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Orangeburg times. (Orangeburg Court House [S.C.]) 1877-1881, March 09, 1878, Image 1

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DeTreville & Heyward
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS
AT LAW
Ctarimgobiirg ?. II., S. C.
?f* Will practico in the various Courts
Mr. f. DoTroville,
jtEUO?
James S- Hcywnrtl
tf.
W. B. TREADWELL
DENTIST
Will attend to patients at their residents
cither in Town or Country. Address
ibrongh Poet Offico or call on me at resi
dent Coner R?ssel and Tread well Streets.
Prompt attention will be given and sjitis
foction guaranteed.
W. B. TREADWELL.
nov S 1v
Knowlton & WaiHiamaker,
ATTORNEYS
A NI>]
COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
Orangcburg C II., S. C.
Aug. B. Knowlton, P. M. Wanuamaker,
Qrangeburg C. IL St. Matthews.
may 5
1877
tf
HORSE SHOEING
AND
BLACKSMITH WORK
BY
(Russell St. Opposite Hurley's Corner.)
AH manner of Smith work and Horse*
?shoeing properly done.
Fancy Scroll work. Railing for Grave
Lots. A trial solicited.
THOMAS RAY:
Mpt 1 tf.
DRTUTT'S v
XPECTORANT.
Tm the most Rental balnam over ui,cd _1>>
auffnrorn from pulmonary dlACRHCB. 6J
It la compofloit of horbal productR, cvhlrh
ririvo a epoclflo ofToct on tlio throat and
unnrc ; detaches from the air coll* all lr
Trltotinir matter; causes It to bo expocto
rnted, and ntonoo clicc the Inilnmmatlon
"ertlich produces the cousti. A ainc;lo dose
s-ollovoo the most dlntroMHlnj; paroxymn,
smoothes nerTOuinoai, and enables the suf
SeK? and io o i>e'claUy recommended for
brer to enjoy quiet rost at niifht. llolne a
leas ant cordial, It toueH the weak xtoni
ctilldren.
Wftat others say about
? Tutt's Expectorant*
Had Asthma Thirty Years.
Baltimorb, February 3, 1S75.
**X )\cia hid Asthma thirty years, and never found
f?medicine that hzd such a hapnv effect."
W. F. HOGAN, Chsrlss Ci.
A Child's Idea of Merit.
Niw Orleans, November 11, 1S7A.
"Tutt's Expectorant is a familiar name in my home,
tdy wife thinks it the best medicine in the world,
aad the children s.iv it is 'nicer than molaises
candy."* NOAH WOODWARD, 101 N. Poydras Ct.
"Six, and all Croupy."
"I am the mother of six children ; all of them havo
beea croupy. Without Tutt's Expectorant, I don"t
think they could have survived some uf the attacks.
It is a mother's blening."
MARYSTEVENS, Frankfort, Ky.
A Doctor's Advice.
" In my practice, I advise nllfamitieito keepTutt'i
lOWpeetorant, in sudden emergencies, for cough*,
Cooap, dipblheris, etc."
T. P. ELU8, M.D., Newark, N.J.
Oot& by all druaai'tt. Price tt.OO. Offlct
SS Hurray Street, Hexo York.
<2> %*^>i4$$?m&J^. '?:.?>
if2> "??<rc.
"THE TREE IS KNOWN BY ITS FRUIT."
M Tutt's Pills are worth their weight in gold."
REV. I. R. SIMPSON, Louisville, Ky.
"Tutt's Pills are n special blcn'insr of the nine
tcenth century.''?REVJF.R. O8G00D, New York.
MI have used TuU'sT-TlTHor to rpor of the liver.
They aro superior to any medicine for biliary dii
Ofdsrs ever made.*'
I. P. CARR, Attorney at Law, Augusta, Qa.
*? I have used Tutt's'PiUs nve years in my family.
They arounequated forcottivenettand biliousness."
