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Orangeburg times. (Orangeburg Court House [S.C.]) 1877-1881, December 08, 1877, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067804/1877-12-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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D?Tr eville & He y ward
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS
AT LAW
?ffftageburg C. II., 8. C.
?@* "Will practico iu tho various Courts
tfio State
. /. DoTrevillo,
juno3
Jainos S. Uoyward
if.
BIAL LATHESOP,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Qrangela-arg, S- CJ.
Office in'rcar of Masonic Hall.
M arch 3 1 v.
?nowlton & Wanuamaker,
ATTORNEYS
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
OraiiKcburg C. II., S. C.
Aug. B. Knowlton, F. M. Wannaninkur,
Orangcburg C. IL St. Matthews.
May 5 1S77 tf
DENTIS FRY.
T i. *?? If i r. t . i ? n
... n. n out- l"UII i".' ]>>ui!ii lit iiin.iiiiiuu
BT Kr.ekicl's Store where he is prepared
tex<cute work on the most iniprovol
Men, at short notice nnd at reasnnah
frices* All work guaranteed.
{uno .10 tf.
O MISTAKES
take HEPATIHS
Gmt Remedy for all Diseases ??( tili: I I or.
Stake HEPATIHE
TV* Great Cur-: for Dyspepsia and Liver l>i>ci.se.
I TM Croat Cure for Indigestion hail Liver U ? . it.
iAKK. HEPATINE
urai Care for Constipation mid Li' er I ':? ? ? s.
take HEPATIHE
ijkui Cure for Sick 1 lcu:!..<.!n: & Liver Disease.
take HEPATI.MB
i <rVent C*re for Chills, Fevers ?tat 1 i\cr Migrate.
Ihr Si ? nch, Headache and Liver 1 I
CEPAT?S
1 Debility :..iJ Li'
TAKE .
? Star *r?*Mlc WmIukk. <
Di
I V A state <il the ?u>:iuc.h in whi Ii
Brw wllhiut lite i. ?? other
diseases, attend-*! vith \ x t t'if
f^y ctiv:, nnnsA?, heartburn, Snui ii, il>: : ? ?>!'
flpad after eating, sense of fulln.v. 1 r>:- ? lit ;.: the
wcosswh, acrid or fetid cm. unions, a Oitlt- i r
?Mrfag at the pit of the stomach, pulpit.ili . i
of Ac sasses,morbid feelings nnd tm< ? r,(\ ri
?Ml Mftd?,und which is |hm maneuil] 1 >:????: il' you t..'.e
e3l ie&j&J?T1S\-JI1
Cqiis tiptvt in r. or
CostiveiMlss i
A state of ,!;.r bowels in v hkh
the eradiations d ? not lake pla.-e
_ ?d by no rare and : innrdi i:.i?Iy I'M ? 1
lad with rlirSr.i'iy, cause I lex r. lot. .it. ? ..: the
i, or hi oil iiisiiui.)i?. the action ei I lie i ,n. idai
r *?? ttuODAcli. This llitieoae is <nr;!y <<?.<>.! if
5b pati nsr:?"j
A condition of the Stomach pro
duced by, inactivity) It!...-I ivcr,
when the fote.1 i-> ii< : ; ?? ; erfv
digested, and in whi? I: ??? :rii
rtie sufferer is H- I? lo ? ?? the viotim ? l
erery di&nasc lhat liiitn in ll sis i ? I? i*ii t ? -
, fevers und general prostration. 11 i- i">v.i\ tly
if you take
IHj HPA-TIC !LTIEL1
HEABACXSE?
It was al one tii.iipjio* i 1 thai
the v.i! of ihe 1 :.ii:i v. i? in t!<e
|ttomach. Certain il is a wonderful ryuipathy t-vUis
etween the Iwo. nnd what ci ? i> one 1 i an inline
int? effect mi the ?.:li--r. S-iii is thai a divir' i
? ach invaii.iMy is followed l>y ii s>nipatlu
> of Uic brain, and hcaitai.hcs :'ll arise I' ;i this
Headaches are easily enrol ifyuu will t..i.e
SoiiX' Sto:i>iacIi?
