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PER ANNUM, }
"On we move indissoi/ubly firm; God ^nd nature bid the same
ORA5GEBVRG? SOUTH CABOLIlA, THURSDAY, JU1VE 18, 1874
i: j A J Vi OHA JUOHil.raO?AJI
;? f *'n vW?n?nTTTT?-?
THE ORANGEBURG TIMES
Is published every
OKANGEBURU,.C. H., SOUTH CAROLINA
' /i l l I / ay
g. w< wiiitei1ead,
Editor and Proprietor.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
Oni Copy for one year, - - . ?2.00
". '? " Six Months, - . - 1.00
W. J. DeTreville,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office at Court House Square,
Orangeburg, S. C.
mch 13. lyr
IZLAE <fc DIBBLE,
attorneys at law,
uhuigoburg, S. C.
J \*. F. Ivii.Ah-. S. DiBiiLE.
inch 0-1 yr
GrliiOyEH & gijoviir,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Office opposite Con it House Square;
Titos. W. Glover, Mortimer Glover,
Feb. 10 tf
ItK.t I.Kit IN
Bjnks, Mtu'vimd S.lrttiWUciy, 'nod Fancy
ORAXCKRUKG, V. 11., S. C.
MOSES M. MOWN,
MARKET ST UK KT, OUA.NtiKiillli?, V. C,
(n'kxt boon toStkai's * St n mix's mii.i.)
MA VIN.O permanently located in the. town,
would respectfully solicit tlie patronage ol
the citixeiirc Every ellbrt will be used to give
June 18. IS73 18" ly
THE undersigned takes pleasure iuamiounc:
jug to his many friends and pMrona, that he has
permanently located at Orangeburg, C. 11 ,S.C.
Mherc he will devote his entire time, from every
Monday till Friday noon to the practice of
Dentistry in all its Departments. Perfect satis
faction guaranteed in all operations entrusted
iro his care Charges very moderate.
Office at Dr. Fersner's old stand over Willcock
Store. A. ?L SNIDER, S. D.
j) r. e- J- olive k o s
j) KU a a ist, \
Again desires to return his Grateful Thanks
to the public for the magnanimous and liberal
Support given him. By assiduous eflbrts and
faithful performances of the Responsible duties
devolving upon him as dispenser of Medicines,
he hopes ever to maintain thicr confidence and
patronage. nl2-tf ?,(
dr. j. g. wann abi aker & go.,
.Respectfully call the public's attention to their.
FIRST CLASS DRUG STORE, "-'
on RiisscH Street, next door to MeMnster's
Brick Building, where can he found a well se
lected stock of Medicines, Paints, Oils,Soaps
and Fancy Toilet Articles. A kind ami gener
ous patronage is earnestly solicited.
Dr.J. G. WANNAMAKER & GO.
AT THE NEW FAIR BUILDING.
TERMS PER MONTH. \
-Primary Department.81 .50
English with classics.iT^IPl.OO
A NIGHT SCHOOL, ovor Storo of Capt;
Hamilton. Same terms. Hours from 8 to 10 p. in.
JAMES S. HEYWARD,
Jan 8 1874 tf *
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
Charleston, ?. C., Oct. 18, 1872.
On and after SUNDAY, Oct. 19, the
passenger trains on ' the South Carolina
Railroad will run as follows:
Leave Charleston - 9:00 a ni
Arrive at Augusta - ' - 5:00 p m
Leave Charleston - 9:00 a in
Arrive at Columbia, - 5:00 p in
Leave Augusta, ? - 8:20 a rri
Arrive at Charleston - 4:20 p m
Leave Columbia - 8:40 a in
Arrive nt Charleston - 4:20 p m
augusta night express.
