one dollar and a lialf per Bquure
for the first insertion, and ?nc dollar per square
for caeb subsequent insertion.
Liberal terms n"?de with those who desire
?? advertise for three, six jr twelve months.
Marriage notices and Obituaries not
sxceeding one Square, inserted free.
GLOVEB & (ILOVLIb
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Office opposite Coutt House Squared
Orstrtgobiirg, S. C
TllOS. \V; Gl.OVEK, MoKTIMKU GlOVEU,
A T TOR N K Y A T Ii A }V.
Office at Court lIott.se Square,
Urargt bur',-, .S. C.
Mich 13. lyr
ATT?IINKYS AT LAW,
Omngeburg, S. ('.
Jit. F. Izlaii. S. Diiuu.i-:.
lljoks, Sltii Vc and Stationery, ami Fancy
ORANGKBUKG, C. Ii., S. C.
nich 6- ' ,
j. EL Matliews
Oll AN G KB U R G, So. Ca.
Sbop in rear of BellUon's Building.
Apr. 2 tf
FllE?IT AXD OKNITiNIT
CJARDEN SEEDS and ONION SETS, Just
received JYum D. Landrcth & Son, and for sale
*rjr. JBw fiZKK I KI j, Sign of the Big watch
Members of the different Oranges will bo sup
plied at Grange prices.
TJ EZB Ii IEL
_M*r. 13, 1873 _|f
"?MOSES MV BROWN,
MARKET STREET, OKASGEBUKG, S. C,
(kext noon to Straub a Stkebt's mill.)
HA/VINO permanently located in the town,
I would respectfully solicit the patronage of
the citizens* Every cfibrt will be used to give
June 18, 1873 18 ly
THE UNDEBSIONFD IS AGENT FOR
the celebrated Prize-Medal Taylor Oin, of
which he has sold 25 in this county. Also, tho
Neblctt A Goodrich (Jin, highly recommended
by Col. D. W. Aikcn and others.
On hand. One 50 Saw, and One 45 Snw
AjOne 42 Saw,
NEBLETT A GOODRICH GIN.
urnirdicd at Agent's prices.
J. A. HAMILTON.
July 10, J373 21 If
jyil E. J. OL1VER?S
Again desires to return his Grateful Thanks
to the public for the magnanimous and liberal
Support given him. By assiduous efforts and
faithful performances of the Responsible duties
devolving upon him as dispenser of Medicines,
ho hopes ever to maintain thier confidence and
A CARD. *
DR. J. G. WANNAIffAKER & CO.,
Respectfully call the public's attention to their
FIRST CLASS DRUG STORE,
ou Russell Street, next door to McMoster*?
Rriek Ruilding, where can bo found a well se
lected Btock of Medicines, Paints, Oils,Soaps
nnd Fancy Toilet Articles. A kind and gener
ous patronage is earnestly solicited.
Da. J. G. WANNI MAKER & GO. *
MARKET STREET STORE,
OFFERS AT LOWEST MARKET RATES
Dried Salt Sides
and Shoulder, jl Gelatine, Flavoring
Tobacco, Sugar,Coffee,'-! Extracts,' Raisins
Kerosene Oil, Lye,
Train, Lard and
Crockery &c.j &e.
JOUN A. HAMILTON.
May 29, 187? 15 tf
Lamps and fixtures,
All of which are to be
for Cash, or ill exchange
I for Produce.
AT THE NEW FAIR BUILDING.
TERMS PER MO X TIL
English with classic.-;..,.$1.00,
ANIGHT SCHOOL, over Storo of Oapt.
Hamilton. Same terms. Hours from 8 to lOp^iu,
JAMES S. HEY WARD,
Jim 8 1871 tf
LI BERA L TERM.S1!
t -? >? ? tft
? Wc are offering our Guanos for this season on
the following liberal terms: j
P1KKMX Gt'AXO, Ter Ton of 2,000 HwS57,50.