H!cartLir.02i?
The former i- the primary cause
?>f the latter. A soui s.omach
creates the heat and biiritiiu; srimation. The .-.-n
teats ol ?ic stomach ferment ami linn s- nr. ^ i< 1:
stomach, followed 1/ Er'l''"t:> cotic and diarrhoea,
' often occur.
When the skin is yellow, TAKE
EPATIIE
When the tongue is coaled, Ta\.]c4?:K
1st E
DEATH TO DISEASE!
for bitter, bad taste i the mouth, TAKE
JtlfA toaspoonful in a wineglass full of water. : s
??fected on bottle, and you never will be sick. Tins
Is sayiag a great deal, hut wc
MAKE NO MISTAKE!
TAKE
Pi
G yiPTY DOSES IN EACH BOTTLE.
FOR SALE 1JY
A. C. i>tIK ICS, Druggist,
may Id 1877 J y
" FOli S A \ j
A house and lot at Janusoirs Turn Out
lounded on the Fast hy the S. C. Rail
oad*" Will he sold cheap. Apply to
MKS. JL M. ANDREWS.
;iug 11 if
H 0 USE SHOEING
AND
BLACKSMITH WORK
THOMAS RAY,
(Kussel] St. Opposite Hurley's Corner.)
All manner of Smith work und Horse
shoeing properly done.
L'ancy Sen 11 work. Hailing for Grave
Lot?. A trial solicited.
THOMAS RAY:
sept 1 tf.
All the Year Round Always the Same
C. P. JACKSON,
TUB I.KADEn OP
LOW PRICES
I>ry <Goo<Is :isi<l KotioxiH
128 MAIN STREET,
COLUMBIA, S. O.
ocl 27 3 4s
R E. COWPERTflWAIT,
WARE HOOMS,
Q05 KING STREET,
Wcsl si'Ic, Four Doors above Wcntwortli,
CIIAKIjESTftN, 8. C.
LARGE STOCK <0 LOW PRICES.
No Charge for racking and Shipping,
sept 1"> 1S77 Gm
FIRE INSURANCE.
The firsl ela-s Companies ATLAN
TIC NIAGRA, and MOBILE UN
DERWRITERS. arc entitled to the
inl!csl confidence of the bltsiucs pun
lie. They hnvo stood the test of many
years, and are prompt in paying
JOHN A. HAMILTON
Agent for Kirc Insurance.
RUBBER BELTING
Furnished on short notice oNtny
width, 'Jin. 17cts. 3in. 26cts. din.
". lets 5in. 42ets. Ohl. ^?Oets. per1 loot
up to 14 in width.
Cane Mills and Eoilers
MILLS.
2 RoUrrsi 10 tnr?30^2" Rollers,
12 iiijS-i?. '?> 1 tollers 10 in; ?-10.
BOILERS.
30 Galls. 810. 40 Galls. 812. 50
Gall*. 814. 00 Galls. $10. 80 Galls.
818. 100 Calls &20,
Freights added.
J. A. Hamilton
I'rof. ANTON IJKKO offers to instruct
on the Piano on the most reasonable terms.
Nine Lesions for ?2.?0.
The greatest cure will he taken to give
satisfaction. Ladies who wish a fuusluiig
touch to their Musical Education have an
opportunity to ;;o through :>. course of Her
tiiiPa and Cramer's, Etrudes, Mozart) aud
I let h oven's. Senates.
AX'1'oN RERG,
(iraduatc from (he Conservatory of
Stockholm.
Kepi 8 tf
A U il\> I \ A
Lager Beer Saloon
II v
M. Bi. JESSEN,
AT
McMASTER'S BRICK STORE.
IJcspcctfnlly inform-; the Citizens <>(
Oranguhiirg anil vicinity that he has opened
a linil class Saloon stocked with the host
goods the market allbrds.
