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ONE DOLLAR VKR ANNUM. }?
GOD AND OUR COUNTI^Y
ALWAYS IN ADVAN
FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 8, 1880.
The undersigned respectfully in
forms the public that he is prepared
to do all
Kind of Work
in tho above line on tho shortest no
tice and at
HORSESHOEING done in the
best possible manner.
I *lso nave in full operation my
PLANING AND MOULDING;
All work in this line done without
delay and on reasonable terms.
A shnrc of the public patronage is
july 25 H. RIGGS.
Established in 1871 by the Propri
etor, who is still ready and willing lo
fill orders in
BREAD, ROLLS, PIES
Of .ill description*.
By the BARREL or BOX.
B RE A D
Fcr Camp-Meell?g* or sny other kind of
Which will be sold as LOW as any that can
be bought in Orangeburg.
Thankful for the pant patronage of my
? friends and the public I ?tili solicit a con
tiauance of their custom.;
T. W. Alberjrott.i,
Rm>tcll Street, n?xt door 1"
sept 14, 1878?ly Mr. J. 1?. barley.
Having recently moved into my
New Stnr*, I would b?-g leave to in
form my old friends and the pu hlic
generally that I have and will con
inue to keep on hand the
Best Paints and Oils,
Lamps and Fixtures,
Einest Cigars and Tobaccos,
Plain aud Fancy CanJiea,
And in fact, everything usually kept
iu a first class
I also occupy, with my family, the
rooms over the store, and therefore
will be able to put up prescriptions
at any aud all hours during the night.
See bell on front door.
A. C. DUKES, M. I>.
oct 31 1879 ly
Would Respectfully inform the Citizens
of Orangeburg, dial he haw in charge the
Stock and fixtures of Z. J. King, nl Wallace
Cannon's Old Stand. Main Street?where
he will be glad to serve bis friends and the
Itllblie with anything in his line of trade,
'?try thing fresh and pure, and guaran
teed to give satisfaction. A full line of
OOOUS kepi constantly on hand.
Roin and raised in Orangeburg, I hope
to receive a liberal share of I be patronage
of my Fellow-Citizens.
J. DER ANDREWS.
ilV 21 ly
F. DeMAKS, Agt.
Friend* and Countrymen
fjo not wait until joil spend
Kverjr e?*nt in place* dear,
31ake Dr.MARM votirGrocer her?!
Ask him for hi* if A MS ?o nice.
Running at the LOWEST PRICK I
J.'itop and try his Flour so tine.
Cheese, and ALL things in his line I
f]av?soine BUTTER fcnt around?
Every man should have a pound !
A"d if you'd feel well and able,
Put his MACKEREL on your Table !
ftood arc nil things in his Store,
lleasou cailliH ask for more !
On\y try his LIQUORS rare?
Can't be equalled any where!
Rvery man who knows DkMARS,
](u?hes for his good Segars!
Jn bis Sample Room they fly,
livery time that they are dry!
Home thing tells them IIICS the mm !
And he always lends the van !
IVever yet did he retreat,?
l)on't yon know he can't I* beat?
J,ook within hie Store so grand,
In his Har-Koora?near at hand;
Question him and von will see?
UN DKRSOLD- ? I IK CA N NOT BE!
Oh 1 wait not till you arc wiser,
Reason points to Mr. HISKR,
Selling fancy Drii.ks to all?
?'iw him then i general call,
Rest assured, DkMARS sells cheap,
And the finest goods will keep,
J^ever cease to bless yotir ntara?
J)own with all?except
[WtiMen for tho Orangeburg Timkh.]
BT RUTH OOODLKY.
When Pansie's friend, Jessie heard,
of the Accident^ she lost no time in
going to her, ttnd When Dr. Cole cull
ed in the evening/ she was still there.
Pansie had entirely recovered, and
there was only the small piece of
plaster on her forehead to tell that
anything unusual had occurred.
Dr. Cole made himself very agree
able during his short visit. After he
left, Robert Morton came, fully de'
termined to speak on the all impor
tant subject, but there was .Jessie
with her incessant chatter. She re
lated to him, the event of the morn
ing, and dwelt particularly on the
Doctor's visit that cVeiling.