Leave Charleston - 8:0*0 p ni
Arrive at Augusta - - 7:50 a m
Leave Augusta - - 6:00 p m
Arrive at Charleston - 5:40 a in
columbia night express
Leave Charleston - 7:10 pm
Arrive at Columbia - G:30 u m
Leave Columbia - - 7:15 p in
Arrive at Charleston - 6:45 a ni
Leave Summcryiile - 7:25 a m
Arrive at Charleston - 8:40 a in
Li *ave Charleston - 11:10 i> in
Arrive at Summcrvillc nt - 4:o0 p ni
cam den bra nci i.
Leave Cninden - - 6:50 a m
Arrive at Culumbin - 11:50 am
Leave Columbia - - 1;50 p m
Arrive at Cnmdcn - 3:115 p in
Day und Night Trains connect nt Au
gusta withMucon and Augusta Railroad
and Georgia Railroads. This is the
quickest and most direct route, and as
comfortable and cheap as any other route
to Louisville; Cincinnati, Chicago, St.
Louis and all other point.* Wast and
Columbia Night Tiuiin.s connect with
Greenville auii (Jol?^?.bin R^Urpad, and
1 w :;;sKt 'irAins conncct-V.-.ti. Oniii
Through Tickets oh sale, via this-route
to nil points Ninth.
Cutndcn Train connects lit Iviiijjville
.laily (except Sundays ) with Day Passen
ger Train, and runs through to Columbia
A. L. TYLE1*, Vice-PreJjideiit.
S. 13. I'ic'xcus General Ticket Agent.
MARKET STREET STORE,
DEFERS AT LOSVEST MARKET RATES
Dried Salt Sides -\ Sardines, Salmon,
Smoked .Sides, '-\ Lobsters, broina,
anil Shoulder, !' Gelatine, Flavoring
Tobacco,Sngar,CoHec, ; Extracts, Raisins.
Molasses, || Citron, Currents,
Kerosene Oil, Eye,
Train, Lard and
Machine i HI,
Lamps and Fixtures,
All of which are to be
for Cash, or ih exchange
Crockery &c., &c. li for Produce.
JOHN A. HAMILTON.
May 29, 1S73 15 if
"RESH AND O-EiyUINTi'
HARDEN SEEDS and ONION SETS, Just
received from D. Laudreth it Son,'und for sale
|H?v E. EZEKJ EL, Sign of the Rig watch
Mourners of the different Granges will be Blip
plied at fflrange prices.
\ E- EZm&Xat?Xi
Mar. 1:5,nLS7:5 tf
Du. J. p. Fitli;?-?Beins awnrn, aaya. I graduated at tho
Unlveriltrof l'"n[>'? In Itktt and aft'sr30ycars,exp?rlmBHt,
pcrfocudJlF- l'Htler'H Vegetable KheumcUio
By in ji 1 Pills, which I guarant?? an infallible ours
Ihr PainsJn Head, l.'ing?. Rack, Heart, Limhi. Mervottt-Kid
nov DIooBi *nd all Rheumatic. disra?e?. Swrrn In.tnMh
April. 191ft F. A. OhBOUttN. Nolnry PublieJPhiln.
W0 ClOTKtnca WOrO Cu::d 17 it, and will Baliif* any ona wrlt
'?%lnK?9 R(fr.Tho? Murphy.!) 1) Frankf.iru Phtla Itev.C II.
Kwinr, Aredia,I*a Itcv J.8 Buchanan, Clareure Iowa. Itov,
U O Sinidh. 1'ilUtord. N. V. Rcr Jo.1. |;.-.-.m Kall? Church,
Itiila., Acl AfllirlciUhould write Or Filler. I'hiia . toreijOa
ftitory P?i>phletADtf guarantee, gratis $50 Howard for an in<
turablo c.'./o. No cur* no charge, a r<ahty. Bild by druggist*
$300 #er month will prove it,or forfeit$1,000
to sell HfiAKE'S Shuttle Sewing MACHINE.
Price only $20. The best and cheapest Lock
Stitch Machine in the United States or Camillas
A jfEW GOOD REASONS.
1. A new invention, thoroughly tested.
2. It in dikes the Lock-Stitch alike on both
sides, and Wannot bo. ravelled.