Also will open on the first of .September
next a first class Hating Saloon where meals
can he procured at all hours of the day and
night.
" .My goods and prices are guaranteed to
give Katisfactioa.
A call is respectfully solicited,
a tig 18 iy
FOXJTZ'S
horse and cattle powders,
Will eura or prevent DUoaso.
No llor.r.k.wlU din of Cotio, Hotts or hm;a F*
Vrii, U Fhu'z'b l'owtlors nro used I? time.
Kotitz'? Powders will caro nnd prevent IIooCrtOLxnA
Poutx'a Powders will prevent ciai-ku jh Fowl, es
Mclnllj Turkevn.
FoutzVi Powders Will tnrrenro tlio o,tmntlty of milk
tti'l cream twenty per ceuu, und make ttiu Imtier Arm
Ulcl FtTfK't.
Poutz's Powders will rmo or prevent nlmoft nvxirt
DlCRASH Uiltt llonefl und Cattle nro liclr to.
l'ofrz'h Powdibs wiu. in vis Satihfactioh.
Fuld ovorywlicro.
DAVID ?. POTJTZ. Proprietor.
DAi/riiionjs, Md.'
Sohl hy Dr. A. (' DUKES.
And D'r. J. G. WANNAMAKER.
may 10 1877
TO [RIDjN T.
'1'hat large and commodious Brick Store
formerly occupied hy Mr. C, K. Jones
l'or terms r.ppfv t<>
MKS. M. E. MONA MARA'
and 3 If,
[written for the oranqeburg
? . times.]
"Undying Love?An Act in Five
Scoucs."
D;au Kate:
You arc talking nonsense now. To
bo sure, I am just ns much myself as
ever. Never foul' that, because 1
wro'.e upon trifles in my last letter, it
is impossible forme to: discuss general
topics, und give expression to any
sublime thought, original idea, or
I oily sentiment. Somo of these days
I. shall surprise you with a real pro
per letter, written and composed con
formably to all the formality pre
scribed by the rules of Rhetoric.
You inquired what I am doing wi th
myself these days, how whiling away
the hours of this mundane existence.
Let mo whisper it gently. Now hold
the paper close to your face, so uo
one can see. "Well,then, I have been
writing a love story! Mirahiledietu!
I think I hear you exclaim.
Yes, and I send it to you to read first,
""What has gollcu into your bead?"
Oh, nothing?uo sentiment at all,
only I've read so many stories, I
thought I'd try and see if I couldn't
write one, too, nnd rival some con
tributors to the country newspapers,
lie sure und give me an impartial
criticisori) in your next, for I shall
anxiously await it.
I'll write a letter next time for
true, not a story.
So Uood bye
Ever Your Friend,
L. esteli.e.
P. ??.?My first love story :
Thrilling and sweet as the fabled
music of the mermaid's song, was the
breath of the evening breeze as it
waited the fragrance of orange blos
soms, and stole tremblingly through
the leaves clustering around the ver
andah of a mansion in a far Southern
city. Lut not sweeter or softer than
the murmurs fulling oil the air front
that sjtaded; rctjrojjtk _, tl_
Seated beneath the leafy canopy,
.With the witching moonlight quiver
ing and dancing over them in fantas
tic beauty, niid lighting up their earn
est faces with subdued radiance, were
two lovers?a dark-eyed Spaniard ,
long severed from home and langu
age, and a fair daughter of our own
sunn)' clime. He bends over his
j companion with eager grace to catch
the low tones its she replies to h?s en
treaties. "Agttin and again, Al
j phonso, you have urged mo to this
ac t. I am far from home ami friends,
except Clara, and she, alas! dislikes
you so, nnd discourages your atten
tions. My father refuses an unknown
j foreigner, nnd?and I fear, though I
love you more than ?vor, that I can
not leave home, country, parents and
friends to sail with a stranger over
I he sea.;" Was it only the pah? light
from the moon upon his brow*, or was
his face deathly white ?