F. R. W1L80N, Qeorgatewa, Texas.
?'I have used Tutt's 'Medicine with great benefit.?'
W. W. MANN, Editor Mobile Register.
??We sell fifty boxes Tutt's Pills to five of all
others."?SAYRE & CO., Cartersville, Qa.
"Tutt's Pills have only to be tried to establish
their merits. They \> ,rk like msgic."
W. H. BARRON, 96 Summer St., Boston.
"There Is no medicine soweit adapted to the euro
Of bilious disorders as Tutt's Pills."
J08. BRUMM EL, Richmond, Virginia.
AND A THOUSAND MORE.
Gold by druaglitB. 9B cents a box. Office
SB Murray Street, Jieio York.
T?TTS HAIR DYE
?TOORSSDs
HIGH TESTIMONY.
3 TROM TJIK PACIFIC JOURNAL.
. _ -A GREAT INVENTION
has noon mado by UK. ti'tt, of New York,
which restores youthful beauty to the hair.
That eminent chemist lias Fiiccecded In
producing a Ilalr Dye which Imitates
nature to perfection. Old baahclurs may
now rejoice." q
JPWcv? $1.00. Om -> 08 Murray St.,
JYoto York. Sold by all drugnlete.
ftluy 6
by,
1S77
J v
FOR S A LL<L
A- house and lot at Jaini-on's Turn Out
bounded on the East by tlie S. C. Rail
Road* Will be sold chenp. Applv to
MRS. II. M. AN ERE WS.
ang 11 tf.
Saiir Itl'OUt sold bow Down
by A. FISCHER.
Stonewall Jackson's Early Life at
West Point
When the day came for the exami
nation of the section in which Jack?
son was placed, the poor fellow was
in a most unhappy state of miud. Hia
whole soul was bent upou passing.
When be went to the blackboard tbo
perspiration wns streaming from bis
fuce, nnd duriug the whole examina
tion his anxiety was painful to wi t.
ness. While trying to work out hia
example in fractions the cufTs of his
coat, bist the right and then the left,
were brought into requisition to wipe
off the perspiration which streamed
from his face. But be passed credi
tably, and I shall never forget how
pleased be looked as be was told that
he could Uike his scat, and I think
every member of the examining board
turned away his head to bide the
sinilo which could not be suppressed.
Examination over, then camo the en
campment. The suit of jeans was re
placed by the cadet uniform, and
then "Old Jack" looked at a little
distance, like the most of plebs. After
encampment came the season for
study, and you may be sure that uo
time was idled away by "the member
from Clarksburg." Never was there
such beuing (a West Point expression
for bard study.) His whole life was
devoted to the one thing of preparing
for the January examination.
Here he \v?s again successful, but
the scene at the blackboard, although
in midwinter, was a (repetition of the
one in June. He found himself rather
low down in his class, but be had
learned how to study, and he bad the
hearty sympathy and good will of all
the professors and instructors. At
the second June examination he pass
ed so well that be was well up in his
class, end out of all danger. But he
never relaxed his hold. Through the
whole lour years ho wus one of the
hardeststudents. * At evesy examina
tion he rose higher and higher, and
had llie course \ieetl five yeurs 'insieiui
of. lour, 1 believe "Old Jack" would
have brought up in the engineer
corps.
Jackson's career in the army dur
ing the few years be remained in it
was highly creditable to him. He
commanded a section of Magruder%a
Battery at the storming of Chappulte
pec, and those of the old oflicers who
saw him on that occasion will never
forget his cooluess and the dogged
courage with which be held bis posi
tion under a terrible fire from the
castle. He was of the same order of
man as George H. Thomas?men
whom nothing could daunt, und who
were alwaa found in the right place,
and whom nothing but death could
take from what they considered their
place of duty.
Good Advice.