2. Runs fpr years without repairs.
4. Construction most careful and finished. It
is manufactured by the most skilful Machinists.
For Circulars and terms address
fk BURKE, SON & CO.
ICQ 'YVsarron Street, Jersey City, N. J.
May 23 7 1&V1 3m
EW FLf)UR FROM WHEAT OF
J. A. Hamilton's.
3? O E TR, Yv
HY E. S. OETOHELL.
Seated by a close-shut window,
On a chilly winter's eve;
Gazing on the starlit heavens,
Listening to the sighing breeze
"While the pearly teardrops glistened
In her bright eyes as eho listened,
And grief upon the young heart fostehed?
Poor, poor Annie Cleave!
All seemed dark and drear about her,
For her heart was sad, you know;
And hope no gentle comfort brought her?
All things wore a garb of woe.
Why ? 'Tis a story oft repealed
Of love, unblcst and unrequited?
Of hopes forever blasted, blighted,
Like flowers 'ncath the snow.
jMiJ ' ? ? VI
'Twos in the days of summer's glory?
It seems hut yesterday?
She listened to the old, old story,
From one who but to-day,
With a city belle, had passed her dwelling;
And she had watched with sad heart swelling,
And bitter tears to her eyes welling?
Who wonders at it, pray?
When summer clothes the earth with beauty,
And the fields with waving grain.
Can she, unfaltering in her duty,
Take up the tasks of life again?
But now her ear candies a whisper?
"Darling"?and louder?"this is my sister,"
And then her lover bent and kissed her?
Her tears had all been vain.
A WOMAN'S RESOLUTION.
My husband came tenderly to my
"Are you going out this evening lovo?"
?'Of course I am."
I looked down complacently at my
dress of pink crape, dew-dropped over
with crystal, and the trails of pink aza
leas that caught up its folds here and
there. A diamond bracelet enciroltd
one round white arm, and a iittlo crosB
jtociiiStfilli?* ht Mi'Vlur-i T t&a i? -
looked better, and I felt a sort of girlish
pride as niy eye met the fairy reflection
in the mirror.
"Come, Gerald, ntukc haste!?why you
haven't begun to dress yet!"
Where were my wifely instincts that I
did hot see the haggared, dr^uvn mood in
his features?the fevered light in bis
"f can't go to-night, Madeline?I am
not well enough."
"You are never well enough to oblige
me Gerald. I am tired of being put oft'
with such excuses." v.
He made no answer, but dropped ??lys
head in his baud on the table before him.'l
"Oh, come, Gerald," I urged petulant
ly. "It is so awkward for me to go
He shook his head listlessly. ' *
"I thought perhaps you would be wil
ling to remain at home with mo, Made
"Men arc selfish," I said, plaintiuqy,
"and I am all dressed. Claudia * tooK1
half an hour for my hair. I dare?fc|jyt|
you'll bo a great deal quieter withoivtgne
?that is, if you are determined Hot to
S?" i \ V &r.
No answer again. I 4H|
" Well, if you chooseVfo be sulleW, T
can't help it," I said lightly, as I turned
and went out of the room, adjusting Muy
silver bouquet-holder, [ho tuber?ses and
heliotropes seeming to .distil*incense at
every motion. *
Was I heartless and cruel? Had I
ceased to love my hiteb'and? From" the
bottom of my heaU I bcliovod that I
loved him as truly and tenderly as ever
wife did, but I had beeft so spoiled and
petted instincts were, ?so to Jpcak?. en
tombed alive. r
I went to the party and had my fill of
adulation and homage, as usual. Tbc
hours seemed to glide away, shod /with
roses and winged with music and rich
perfume ; and it was not until, wearied
with dancing,! sought a momentary
refuge in the half-lighted tea-room, that
I heard words awakening me, as it were,
from a (Itearn: "Gerald Clen!" I could
not be mistaken in the name?it was
scarcely common-place enough for that.
They were talking?two or three stout,
business like looking gentlemen?in the
hall without, and I could catch, now and
then, a fugitivo word or phraso.