"Leonora," he exclaimed passion
ately, "after arousing the undying
I' vc of my heart and telling me you
I love me more than all beside, can
j you, oli! can \ on crush that love, and
see my spirit droop and die? Oh,
j why would you drive me from you?
j doom me to wander lone ami cheer
less* over life's drear desert, my heart
cold and d.ad within me? What
I are home, country, pancnts and
I friends, compared to the perfect bliss
of communion between two souls such
j as ours attuned to harmonic love ?"
In his excitement, be rose to his
feet, and on concluding this passion
ate burst ef feeling, stood before her,
with arms expanded, the (lush of
emotion lingering on bis cheek, and
his dark eyes brilliant even in that
! dim light. Gliding to him, Leonora,
said, "A nd, do you love me so much,
AI phonso? And ho murmured
I fondly, "More than you can ever
know, love."
Altera pause, Leonora said, though
with faltering voice, "Then I will go
with yon."
"My darling, you shall never ro
grel the sacrifice. 1 leave to-morrow
night, necessity compels me, and you
will now consent to my arrange
ment;''
'?Yes, Alph?nso."
"Then, love, meet me hy the east
window at two o'clock. We will pass
through tho conser\ntory, and into
the street ?where a carriage will await
us. You will wear the staf so that I
cnu distinguish you readily. And
now, good-night, darling; after to
night, nothing, no, nothing shall over
separate'us again." Descending tlio
steps, hexli&nppcars through the grove,
while Leonora hastens to cum menco
preparations for her expected elope
ment. But there was another wit
ness to'this scene, who arose from n
concealed scat in tho window behind
the lovers, and departed with a sad
and anxious face.
bckxk ii.
"It is too bad." "What is ton bad,
Clara?" "Why, after all my expostu
lations with Leonora, she is as madly
in love, as ever with thutdetestable
Spanish youth." "Well, you needn't
let that trouble you so much, for her
visit to you is nearly over, and you
can soon return the responsibility to
her lather." "But suppose she runs
away with him?" "Oh ! surd} , she's
not infatuated so as to trust her fate
to a total stranger!" "Sho is roman
tic an 1 inexperienced, and cannot
distinguish betweim fancy nnd love.
As to her lover, he is conceited, arti
ticial and sentimental. Sac is in
capable of making a judicious choice,
arid as both their heads are filled with
nonsorise, I fear very much thai ho
will pci>uado our cousin oil' with
him."
Clara? Korsyth certainly who an
annoyed expression on her pretty
face as she leaned against tho window
opposite her cousin May. The clouds
thickened on her brow, and at length
she said gravely :
??May?"
"VVell, what else nbo ul it?" and
May held poised in her hand the
nccdlo } with which she. was busily
sewing^>n a marvelous combination j
of ?rau \inink ami white material.
j^r-fpii ----- j
"Do you think caves-dropping so
very base?"
"Why, (Mara, whatever are you
thinking about ?"
"You see I feel responsible about
Leonora. Papa is engrossed in busi
ness, Mamma in fashion, and I have
to take care of her, and 1 was
Wondering if it would be wrong to
conceal myself in tin? window behind
her favorite scat and hear what they
are up to?n< l for couriosity hut for
her good if he means mischief?what
do you say V
"I see no harm in it, and it may
result in good."
"At any rate, I shall try it to night,
and if my fears arc unfounded, Ishall
console myself with the reflection
that my intentions were benevolent."
At the appointed hour, ('l ira took
her .-oat, and heard within )igu:tlion
the young man psrsua ling h cotir
.-in, Leonora Fe'tori, t? clopowitlt
him. Alter the interview was over,
she went back with an an v'ioih fitcu.
'?As 1 feared, May; they arc going
to elope to-morrow
"To-morrow? poor, deluded child ?"
"Yes; tomorrow night, lie is to
bo at the East window in the bull
room, wearing a white rose, while she
is lo meet him thereat two o'clock,
they will slip put unobserved, take a
carriage, reach the boat, and put ofT
down the river."