Governor Vance, at the Weldoh
Fair, gave bis hearers some very
sound advice. lie said the late war
had taught the South several impor
tant lessons, which be proceeded to
specify. One of them was, that cot
ton is not king, but that meat and
bread are, and be urged the Impor
te nee not only of producing enough of
these for home use, but also of engag
ing in manufactures. "We must not
rely upou the North " be said, "for
our wheel bubs and axe handles our
buggy shafts, and every mechanical
and domestic article we use, but must
get to making those articles for our
selvas."
Another lesson was, that the South?
ern people should hut depend alto
gether upon negro labor, but must go
to work lor themselves. He drew a
picture of half a dozen white men "sit
ting around a store door, whittling
white pine and cursing the negro be
cause he won't work," and in contrast
with this he painted the happiness
and independence of a family "who
are not ashamed, nor afraid, nor loo
lazy to do their own work." ibis is
good, wholesome talk, a d its utter
ance by a Democratic Governor of a
Southccn State shows how groat a
change the war and its concomitant
events have really wrought. Lot
those good people of the North, who
feel that the South cannot be trusted
to get along without the special super
vision of the Federal Government
tako courage from thi.s evidence of
progress. The reform which springs
from tbo ^lidst of a people, and has
its origiu in their own expanding idoas
and improving k< ntimeuts, is iuiinitely
more substantial than any tvhiuh
could be imposed by an exterior
force.
Originality in Farming.
There are two ways in which a far
mer may manage his business. He
may observe definite rules without
regard to varying circumstances, or
be may be guided by his own judg
ment and regulate his own operations
according to conditions. There is a
tendency among a {urge class of far
mers to be guided by maxims which
they have received from their fathers,
They plant their corn an I wheat as
nearly as possible on stated days or at
stated time i of the moon. They hoe
and cultivate their corn a given num
ber of times with -ut much regard to
tba condition of the soil, and in all
the routine of farm wotk they keep
as nearly ns possible in the old track,
believing that to be the only safe,
one.
When we consider the variety of
circumstances under which the same
crops are raised in different localities,
it is evident that no rules can be
given for their management that it
will be best to follow in all cases.
There are fields of corn , that will
thrive and produce well with very
little culture, while others will be
nearly ruined by quack grass and
thistles, without ver\ thorovgh culti
vation. Sometimes the weeds ure of
such a kind that smoothing harrow
is the best implement that can be used
for destroying them, while at others
the time-honored corn plow ts the
onlv instrument that will prove effoe
! tual. .Ljiless ?i lie {uriucr use- HL^.r^
ment in the management of hi-corn
he will not always get it at the least
cost pcrbusbel.
The same may be said of every de
partment of farm labor. The old
ru'es may be safe, but there is some
times a better way, and the farmer
who can look beyond, and see when
his practice?and it may be varied
with piofit?has an advantage over
others. There is as much"opportunity
for ma ' iug good results in raising
crops by taking advantage of circuiu
Btnncos, as there is in sidling them by
taking advantage of the markets. It
is of ten noticed that the farmers who
do the most bard work do not always
succeed the besi.
This is because they do little think
ing. The question should always be:
"How can I apply my labor so that
it will be most effectual!'' Many far
! iners accomplish more with tber heads
than with their bauds.
There is an opportunity for origi
nality not only in the management of
crops, but as well in all the appur
tenance of the farm.? Dingo /itini/.
- - ?? tm% ? - - - ? -?
Singular Vitality of Trees.
A correspondent of the Georgia
Grange gives the following account of
a long sea-transportation of trees,
and their prolonged vitality under
adverse circumstances. It is vouched
for as being correct. The correspond -
cut says: ' Mr. Parson,our inform
ant, says ibat before leaving Atlanta,
two years ago, be gave an order to a
house in that city for 130 apple trees,
100 pear, 30 grape-vines, 6 figs, 2 mul
berry, 2 walnut, 2 pomegrantes, and
a number of peach,cherry and plum
trees. He directed his order sent to
Aukland via Liverpool. By the
oversight or neglect Jof his agent, this
selection of fruit trees reached its
destination in precisely ten months, j
lacking two days. When the tigent
at Aukland advised Mr. Parson of I
the arrival of bis trees, of course this j
badly-treated gentleman refused to I
receive them. But the agent was so
anxious to have a test made of the |
vitality of the trees that he o lie red to
sharo tbo loss in the freight, which j
w as just $10 for a trip of 7,000 miles.