'He is coming for a bouquet,1 she
said, 'but I think he only wants a
single llower, and that is, a little
Pansie Don't you think so too
Robert T she asked.
'No, I do not,'he replied. 'If lie
asked for a bouquet, he certainly
wants more than one flower.1
Robert was dissatisfied with his
visit that evening, and did not call
again for a week.
Dr. Cole did not forget to
come for his tlowers, when Pansie
was at her morning's work in the
garden; and after that, bis visits be
The summer had passed and dur
ing the balmy weather in October,
an excursion was proposed after
Robert came to invite Pansie to
ride with him, but he was too late;
she was already engaged to go with
[ He had intended, to have had mat
ters settled during that ride, and be
was again disappointed.
What shall 1 do? he thought, I
have loved Pansie all my life, and
what right has this Dr. to come be
tween us? He may take this ride
with her, but the next evening he de
termined to know his fate.
Ih? made the call, aud Pansie could
not 'ail to notice his embarrassment.
.She had to do all the talking.
'Why are you silent RoberlV' she
asked. 'You look as solemn as a
dust as he had nerved himself to
give utterance to his thoughts, Dr.
Cole came in. He could not sit there
and hear the Doctor converse so
pleasantly with Pansie, so he took
J his leave.
The Misses Barnard noticed the
Doctor's visit. 'What docs he mean
by going there so often?' they asked
'Pansie is a sweet gal, am. a smart
one,' she replied, 'and I suppose he
is pleased with her company. One
I thing is sure, their acquaintance was
all accidental, and now he goes there
of his own free will.'
After the autumn leaves had been
pressed, they were to he made into a j
picture, and Dr. Cole was assisting
Pansie in arranging them, when
Robert entered the room.
'See how beautifully the Doctor
has arranged these leaves,' she said
4I suppose any one else could do
the same,' said Robert.
'Here arc a plenty of leaves, will
you makes, picture forme?'
'No. If I should try to make one,
I do not think it would please you.'
Pansie found herself thinking
very often of Dr. Simpson's assistant.
She was pleased with his vi? its, and
had learned to know his step, when
he came on the porch.
Robert's visits became very rare,
and he would plead business engage
ments, when asked the cause of his
Spring had clothed the trees and
shrubbery with their vesture of green.
The birds were singing, and the air
was fragrant with the breath of flow
ers, when Dr. Cole took Pansie for a
This was not, an unusual occur
rence. They had often ridden to
gether. Sometimes they would go to
the fall; and the Doctor would point
out the beauties of the surrounding
scenery; or they would pause; on an
elevation and watch the sun sink he
low the horizon.
His mind was not dwelling on any
of these things on that particular
afternoon. Neither falling water,
nor flowdng river; golden sun-set, nor
way-side flowers, occupied his
He was not? reticent however, oh!
no, he was saving a great deal, but
his words were only intended for
Pansie's car, and she did not appear
displeased at what ho was saying,
although her face was suffused with
On their return Dr. Cole sought
Mrs. Gray, and asked for a flower.
O.lly one he wanted?one little
'You do not know the value of the
gift you ask.* said Mrs. Gray.
'Indeed 1 do madam,1 lie said. 'I
know that her value is beyond :ill
'She is my only one, and I cannot
give her Up. Oh! I cannot, lose her!*
'You will not lose her, she shall
remain with you, and you will gain n
son, only give your consent for her
to become my wife.*
I.ike.nil other mothers when placed
in similar circumstances, Mrs. Gray
had to yield. Is it a trifle to ask n
mother for her daughter? The child
she has loved from the moment of her
birth! She has reared her tenderly,
and bus looked forward with pleas
ant anticipations to the time when
she will have reached womanhood,
and become a companion and com
fort. She is her own, loving and be
loved, and the mother is happy until
a suitor appears upon the scene.
He asks for this treasure. There
is no object ion to him, either morally
or socially, and lie obtains his re
What matters the mother's grief?
her sighs?her tears! Does the
young husband over pause to think
Oh! no, lie is happy, and let the
mother console herself, that her
daughter is happy too.