"What arc you going to do ?"
"l'ut a stop to it in some way."
"Why not toll your father?"
"Oh, he will make such a commo
tion I you know he wants her to do
like us?hill in love with the right
niiC| n particular friend of his, mcri t
the parental sanction?the best way
too."
"Undoubtedly better than to be
emit ton with an unknown idler, a
mere fashionable dandy."
"It must and shall be proven tod by
some menus; however, we'll dismiss it
for to night, as it is lato, and arrange
it to-morrow, and Alf shall help us.
What a pity girls can't be sensible,
and not give their friends so much
trouble"
As the first light of day streamed
in the room next morning, Clara
Sprang up and exclaimed to May :
"Oh! 1 have it?-such a capital
plan !"
May, rather sleepily, "What is it?"
"I am going to runaway with the
Spaniard myself."
May wide awake now, a-:kcd,
"What do you mean ? You speak in
riddles. Kxplain yourself!"
".Simply this, 1 dreamt last night
that 1 rat? away with a trapper out
West, and was captured by Indians,
so I'm going to bring it to pass.
You know, though I am several years
the elder, there is a remarkable re
semblance between Leonora and my
self, especially in figure, so I am only
going to take her place. We will be
masked at the ball, Al phonso toll her
to wear a silver star. Now, I, too,
will wear a srrvtr Btar, and repair to
the window a little before two, for he
will be then; early, f know; then with
a hurried whisper, I can counterfeit
Let norn, go with him, and when we
descend from the carriage at the boat,
Duke shall be wailing there to trans
fer nie to another, ad we will drive
buck to the bull having her lover to
follow, or sail in the boat,?of course,
in bis fiery indignation, he'll do the
latter, ami they will both be too mad
to speak again."
"A bold ami brilliant plan."
[TO IIK CONTtNUKIJ.]
Wendell Phillips.
The utterances of this arch-agitator
are always a little removed from
common-place. lie does not rely
upon others for opinions, but invari
ably expresses his own with boldness
and vigor. It is not that his sayin gs
exert any considerable infldcncc
Wendell Phi lips is so often quoted,
but be has a power and an incisivo
ll ess which leaves its impression, al
beit be deals most generally in acri
monious invective, which av tracts
and concent rates atleution upon him
from or. v end of the country to the
1 at Ii e v, . Mx*J.\li?I i ns wo nt to Ph^^iL^
phia a few days ago to deliver a lec
ture upon Charles Stimmer, which ?
was mainly an answer to tho recent
charges of Grant as to the want of
veracity in the dead Senator. While
in tho city of brotherly lovo. where
the milk of human kindness is sup
posed to flow spontaneously, Mir.
Phillips met with a newspaper inter
viewer, who desired especially to get
j his opinions upon the recent elections.
I If there is anything the great orator
understands tu perfection, we might
say that his special forte is to receive
newspaper reporters with singular
courtesy and respect, for he delights
in startling head-Hues and large capi
tals, in which the name of Wendell
Phillips figures prominently. In
other words, like many other men
with conspicuous talent and superior
conversational gifts, the Boston agita
tor is .-lightly egotistic and betrays a
fondness for publicity, which the
jounnlistic interviewer can always
gratify with reasonable certainty.
Among other pertinent questions, Mr.
Phillips was asked what he thought of
the Pennsylvania election, to which
he responded that "Pennsylvania's
voice unmistakably foretells tho de
feat and subjugation, at no distant
I day, of the entire Republican party.
.Furthermore, it settles it that the
solid South will eventually rule the
Lin ion as it did before the war. The
hunger and greed of tho South will
seek relief by going back to tho policy
of amplo currency. We shall have
bettor limes?at any rate for awhile
??and material prosperity, ho matter
how much the lights of the negro and
of the North are sacrificed; and un
less the South, in her own madness,
kicks over the bucket, no man can
foresee the end ofthat Southern dy
nasty which must surely come. We
can only hope, according to tho old
proverb, that whom the gods want to
destroy they will immediately make
mad.''