Mr. Pnrson agreed to the proposition,
took the treea to his farm, a little
way out of the city, aud after letting
them lie for forty-eight hours in hid
spring branch, lie planted them out.
Now for the result. Of the 130 trees,
120 were alive and nourishing beauti
ltillv 4in July, when Mr. Parson left
home; of the pears thirteen lived and
did well; fifteen out of the thirty
grapevines lived; five out of six figs;
both of the mulberiies; both of the
walnuts. The stone fruit all died
above the roots, but many of the
roots were alive. These trees were
parked in a large box, and remained
in it we may say ton mouths, and
traveled 3,000 mile? to Liverpool an 1
7,000 to Aukland.
The Lion Lav/ Re-Enacted.
The old lien law has been re-en
acted with only such new features as
are embodied in the following:
"Sec 5. That each landlord leas
ing land for agricultural purposes
shall have a prior and preferred lien
for rent to the extent of one-third of
all crop8 raised on his land, and en
foroible in the same manner as liens
for advances, which said lien shall be
Valid withniU rrnnrdjn.- 0y fiisus*."
That Section ? be amended so as to
read us follows:
Sec. G. That every lien for advan
ces and for rent, when the agreement
is lor more than one-third of the
croj), shall be filed in the office of the
Register of Mesne Conveyances for
the county in which the lienorresides
within thirty days from the clays of
the lien; and the said lien for rent
over one-third of the crop shall there -
bjj no made valid; and the -aid Reg
ister shad keep an index of all such
liens so tiled, for each of which he
shall receive fifteen cents from the
party filing the same, and this .?hall
be a sufficient record of t he same."
Froni this it will be seen that the
;> ?'i^ Jmportaiii changes ag* two :
first, the lau i owner- cauiiot be de
prived of rent ? f one*third of the
crops, by reason of a lien given to
any one else; second, the expense of
recording is reduced from 81.50 to
15 cents. The law has not yet re
ceived the signature of the Governor,
bui doubtless will in a few days. The
Legislature has acted wisely in this
matter, as a large number of the poor
er class of citizens will feel much re
lief at the resuscitation of a measure,
which will (liable them to puss
through the year without suffering.
The Oak and the Squirrel.
It is not generally known how
much we, as a lnnratime nation, are
indebted to our litt'e friends, the
squirrels, 'fhese active little fellows
render important service to our navy;
for most of the line oak trees, \.hieh
are impoilnnt in ship-building, es
pecially for vessels of war, aro pi anted
by the squirrel. A gentleman walk
ing one day in the wood belonging to
the Duke of Beaufort, in tho county
of Monmotilh, of England, hud his
attention attracted by one of these
crackers of mils; the squirrel sat very
composedly upon the ground, ami the
gentleman paused, to watch his mo
tions. In a few moments the crea
ture darted with wonderful swiftness*
to the top of the tree beneath which
it had been sitting. In an instant he
returned, currying an acorn in his
mouth; this acorn he did not eat but ,
lie began to dig a ho o in the ground
with his paws. When the hole was
large and deep enough to please him,
ho dropped the acorn into it, and
then covered up his treasure. This
little animals industry was certainly
not with the intention of providing
us with oaks, but with thai of provid
iiig for himself, when food would he
less plen iful; the holes were his winter
store-house. As it is probable that
the pquirrel's memory is not suffi
ciently retentive to enable him to
remember all the spots in which he
deposits these acorns, the industrious
little fellow no doubt loses a few every
year; toeso spring up, anil in due
ith tlio timber our
Joseph and Madame Potiplict
A French lady, distinguished in
society as having hit i mor !