Aunt Hannah was not surprised,
when she was told, her services would
be required, when the wedding pre
parat ions were made.
'I thought how it would end,' ahe
said. 'Mrs. Gray didn't want Dr.
Cole to come to t he house, and now
he'll stay altogether. Wo can't go
Pansie told Robert of her engage
ment, all unconscious of tin- pang she
Urgent business cabled him away
(so he said) and he really could not
be present at the wedding.
He sent her a handsome present,
and wrote just such a letter as a
brother would write to a fondly loved
The preparations were completed,
and Pansie in her bridal robes look
ed like a being from the upper sphere.
When making his congratulations.
Dr. Simpson claimed a right ton
kiss. Remember Pansie,' he said,
'I am not to blame for t his. You told
me not to mi ml the young Doctor to
you, and I obeyed orders. Your
carelessness in falling, brought him
'I should have found my way here
if that, accident had not occurred,'
said Dr. Cole, 'I had resolved to make
Paiuie's acquaintance, and I would
have found an opportunity to do so.1
Robert extended bis absence as
long as possiide. and when at length
he returned and called on Pansie, she
had no idea how much he had sutier
He wisely resolved to crush every
vestige of that unfortunate passion,
from his heart, am', how couhl4Hw*>bet
ter accomplish his object, than by
making a transfer of his nlfcctioiis.
When he asked Jessie to share his
fortunes, she did not inquire if he
had ever loved another.
She had been loviug him a long
time, and now the desire of her heart,
Mrs. Gray was more fortunate
than a great many mothers,?she
still had her daughter with her; and
when Pansie requires medical attcu
tion, she does not object tu tue young
PICKET HAS ?NG LOVED HIS II AN I)
AND IS READY FOR THE FRAY*
Octpost, Oct. 2, i sso.
Editor Ormiiji lun ij Timen :
Ere this hour, 'Yidette' doubtless
thinks that Picket lias either desert
ed his post or gone so deep in the
gnu lid that he could no longer hear
the report of his rifle. Not so?'Vi
detteV last shot, which in hisorcii
ears created, a sound wave Which
shook the States from the 'out post'
to .Maine; rebounding from her
granite hills along the Canada line
over the great Lakes to Behring
Strait?thence again rebounding
by a sort of-angle of reflection, to the
Kio (Jrando, and is at last borne back
to the 'outmost' trembling, shaking
and quaking everything before it. did
not demolish im? quite, and Picket is
sorry on i/o'ur a< count, to say?did
not scare him. He is willing to do
his best for you, but then you must
not expect too much of him. lie
can't scare at a pop gun when he has
stood thunder. Don't, for patience
sake, don't conclude that wadding
your En Held with a few Latin phrases
lias wrought such a wonderful im
provement in her'crack' that every
other gun 'sounds dead.' Picket
could select from his scanty library
a few interlinear classic volumes
and get enough of such prepared and
ready-made Latin to fill his Win
chester to the muv.zh?but he likes
to ?peak in a familiar tongue, so
that he who runs may read and
con prebend. 'Yidette' it appears
from his own evidence, was in his
own place and intended to stay
there, hut he must have strayed .'i
little out of it ami caught a random
shaft or he would not now. with such
knightly gallantry have assumed the
otfeiisive. Picket. Hob lMaine and
others were having a little skirmish
of their own w hen he steps in and
takes the whole thing upon himself.