This is a remarkable admission in
Home respects, even though it is the
horn of despair ami virulence. Weu
dell Phillips belongs to that class of
extremists who would keep the South -
rcn States under subjection nscoo*
qucrcd provinces, ami uphold tho
government of the intelligent whites
by ignorance and venality. His ab
horrence of the "old slave power," as
ho is fond of terming it, would lead
him to advocate any cxecssivo
measures to restrain tho growth of
patriotism and national sentiment iu
this section, lie deprecates and do
tests the liberalized Democracy ofthe
South,because his discernment teaches
that it is the sonst road to strength
and power in the government of this
country. But Mr. Phillips makes a
common mistake in supposing that
blunders and excesses will follow the
elevation of the "solid .South" into
dignity and importance as an integral
part ofthe American Union. Wcro
nothing else to prevent, the humilia
tions and oppressions ofthe past will
be a constant reminder that there is
safety in adhering closely to conser
vative sentiment and action. Tho
higher and nobler purpose will actu
ate the South, however, in building
tip the greatness of this broad land
ami extending its influence among
the nations of tho earth. With ma
terial nrospenl.v will conic the desire
to cn'argo it beneficent scope and
.???aller the blessings among an united
people. The apple of discord between
the sections has disappeared forever,
and slavery no longer furnishes a
theme, for contention and disagree
ment. The rights of the negro are
steadfast and irreversible, aud tho
.South will surely insist upon an
equality with the North in all that
concerns the future relations of the
government. It may be that the Re
publican party has been destroyed,
but tin; destruction conies from that
identical proverb quoted by Mr.
i Phillips, for the madness and folly of
the olil leaders has brought about the
present state of affairs. Tho gods are
smiling propitiously upon the South,
nnd there arc no indications that they
! ilc. ire to incense or destroy. It is a
j vain ^elusive hope to wldjdi^be^^^^
cling* so tenaciously?Columbia
lief/tuft r.
. ? ^ ? ??
Sweet Pickle.?Nine pounds
peaches, throe pounds sugar, three
quarts good cider vinegar. Peel tho
peaches, then put them with tho
sugar and vinegar in a porcclaiu
lined kettle, cook for live orten min
utes; put two cloves in each peaeh;
add a little whole allspice.
OllANOE PuESEHYK.? Boil the
oranges in water till you cir.i run a
straw through tho skin. Clarify three
quarters pound of sugar for each
pound of fruit. Take the oranges
from the water aud pour the hot
syrup on them. Let them stand ouc
night. Next day boil them in tho
syrup till it is thick and clear.
Pine-Apple Ja.v.?Peol, grMo,
and weigh lite apple. Put pound to
pound of pineapple and sugar. Roil
it in a preserving kettle thirty of
forty minutes.
CitAit-A pple Marmai.adr.?Boil
the apples in kettle until soft, with
just water enough to cover them.
Mash, and strain through acoarso
sieve. Take a pound of apple to a
pound of sugar; boil half an hour,
and put into jars.
PltESEUVED PfiACIIES.?Take rips
freestone poaches; pare, stone, aud
quarter them. To six pounds of tho
cut poaches allow three pounds of tho
best brown sugar. Strew the sugar
among the peaches, and set them
away in a covered vessel. Next
morning, put tho winde into a pre-'
ecrving-kctllo, and boil it slowly
about an hour and three-quarters, or
two hours,skimming it well.
Lemon Cream Pik.?Stir together4
to a cream one tablespoonful butter
and one leacupful sugar; wet a table
spoonful corn starch in cold, then stir
into a cup of boiling water, and mix
nil with the butter and sugar, and let.
cool. (Irate tho outer rind of ono
lemon, and mix a '.voll beaten egg
Remove tho white inner rind of your
lemon, take out the seeds, and chop
the remainder fine, then stir all tho
ingredients together, and bako with
out a top crust.

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