than any other woman, die I the i
day, leaving her husband u fi
bo had long sighed lor at <i an
cut half. The beautiful lady was
enrhumce (French for had cohl Ii
going to n ball. Bui then she must
also go to another bill I l\v
afterwards instead of - aying i
bed. In vain the do :Lor told hot*
would be her death. The lady con
ed badly, but rcplic 1:
'But, my friend, <!o you no! und n
stand that a woman ol fashion can
afford to die, hut cannot afl'or I to
Count Hoppcriai's bull, when
mox't grand world \.;.. be. . [j|
die? Kb bicn, yon shall
dire ctions for it in re
than Paiis has yet seen, j end j
Worth tout de -iiit?-; i make my II
fitted for a 1 i ncetil I'Vouoh lor
ing sheet), i? which 1 Halter niy i if!
my adon is shall still fin i nie. e!
Voila.'
At the ball she was rather : i
beautiful and bewitching than n
and randy, if ever, had :: n wis
nesscd a tiitimph of such eclat; hu
ihn nr\t day the beauty cou! In't*
move and had to send for n ;
while her husband was in ad
glancing over the long itemized [ir ?
peetus for the funi ral. ! 1 ?
fair hand in that of Ii r liusbun
lady said,in faint a :c< nts : " d .i.
if you love me, swear that y* it will
do something .which 1 shall ask,
'I swear.'
'Then see that nil shall be as 1 have
d ireeled, especially the bin k plume
on the horses heads.' And her mind
being easy on that point..-h i'ni ll
asked thj priest n> read? inwjihin^
from the Bible, und when 1
led to know what, purlieu I ir
ed bos', she replied :
'Alas ! 1 know the good bubk so
?i ttlej but r . le; , iu\ lath r, i
wT.W? .?.' ..?
sweet little story of tl ? ? . , Joseph
and Mine. Potiphhr Uead iii '.i:.;*
I pray you.'
And with that reniiubcense of tin
good book the famous bell -
ed into et< run! k ecp.?
Camtul.
Gor Kykx Wh h lli>i.?Th< r \\ is
one man on ilie avene ear ! he ir
rainy morning who felt iis if the
weather couldn't be ab is d en nigh.
'Don't you hate such; wi ith'cij ti*
this?' he :^!;<d oi ti ;?? tl y acquaint
ance opposil ?.
'Xo, sir,' was tho dooi le I r sp > t ? ?;
'I don't bother about tho weath ir. If
it's fair, all right; if it's fouI, :.il
right.'
'But you enn't 111- such a morn
ing as this.'
'It's just as giod for inu its any
other soi l o' morning,' was tli? culiu
reply.
'And you like >'>? > rain tin I mud
and -lush, d ? \ ou ?'
'Yes; I am |iei Ii etly salisH> I.'
The grumbler was < ut of patience,
but ho secured revenge si oner than
he hoped lor, Iii gcttii . > !I the car
the fat man slipped and sprawled at
full length i:> ti: ? mil '. ?> , '.... en
delight of tbo other, who rushed to
the platform and Ii i iuul :
'Don't say ii w rd?- it's O'ho ofybur
kind of in ?i liin - '. If ii oh of
mine you'd havr lallen on '". .1 ol
nice, clean, suit, white, boiiuttfiil
snow! St mil up, till I lobk at you!
The tat man lobtl lip. 1 le was
mud from btibts to < !,;n. He 1 ?olctd
tit himself and then at ihc car, and
let lily said :
'1 kin lick you and all the weather
in the country with one baud ii.'ti
behind mc !'
'Do you know.' rental ked ri rat ho r
fast Newark youth the other day toa
stuttering friend, :.> whom he was
slightly indebted, '<!?> yoti know thai
1 intend to marry nod settle down?'