"Fine, enterprising young follow!?
great pity!?totally ruined, so Beet and
MqMorken sap!?reckless <extrtom'gAtice'
A? these vaguo fragmfenta I theard,
and [then sdme one said: ' : |
."And what is ho going to do .now?"
VTfVhat can he do? I am sorry; yet ho
should have calculated his income and
his expenses better." "Or his wife should.
Denee take these women?they are at,
thejjjottom of all a man's troubles!"
id they laughed! Oh* how;could:
gl had yet to learn how easy it is in
?odd to bear other people's troubles
so hurriedly up, with my ' heart
|Sg iumultuously beneth the pink
azijlhas, and went back to the lighted
candors. Albany Moor was waiting to
alatm my hand for tho next redowa.
^re you ill, Mrs. Glen?" How palo
' f ?I am not very well. I wish you
would have my carriage called, Mv.
Mimic" Tornow I felt that homo was
the^plnce for me.
irried by some unaccountable im
I sprang out tho moment the car
wheels touched the curbstone, ami
up to my busdaud'8 room. The
locked, but I could see a light
ing under the threshold. I knocked
ly and persiftcntly.
torald! Gerald! For Heaven's sake
mething fell on the marble bcarth
0 within, making a metallic clink,
y husband opened the door a little
I had never seen him look so pale
before or so rigid, yet so determined.'
^Vho are you?" he demanded wildly.
"Why can't you leave me in peace?"
*}t\*a I, Gerald?your Madeline?your
And I caught from his hand the pis
to lie was striving to conceal in his breast
? its mate lav on the marble hearth
under tho mantle?and flung it out of
^pSoraS^ wmiltl yort-rcn me.
"I would have escaped!" he cried, still
half del irons to all appearance. "Debt,
disgrace?misery?h c r reproaches?I'
would have escaped them all!"
His head fell like that qfa weary child
On my sholdcr. 1 drew him gently to n
sofa, and soothed him with a thousand
murmured words, a thousand mute cares
ses; for had it not been my fault? And
through all the long weeks of fear that
followed I nursed him with unwavering
care and devotion. * I had but one,
thought?one desire?to**rcdccm myself
in his estimation* to prove to>. him that
I was something more and higher than
tho mere butterfly of fnshiqn I hadNiith
erto shown myself. AVcll^ thc March
winds had howled themselves Jtfto their
mountain fastnesses; the bright Apfil
rain-drops were dried on the hough and
and spray?and now the apple-blossoms
were tossing their fragrant billows of
pinky bloom in the doe]) blue air of latter
May. Where were wo now? It was a!
pipturesquo little cottage just out of the*
cify, furnished very like a magnified baby
house.Gerald sat in a cushioned easy
clairon the piazza, just where he could
glance through the open window at me
working a hatch of biscuits, with my
sheves rolled up above my elbows, and
this "gold-thread" hair neatly confined in
a |Ukon net.
i"\Vhat an industrious fairy it is," ho
sajd, smiling sadly.
"Well, you see I like it! It's a great
dm] btttcr than those sonotas on the
"Who would cverhavc thought you
would make such a notable house
1 laughed gleefully?I had a child's
delight in being praised.
'lAre you not going to Miss Dclancy's
cioiuct party?" he pursued.
'^No?what do I caro for croquet par
tics' I'm going to finish your shirts, and
you'll rend aloud to me."
? Madeline, I want you to answer me
"What is it?"
I had safely deposited my pan of bis
cuits in the oven by this time, and was
dusting the flour off my hands.
"What havo you done with your dia
"I sold them long ago; they paid
several heavy bills, besides settling half
a year's rent here." y *
"But M?'dcline, ynu'were so proud of
yoiir diamond" " !
"I was once?now they would 'be the
bitterest reproaches my eyes eould meet.
O, Geraldi had I been less vainj ?ri<f]
.thoughtless and extravagant?"