This remind:; nie of an incident id'
Illy childhood, of which, be,
'Yidette' has heard. One pleasant
day Picket and one of his younger
brothers were amusing themselves
striking with hammers upon a
plough mould, imitating in our
youthful fancy, tin sound made by
our father's blacksmith and his as
sistant. when at labor at the anvil
Another hrother was sitting near us,
who had no hammer, but w ho was
determined to have a hand in the
play, and so steps up and places his
finger under the descending hammer
to represent the iron. The conse
quences were a crushed and bleeding
linger, and a painful reminder not to
do so again, ft is needless to say
that.the strikers were not hurt in the
least. This is a true incident. 'Yi
dette' may perceive themoral. If
he would like lo see that disfigured
linger, Picket can show it to him
even unto this day upon that brother
er's hand. Whether or not he has
profited by that painful lesson so
forcibly impressed, I leave him to
say. Ih certainly owjhl not to be
ollieiotis. 'Yidette' certainly is?and
so let him take this little anecdote
and study well I he moral intended, if
not very i'In rely brought out. It can
do him no possible barm. It may
It is hoped that the sound of thai
hist 'telling shot' has not passed en
li rely from the memory of the public,
as I now propose noticing some of
the feature-* w hich characterize it as
"In the first place. Picket had no
right to choose a place.'
Why not ? When a line of pickets
is established, a humane ollicer will
instruct his soldiers to take advantage
of all natural cover and w hen none
tillers to construct artificial cover.
His first care is the preservation of
life, as far as the exiguenccs of I he
service will permit. He does not
place a soldier liken post, in u parti
cular spot, or even circumscribe his
limits to a few feet or even yards.
Measurably then, ho lias the right of
choice ot'jtloce?not ofpositiou-?a tut
that choice L*ickol saw lit to exorcise
in that measure. Any veteran won hi
do the same?recruits might \\ot/e>unc \
that it is allowed, or being otherwise
altKurbe't might not think of it. They
generally inttii/inc that the safest?if
not the milt/ safe place is in the nur?
and .some aredraWil In that direct ion
by so strong an impulse that they
actually go there to lind il whether
they have a choice oruot. 'Vidette'
did not do this of course, but it bus
occurred in a multitude of instances
and may again. Just here his pro
verb reminds nie of another which I
"lie llltit lights and runs away
Will live i<> light another ?lay.''
If ?Vitlette' discl;tii:is the origi
nality of the fotilough idea, he cer
tainly must not deny Ihe paternity id"
the CHirciuhhuj one. His military
notions seem extreme in whatever
I direction they are exercised. When,
in all the experience of nil the world,
was it ever imagined by nhy other
man than 'Vidette' that tobe en
trenched? behind him or before him
?near him or at :i distance from him.
il was necessary to inter ones self? I
did not say I wtis 'sapping and min
ing.' Your idea isthat I am buried
alive. Is the wish on 'Vidotlo's' part,
in thi-< instance, father tri the
thought? For conscience sake no!
A thousand times m>! If so, then tell
it not in ('.-lib. publish il not in the
streets of Askolon. or sonic ofthat
much coveted non ofllce seeking, pro
pularily will be gone?glimmering
like :i school-boy's tale?the wonder
of an hour. It is :t horrible ith a and
shows a cruel heart to want to bury
a fellow alive. ttut Picket i< still on
the surface?rille in hand and nimmt
tion plentiful. 'Vitlette' docs not
come up to the. issue like a true son
of Mars. If he can dodge a bullet, as
he can a question, he will lie hard to
hit by Picket or anybody else. When
it suited his end. Picket's rille sound
ed with enough lift to keep him and
the grand army also awake. Now
however, when he thinks be call
score a point on the other side, be
writes it down </< ml. lie mistakes.
Let us review ti little. You sot up :i
proposition, 'rflicors don't do picket
duty.' Picket saw it.?knew it was
a Ti'oja n horse?brought his Win
chester to bear upon it and brought
it down. Veit full back on the rrrirvt
and when \ on could not stay there,?
you turn on Stonewall Jackson ami
"tri vc to make him the victim of such
shooting us Picket was doing, ami
then when an appeal i> made to his
torv. and it was shown that you hud
missed again, you strive to make it
all tight with yourself by torturing a
legitimate military expression?en
change places often. You are a man
of nunty posl-'imi*. Is it so that \ bleues
are allowed more latitude than pick
els? I am recruit enough to enquire.
Is 'Vitlette1 veteran enough to aus
I low I/mi do reason. You plead
guilty to the chaigc of desiring popu
larity?but not for the selfish end of
obtaining olllcc?and when I say thai
is thi' most direct way to of lice?you
ask if you must snub?be t russ?
dicttltoiia 4ve., to keep from being
made one anyhow. This is another
extreme. Did il ever occur to you
that Iheie is a medium in all things?
lb cause you ore not laughing it is no
reason that you should he crying.