WILCOX, GIRI1S & CO.'S MANIPULATED
GUANO per Ton of 2,000 lbs, $70.00.
($1.00 per ton drayage t?> be add mI.) On credit
until 1st November. 1874, with
Option of paying in Miiltllirg Collen, deliver
cd at Imycrs' nearest depot at l?c per lb.
A discount of $10.00 per ton will be allowed
Our Agents throughout tue State sell at same
prices and on same terms as ourselves.
Hand in your orders to nearest age nt-, at once.
AV1LCOX, &JBKS & CO.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
The recent .test of Fire-Proof Safes
by the English Government proved
the superiority of Alum Filling. No
other Safes filled with
Alum and Plnster-of-Paris.
MAR?IM A CO.,
265 Broadway, N. Y., '
72! Chestnut St., Phila.
GO TO TEXAS
VIA 1 II K
LONE STAR ROUTE!
(iNTKHNATIONAIi and G UKAT NoUTUKltN R.R.)
Passengers going to Texas via Memphis and
Little Rock, or via Shrovcport, strike tjiis line
at Longview, the Rest Route to Palestine.
Hearno, Waco, Austin, Iltmtsvillv, Houston,
Galveston and all points in Western, Central,
Eastern and and Southern Texas.
Passengers via New Orleans will hid it the
Pest Ponte to Tyler, Mincola, Dallas, Overtoil,
Crockett, Longview and all points in Eastern
and Northeastern Texas.
This line is well built, thoroughly cipdp'icd
with every modern improvement, including
New and Elegant Day Coaches, Pullman Pal
ace Sleeping (kirs, Westinghouse Air Brakes,
Miller's Patent Safty Pint forms and Couplers;
and nowhere else can die prsscngerso complete
ly depend on a speedy safe and comfortable
The Long Star Route has admirably answer
ed the query: '"How to to go to Texas?" by the
publication of an interesting and truthful docu
ment, containing a valuable nhd correct map,
which can 1)0 obtained, free of charge, by ad
dressing the General Ticket Agent, Internation
al and Great Northern Railroad, Houston,
Texas* District K.]
boh. 12 ,1874 ly
PO ET IVY
THE BEAUTIFUL "BY AND BY."
By the shining shore of lifo'? beautiful river,
Where the morning gleams on 'its bright waVca
quiver. , oiohmflJ
, ( . A bnrk lay rocking upon the tide; j r . pi
Wc stood on the white sands, John andl, ' '
He whispered, 'Bear heart.shull wcsail together/ .j
All the long, long day, with its cheerful weather.
Till wc land by nnd by on the other sider"
My"Kehrt and my voice made gwift reply, ; .
"We will cross together, love, you!and 1,
Over the tide to the other side .
To that beautiful 'by and by T "
Trough nil the day,withitssweet,bright morning, -
Its darkening noon with its eloulds of warning,
,- ,.' Its evening of lulling, dreainy rest. 1
Wc have breasted the billows; John hnd I;
1 -whispered,'Dear heart, shaU wo land together,
Unharmed and unchujed >by the changeful
weather; uaiui uk
See, our sun goes down in (be golden WestI
The spray of the storm that beat so high
1 lath but frosted the hair and dimmed the eye;
And lo! on the sands of yon nightle-<s land
Is our beautiful "by and by !'"
Peter Jansen was a wealthy and eccen
tric New Knglnnd fanner. The owner
in fco simple of many broad and fertile
acres of available land, and the proud
parent of a very promising son, now near
grown, who in bis infancy bad been des
ignated by the not altogether unheard
of name of John.
Now John Jansen has been brought up
in a very .carefid and proper manner, and
it was tbereforc not to be wondered at
that, as he grew more maturcd.that be was
regarded as a very exemplary young man
by those who knew him intimately. lie
was sober and industrious in his habits,
cultivated and refined in bis tastes, with
disposition to get along and prosper in tbo
world, as his father bad done before
Hut the time came when lie was one
and twenty. This'Is a rciuurkublc epi
sode in the lives of most young men, when
lully treed from parental restraint by tbo
construction of .'the law'} they thinkxhoy
know so.much,sand subsequently learn
that they know so little.'