. I checked myself, and a robin singing
in tlie perfumed depths of apple-blossoiris
above the piazza took up the ourreht.: of I
_i "... , i ? i H '
"That's right, little red-breast," said
my husband, half jokingly,- "talk -hei1
down! She has forgotten that .mir past is
dead, and that we have turned ovor a
new page in the book of existence. Made
line,.do you know how I f<el, sometimes,
when I sit npd look at you?"
"Well, I feel like a widower who '. was
married again." j
My heart gaco a little superstitious
.'?Like a widower who was married
''Yes, I cau remember my first wife?
a brilliant, thoughtless child, without on
idea beyond the gratification of present
whims?a spoiled plaything! Well, that
little-Madeline has vanished away into
the post somewhere; sko has gone away
to return no more, and in her stead I be
hold my second wife?a thoughtful, ten
der womau, whoso watchful love sur
rounds me like an atmosphere, whose
character grows more noble, and develops
itself into new depth and beauty every
I was kneeling by his side how, with
my cheek upon his arm and my eyes
looking into his.
"And which do you love best, Gerald,
the jirst or the second wife?"
"I think the trials aud vicissitudes
through which we have just passed are
welcome indeed, since they have brought
me, as their 'mrveai jYuits, the priceless
treasure of my second wife."
*bo sweetest worfls that ever fell upon
my ear. ?**"
All Swept Away.
Skinncrvillc, one of the villages de
stroyed by the Mill River disaster, so a
correspondent says, jwfis named nftcy Wil
liam Skinner; lie has a brother, George
Skinner, in Yo'ukers. The silk works of
SkinncrVillo arc owned by William Skin
ner. ThcJiig brick factory, worth $125,
00', np\l where were employed 125 men,
\.ns destroyed in three minutes. Not a
brick is left. Not a shnfU The boiler
was carried away. ^PSQ&fe?
"How was it done?" I asked Mr.
"1 don't know, sir. 'I was just sitting
down to breakfast. I heard the factory
I UpJI tap once, I thought of fire. I
juiuprjd pp to look out and saw the bank
I-of water cowing. If dodged back, handed
j the baby to Nell and told her to fly to
the hilf. I went behind to hurry her up.
I looked back and the factory was gone.
It went like lightning?bricks, irous?
"It was a sea of foam and houses. I'vo
been on the Atlantic in a storm. That
was it, a big wave dashing over the deck,
but on the top of that wave, yesterday,
were houses, trees and lumber."
"But I don't see a single brick left,"
I said, pointing to where the factory used
to stand. "Where aro the bricks V
"Gone, sir! floated down tho stream.
Why, my big safe?my big Marvin's safe
?ha? floated off too, aud we've been
looking for it all duyx I wouldn't be sur
prised if wo should find it Heating around
on tho Connecticut river'br maybe out
on the Sound," and Mr S., though he
bad just lost $150,000, actually laughed
at the idea.
"Where did 'these bricks'all go to ?" I
"I don't know. It's a mystery to inc
how my brick and iron shop has entirely
floated away," replied Mr. Skinner'. 'But
you see they're gone.'
A moment afterwards and Mr. George
Skinner arrived from Yonkcrs. As ho
suw his brother ho smiled and remarked:
"Now, Bill, you won't have any of
these bonds troubling you any more. No
"No, George, it's aJl gone," interrupt
ed tho stricken brother?the work of a
lifetime?$150,000,yesterday, and to day
not a cent." V
i t? v"r ^ TL .iiwnu^jiTsrtnw
But you have yq^r^yb^r^yWrcn,
JtS?iss-y ou' m, l?Lagh r <\>r J.frjufr rothcr
said this iourjqyjCAp^jil^d^btfJ brothora
i The flood wCofcidowh awqukK that Mr
Skinper's J^^.^^r^y^ four
the floor, and all tho Turnitdre, .pianos/
Potatoes add'piHnoV; pMc%i^??!#pork,
? ? VjfloJ I ? .1-itUIJU ?tflhr
Few things resemble each ?therin na
ture more than an olii'^cunmn^ iawyer
and a spider. Hie weaves his thread in a
corner with ^o'ligh?^t?lsho'ita^jfc(B, thread
of bis wet.-huft in a shadatUhifrofchore he
waits in hi^.dark..90cotoj^i^|^iaiter
A.huzzin' bupin' jthp'^g, ftr^king
0 nothin but his licautiful v?jjJj&L an(l
wcll-iuade leg's, and ""'raAe? ?eWfflghted
withal', com es Sdmbfirf^cffd'^vWiecls
into the net/--"?'I, h?.'i;i't .>ftoodcno)?u?