Don't \fi'jht huftV ns you su v t on do
for popularity and a 'high position in
hearts,' bot at the same lime you need
not show any disposition to be chur
lish. Take a middle course, und in
terchange tin* proper civilities of lifo
with all worthy persons and you will
be certain to win love from your
neighbors which will endure through
There are many other assailable
points in *V hielte1 a.'big shot' w hich
Picket w ill allow to pass unnoticed.
As he is not Abigail Leal heist rop's
champion, he w ill leave him to take
care of himself.
In conclusion, however, Pickel will
make one more Vast of the net,1 as
he is challenged to do so, and try to
lind oiil wlinl imiiiiier of man'Vi'
dettc1 is. Notwithstanding Iiis deni
al of i(. I um forcibly inclined to
the opinion thitt he is a tort of tilaw
yer. I have reasons for the convic
tion which I will not mention now as
I am cautioned to husband my am
munition, and perhaps the length of
this 'engagement' may lay me open
lo the charge of an improvident ex
penditure of that article.
Lay on McDutf! Charge Chester!
On Stanley !
? NEW M AlV HOLTE.
ICtlitor Oranycburg Timen:
Please allow me space in your
pleasing Journal to notify the piiblic
at large that an of?cchas been estab
lished at my residence by the name
of Sawyerdale. I have been living
here '1\ years, 12 of which I have
sought this route, and never did I suc
ceed until I communicated with Gen.
.M. ('. llutlcr in (Jongress, to which
lie responded ami acted with succc.*s,
and it is to him*weowe our tribute to
this densely populated country
channeling us from Graham's T. O.
via. Lexington <'. If. on to the Capi
tal of our State: giving mail facili
ties to many a glad heart, diffused
with thankful acknowledgements to
the U. s. .Mail Department.
I'.ut. .Mr. Editot, I learn that near
ly all t In- mail riders leave for their
points of delivery about the same
time on Friday morning. "We will
therefore gel your paper one week
after the date ofyqur issue. Can you
advise a remedy? My address here
after ? iU be Sawyerdale, Orangchurg
County. S. (.'. All friendly Journals
September 23rd 1880.
THE ( IIAIt LESTON CON VENTlOIf*
The Convention which assembled
in Charleston on .Monday to decide
as to whether nominations should
hereafter be made in that C unty, by
the "Convention" or "Primary" sys
tem, decided in fa vor of the "Conven
tion** plan by ti Vote of 42 to S3. We
think now the people ought tobe
satisfied. They elected delegates to
n (Convention to decide this question
and these delegates, reflecting the
sentiments of their constituents and
coming fresh from the people, have
derided it. Let this decision be linnl
and the Democracy of Charleston be
united. There is nobody to find fault
with. Everything was fairly done,
and the minority should yield grace
fully to the w ish of the majority.
It is true that the ladies were mak
ing preparations for the Fair to be
held in November for the purpose of
raising funds to .'lid the Young
Americas to pny the balance due on
"Uncle Joe." This is a worthy object
and i.:ie that everybody should feel a
deep interest in, and ? wp know our
citizens w ill respond liberally.
Gen. Moiso desires it to be dis
tinctly understood that he utterly
repudiates the mongrel State ticket
which appeared in the Oharlcsfou
"Mercury" with his name upon it.
lie, of course, knows no other than
the Democratic ticket headed by
11 a good.
IMJI'I ? - ? ?J?mm?? - -
Thanks to D. P. Fauhls, Esq.,
music publisher at Louisville, Ky.,
for the beautiful and popular now
song entitled "I am Thinking To
night of our Loved One." The price
is only !)."> cts.
1 WIM. ItKCKlVE TEX DAYS
A CAR LOAD
C. I>. 1 rOHTJOHN
Rcpt 17 18S0 tf
r|ilio finest and chcapcMt
L Liquor? in Oriinjjcudrg, for Halo at
t Wallace Cannon's old stand.