? ? . J ?? ?1
Now po&sibly Peter the perc regarded
this event in his son's life with as great
concern as did John the junior, for cer
tain it is, that shortly thereafter he sum
moiicd the young man into his presence
for a little private conversation.
"Well, John,'' lie said, "how docs it
scorn to be one and twenty?"
".Seem ! why i can't see as it seems any
different from any other time."
"Can':, eh? O, well you'll sec quick
enough, I guess. I suppose the next thing
you'll bethinking of will begetting mar
I hadn't thought of such a thing
yet in earnest."
"Hadn't, eh? well, you'd bettor be
thinking; getting married is about as im
portant a thing as'll ever happen to you.'
"Yes, I suppose so."
"Supposeso? suppose so? you'll know
so by and by. Well, John, you're old
enough to begin to think seriously about
this matter. I ain't going to havo you
running around unsettled and unsteady
in your habits Und character. Now, the
quicker you pick you out a wife and set
tle down, thobutler. Mind you, my boy,
this wasting three or four of the best
years of your life in sowing your wild
oats, is a very foolish principle for young
men to adhere to. Now, I don't propose
to have you do anything of the kind, and
if you avoid it. you won't have a harvest
of briars and thistles to gather in after
wards. Now just as soon as you will pick
you out a good, prudent, ami industri
ous little wife, I'vo a good farm to give
you, and enough to set you up in reason
able style, you understand I"
'?But not an acre nor a penny of mine
shall you possess until yon have complied
with my wisher."
"I mean what. I say, .exactly, and no
more; make this matter your first business
and when you havo performed your part
of the contract, 1 will attend to mine."
"ilut this is rather sudden."
"That makes no difference, if you arc
not satisfied with my terms, tho world is
wide enough for both of us, you are big
enough to earn your own living; if you
can do hotter by yourself than I can do
by you, why, start right out in the world,
for you are of age. I have stated my
terms, and I do not propose to alter
"But who shall I marry?"
"There's'Tsrenl gqve VMtori,
and Pin certain vou can h(i^ jyo\^ pH?k'
out of'the lot. "The)'yo .Uli'1,beep yfc)Y
brought up, and any bbe or*'lhcnl is good
enoughffor you, so go nhedSd: 'hud as'sopi?
'W y/?u report?;frivbVKbly^' the* fatfrnjjft
?yftvtie."' ? ?a / iqqiwaKiiK oil j ai j
! "But whicl\^-?nc-iii<?!Pll^lPt.?fi?ller 7"
?'W'hicti5 otto BmV^^Bfg'l^9&^
Peter Piusen; )-it'WuSt be:'& bright m?n,?
SurefcfclbBt cannot idecide at sight what
woman to pick out of a dofcen* and. a fei?
gwlar youth you are...not toiliav? jyOilr
eyeajion one: already,.,:However, .make1
your- own choice,; and you/U ho Jiftppier,
live longer, and prosper, better in yovr
d^om'^tic, affairs generally. a n>
With these e nclnding remarks, the
foijd father turned away, and John was
left ?? lone to his reflections.
Now John Jansen was not a verdatit
youvg man; he hod seen considerable of
thowvorld for a person of his age and
circumstances, but he was very diffident
and bashful. It- was this quality ofhis
disposition (hat made him so adverse to
Indies' society, and had occasioned no
little anxiety to old Peter, who ha l al
ien;!}' began to fear that John would be
a tfonfirnied bachelor, hence his desire to
kindly assist John's matrimonial matters
For some moments aller his father's
exit, John sat profoundly thinking; he
believed hd did have nu inexpressible
sort of tenderness for the youngest daugh
t< r of Israel Los. If not strictly beauli
fui , she was at least a very feasible gii'li'
and would inako a practical housekeeper.