. "I begyouti pavdo4i^iedyfa|h?i*if, "I
really didn't seo this nct-w/prfj^fgggurs?
the weather is so foggJ*< jl9^15f'.\1^)^rcc'-s
arc so con found cjd dark^I m ' afraid* Fvo
"Not at all," sdid>tli4'a]?iaif, SiHwhV.
"I gtiess it's all my faul A. Ioirebfion I
had ought to h.aveh>ung a lamp out;, but
stay?don't move; or you. mtiy jjhpj.jl anl
ege Allow me to assist you^. \ Arn! then
he ties up one leg; and has^fiim aslast as
a Gibraltar. i ' :[- '^'f
"Now," says tho . spider/?^?mjpogood
friend (a phrase a feiler'uses when he's
agoin" to be tricky), J you've
hurt yourself a consirier?bfe* '/um. I
must bleed you."tit^lMliw
"Bleed mcl".says tho flyi /'iExduse mo
1 am much obliged to.you^h^t^^don't
"O, yet*you do, my dear fne"nd7r^an3
ho gets ready for the operation/ ^ "*\
"Ifyoudaredo that," says 'the flyjfc
"I'll knock you down; and. I aWt&'iuarJ^j
that what I lay down;,I stand tm,."dj 0
"You had better get ,utytf %?tyuu?fay8
the spider, laughing; "you mustjmy^.tbe
damage." And lie bleeds inm t
gasps for breath and feels faidlfn^ cc
on, * ; -mm; Ju.U
"Let me go, good fellow/il >sayai;the
poor fly. "and I'll pay you libcarlly,"
"Pay?" saystho spider, "you miserahlo
wretch; you have nothing to pay with?
take that;" and he gives him the last
dig, and he is a gone coon--bled t?
An Indian Story.
Buch- stories as the ^following, "^he
truth of which is vouched for by a' Ban ^
Francisco journal, tend, to restore 'our ??
faith in the native hero\sm, of'.poorfjIiO
and incline to belief that, aftorpaH, ,.tho
reviled Indian's cude of honor aud(. g^L ,
lautry is not nearly as black as has \l)eenr*?
painted: Six weeks ago sev?n mah&Tn-*- <
dians and a young Indian woman stajUd"***"
to cross Clear Lake, uear the nortfern, %
end, in a small boat, which was capsized i
three miles from land. They.riglj^d^it,
but as tho lake was rough they could'^tot
j bail it out,' and whilo full of water it
would not support more than one pers6n.
The men put the girl in and held'tmUo
the edges of the boat, supporting th?rn
selves by swimming, till exacted, and
chilled through by tho cold water, apd
then dropped ofl'aml sank one by one.
They showed no thought of disputing the
young woman's exclusive right to tho
boat. She was saved by their sdllsacVi
ClVILlilGllTS.?A conversation substan
tially as follows Was overheard between
a couple of darkeys yesterday: ^
"Say, Bill, when dis civil Tightirflflno
passed fore Congress, do you know what
Pse gwine to do?"
"No, Sam; what ycr gtne to do?"
'T'se gwine to go down to de Puroell
Uouso and take dinner?scttin at do same
tablo wid dem white folks. And den 1*11
set out in fpont and smoke my scgar jes
as big as any* of '001?'" ''p
"G' way nigger. If you 'temps to* eat
dinner at dc Purccll House I bets you
eats supper in h-?L"?jyilminglon.