'I do don't know anything about it,'
was the re])ly; 'i<;i tb it I think you
bad b-b better stay inglo a id sottlo
up.'
He Would Tell.
SI) had invited liim to slop tosup
per, an<l !i ?. was trying to appear
easy ami unconcerned, while she was
on her prettiestLehavior.
'Have y ui us d IhS stig ir, John ?'
impure I the mother, in a winuing
liianner.
'John <'wan't no sugar,' ejacu
lated th< young heir, abruptly.
' Why noi V inquired the father;
eurioitslj , while John, in ids surprise,
swallowed a bit of toasted crust, and
nearly cut hi.- throat opeUi
'Cos ! e don't/ explained the heir
in an or:!';;! manner, '1 heard him tell
.Mary la-' nig lit?'
' You i. iop still,' interrupted Mary,
in an hysterical manner, while tho
utig man caught his breath indis
ma v.
'I hem I him say,' persisted the
. with dreadful eagerness,'that
V v so sweet he shouldn't never
ijn ir.oi'c 11 ir anymore?an'
i he kissed her, ail' I said I'd tell,
ah'?'
? he young heir was lifted out of
i om by his ear, and the supper
was finished in-moody silence.
Goi i 1 : at La it.?Parson W
- was the Congregational
mini Let* a( A-, two or three
:. . ag On one occasion ho
? 11 on to marry artistic
< oil pie. According to his custom he
began with :
I ii ? join y >-:r right hands,'
'! h ? groom, a little confused, lets
go his grasp, and with his left hand
lakes tho bride's right
'Your right hands ! Please join
your right bands !'
Tl ? groom thinking a moment,
his gnsp again, and turning
tir in i. izei tho bride with both
I I . her rigli I with his left, ho left
h his right, and exclaims,'Now
I've got her ! '
'.' ban I stayed tiii the clock hands
?ifuinine lveoi-.ier oi inn-; v.asin^mTeF
in : a strike. She had yawned till
her mouth felt largo enough for a
horse collar, and yet the young mau
evin 1 no symptoms of speedy do
pnrtnre. 'I've !> working on a
motto to day,' she finally said, as she
In Iii In r eyes ( pi n with her fingers;
'don't ;. ? ?'.! wan't to see it?' ITesaid
!. d;<J She brought out the article,
ami passed it to him for inspection.
1!'' held i: \\\> to the lightand read
cheerful sentence, 'There's no
place like home.' The young man
irtiessod he'd bo going.
1; is officially estimated that tho
wh ::t crop this year will be.70,000,
000 bushels larger than last year's
crop leaving 100,000,000 bushels for
exportation. The cotton crop will
he almost 4,500,000 bales. The
; bat . .. e-. op will he about 00,090,000
greater than last year.
?? -c- . o?
A millionaire who was looking at
a leve? trail of laud which hehadjust
bough I at an extravagant price, said
to tho agent who had sold it to hint :
? 1 do admire a rich, green Hat." "SSj
</?> /,"' signilicautly replied the
agent.
Mrs. Dorset, of Minneapolis, has
just b< t n admitted to practice in all
court oi'the States of Minnesota.
- the first woman ever admitted
t> the bar in that State, the Legisla
lure having changed tho law la-it win
tor with special reference to this case.
'The love oi woman is not the lovo
el' money, though if tho woman who
Ii tppens to bo loved ha3 a largo bank
nccouut tho young man who happens
!?> have won her heart ought not
ncc< trily lo be despised.'
The New York Society for the pre
\ ntii i of Cruelty to Animals draws
iho lino at anacondas. Unless the
anaconda gets living food, it starves
10 death, but the society will not allow
11 to (at live rabbits
A Grave Answer?Doctor: J-Thorn*
os, did Mrs Popjoy get the medicine
I ordered yesterdayF" Thomas: "I
b'lcovo so, sir; 1 see all the blind)
down this morning."

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