John had but little sentiment in his
composition; his tastes were mere matter
nfJaet. The mote John thought of mat
#i??orry, the moro fixed became bis deter
nation of committing himself as soon as
?night or two subsequent to the! con^
versation with his father, it was noticed'
that he nttired himself with unusual care
bcfoic going out, as he insisted to attend
the "debating society." His father and
mother regarded each other significantly,
as ifthcy well undursto >d what was upper
most in John's mind, but they gauo the
young man no intimation that they sus
picioned his intentions.
After a last lingering look at the look
ing-glass, John started forth into the dark
ness, taking the shortest road possible
to the residence of Israel Ivcs.
lie soon came to the place he intended
visiting. A bright light gleamed out
through the front windows, with welcom
ing beams, and he fancied he could see
smiling faces there, yet his heart thumped
so very singularly under his shining satin
vefct that it was soveral minutes before
he cou'd make up his mind to knock at
the door; he walked up and down the
road past the place several times, to calm
himself, and to think over the words he
proposed saying when in the presence of
At last he turned in at the gate, and
walking boldly to the front door, be made
his presence suddenly known to the Ivca
family, by meat s of the friendly assis
tance of the Heavy brass knocker.
Israel Ives came to titc door, with a
flaring candle in his hand; he gave a sud
den little start of surprise upon recoguiz
ing his visitor.
"Why! John," he said, "is this you?"
"I? Miss Ivcs at home?" said John,
nervously, forgetting in his sudden em
barrassment to desigtmto the particular
Miss Ives he wished to soo.
"Certainly, certainly," replied Israel,
smiling mischievously, "walk right into
the parlor and sit down and she will
conic in presently."
Leaving his hat upon tho rack in the
hall, John did as he was bid; he sat down
upon the outer edge of tho chair nnd
awaited tho young lady's coming. He
heard several suppressed giggles in tho
adjoining room, and a subdued suggestion
upon tho part of Israel that they had
best not to act silly and foolish. Then
tlio door opened, nnd in sailed Miss So
nhrony Ivcs, followed by Patience, Pris*
cilia, Malvina and Lucy Ivcs, each
simultaneously smiliug and trying to look
as sweet nnd pretty as possiblo. They
advanced one by ono and gave John a
greeting, after which they arranged them
selves in a graceful group about him;
then began tho liveliest conversation
IVVll'UUt! S i?.? /i1; !/?'. !?ItOtMMI M/Iii t
John hud evor listened to. began to
grow uneasy and to lose his self possesion.
This tfruV rather more Miss lives' th?r^t?^
had airt?eipafed meeting.' -1 "T 1
At last a sudden idea occurred to i
q Vftir^I.^BBnid.^r^fi Apyof^'ou
The young ladies,.all. suddenly
fj '"Sometimes," said 'Miss !?<JpK?>ny
;,a sl^ glance al/Wi'rito8tef?--Ul',,'/?h8
Joiui c?rnc.itiy. im tH?iiifio? orfT
Several handkerchiefs were einiultane
ously. tjjfroduced, and before John was
aware he was in midnight darkness,
j IjBukyou, roust be bliuded too, Lucy,
said Miss Molvina, "it always makes it
livelier tp have two, you know." | 'tun
So Miss Lucy's sight was tornnora^Hy
obscured in the same manner that John's
had been. . .
Then the word "ready" was given, and
without a word of Warning Sophrony,
Patieiibe, Priscilla and Malvina noised
lessly glided from the room.
Forlawhile John and Lucy groped in
nocently about them, each failing to find
the objects they sought; at last John
"I say, where are you all ?" ho said
No answer came to his question from
those ho was seeking.
"John," said Lucy, "I believe thoy're
Just at that moment the two approach'
ed each other with theft* hand extended'
and they were each suddenly clapped; in
each other's"'arms. This wris a scris'atior?
jso now to John that it' almost deprived
ihim of articulation.
"O, it is you, John?'? said Lucy. "I do
believe they're fooling us."
'Shu rswldonly romnvod the bandage
from her eyes, and tho next moment
John felt her doft little fingers untyiug
the knot in the handkerchief thai was
bound about his liead.; ?} i
"Look a here, John," she said in a half
provoked sort of a w ay, just sec what a
trick they've played upon us. I might
have known what they were up to. Never
mind, we'll have a real pleasant visit
They sat down side by side on tho high
backed sofa, and Lucy talked so pleas
antly and cncouiagingly to John that he
soon felt perfectly at home. He was al
most astonished at his self-pos32ssion.
The minutes lenghthened into nours,and',
well, he" never could fully explain how it
was afterwards, the fact was that Lucy
promised him that, ,she would bo Mrs.
John Jansen whenever he was ready to
claim her as his own, and John went
home that night very proud and happy,
and on the following morning be inform
ed his astonished father that any time that
farm was ready ho WdrUld be ready to go
Teter Jansen kept his word, aud John
was often subsequently heard to say that
if it hadn't been for'that friendly game of
blind mnu's buff he w6uld hardly jhave
known how to have rhhdo a choiee.
A Lawyer'8 Advice.
An Irishman, by tho riamo of Tom
Murphy, once borrowed a sum of money
from ono of his neighbors, which he
promised'to pay in rt certain time*.! But
month aft' r month passed by, and no
signs of thh agreement being kept, 1m
creditor at last warned him that if ho did
not pay it on a certain day he shoud sue
him for it and recover by law. This rath
er frightened Tom, and he being nblo
to raise the money, went to a lawyer to
get advico on the matter. After hearing
Tom's story through to the cad, ho asked
"Has your neighbor any writing to
show that you owe him this fifty dol
"Divil a word," replied Tom quickly.
"Well, thon, if you havo not the mono}'
you can take your time; at all ovonts, ho
cannot collect it by law."
"Thank yer honor, much obliged,"
eaid Tom, rising aud going towards the
"Hold oh, my frieud," said tho lawyer.
''Fa? for?" asked Tom, in astonish
"You owo mo two dollars."
ttt"'1" r ~~ir^j
"Why, fonrrty a?0n^ef?1M'W*f. Do
in evi(.lo;it porplexity, for he had <)o mon
ey. Ab'das^i-'h'-bright-'.idefi?4M4ved to*
hrtrrho hiiwi "!'1 ? < _Li.SBBMt
?^MiVn^eVyoeiVfltfyV?^^ to show*
ihfife'I-Qwea yoca?ivo'.Hioli?E8?;f)i? asked,
iw^)>)H Jtyinkh} ip,h^oyo.?a;}a3WeQ
and its occupant lormeflitstelomaWawyer"
A correspondent**fiescrioTng*Slie* mur*
der >6f'?--^i8^%V\f^<fir lrraM> Co.,
111., says*. 1,1 ?'1 '; "J ?">?ohinn*glo
The bouse in?whiclwJlhwojqii-dtoP took
placo.is au! ;or4ittar|a i?H?lfiiiTFriimij
a porch in front. Tlulniildine stands back
about sevbnty-nvc feet from the mam
road dhVl-'^'^-MWM&mOTtHI? there
belii^ no otlieV h'?^ne^?r^H?rih'lohalt a
mile?h circums'mncfl^hipli/initfti^it ex
ceedingly safejpr Mio^pej^atifeaipf the
heinous .eriu.HViy ohlliWM,m ,rfj MW
The scenes v^Ujh rpjBt tyecyize of tho
SHeriff ancl Yiis associates off entering the
cd out oritlfe Hoof Aba^-fhe^fWHf ??or lay
tho prostrate, form bf/rVeideriqb^'jft, with
fhisj?kull .umshfidctp rfVje%vW*djhj$th roat
cut from ear tQtff?-Afjfl ojfctflfg, Jf?d lay
his voung wife with her head horribly
i i li ^''''U "r- 5* V}U>IV*h>
mangled a ?d her Ihront cut also, while
in her arms aii'd closblf'gfespeW^o' her
bosom was'her.iuilooent'bftbej^i^ eight
months old, with tut ?gly gasli,in its head
n rfyt*\fK fH^cr^.a'eoAOKidii Qfti&fr same
pallet lay the ofJior.jjW a
blow on the lofy temple, cola arjt^Tlfeless.
fri Ibe nll^fnuig r^oii\aUioB^otfyl^ftFried?
crich &&\zln*hW&fa$'&7cntfSl\& years
of age, wa^ found i\dthJh&Afke4<3>toward
the. door, Iiis head horribly.mutilated and
nearly served ^0111,^0,^9^^^
Everything jn tKa rou^q^to bo
perfect order, though it. was clearly
I in perfect order, though it. was clearly
apparent that a fierce ahd'^Tirenc con
flict had taken plaCG'bet'wbcff'tliil* assas
sin nnd the victiiiiB, asimatks dUtpJolenco
were found on the .wO^M-jau^xvij^nds of
I Mrs. Stczcnriwl^ .Nvh^bj^ Jiflsb.and had
one of his lingers almost cut oC The
chiidron and the 'old'nian sec^
been butche're&wfln- n^re^fSsfeflifieo only
the heads of lh*ft*Aer^d *teHltid and
throat of the latter-exhibited Iheimarks
of tho mnrdorous^nsti^u^nts^
It appeared from the ^yh^uqe^f tho
unfortunnre familyftmu a bitter feud has
eqisted for some time pas' on account of
I money matters] bewfeiiilh8S?^e%riedor
family and one l^ioddrlbh^Bnidt^ whose
with is a fcistei o? the murdered ..Woman.
Boeltz, it is ,said, horroyrod^ ^ojgey at
different times fnun^ jh^ ?J^jj01|t*edes?
and gave a cliattle niprteage jmjus pro
perty to accure'frCMo^
stated that for &v^r4l''tribrit&'aifei8t he
has been cxceedmgJipumfb'In'rfaBtsi in his
bt.u;ines324flairst ajid hQirtg^pr^so/Jjby his
relatives for $?0.^11, be^u^qjyujyp offen?
ded, refused to.sneaky to tlmra ;and
forbade his wife to visit1 or T5a$B
com m u n i eu t i d n\ wi ttt 'hfer' 'fcfs?to!
j-'Ail the.^circnni8tli!tce8?l*iPli^ bees
dovoloped unvihg.tho investi^t^wi, the*
coroner ppHoliidfi^to^.djklbTijlqvlIz and
let hint tell his, s^tojy-te Aho^i}r^hl3oeltsk
on being notified, rciusqd to ttPP?ar? nr'
ging Want of tune as an excuse: out whea.
a subpeceh'd was sei*ved (m! hihT^by the*
bIik '.|f and hu was ' broughtvby -fdrco to?
tho house, ho appea^thl Hulte^tgitatedl
and even refused t^f&tAbl rlrfh deo'^
bodies before hin,. ^Jf^^?onedl
in regard to tho murder he whs, execedt
ingly guarded and* cn\7l$u.3 iti'H&'ftiswenss
nnd veey artfully'"1- aWldcc^eiJn^atihg;
himself. ytdfuH bun *>}uJttarf<l
The evidence woUld acetai to.inpdi'caten
thatBoelU had soino;k?o\o4fi?Sfi^l?^?rr
riblo crime, though it is W^ttV5 tttutt
when the iny^|igatioiij take| jplace imtilea
court he may he ahlo to clear filmself, ofT
any suspicion. ^??"t*. '
At a meeting 6?ffIi?' ho'ard'bf Commis-.
sioners of St. Wlnh' crldnty' a -rOwnrd of
$1,000 wnt'offered /or tho?ismland cont
'victiou of the niuvdercrs.