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The Orangeburg Democrat
II. G. SlIKlUDAK, I',,
Jam is I, Sims, } 1 roPrlctor8'
Our Y?!ir. t>>! r><>
Six Months.I <><>
Ministers'?!' the Gospel.1 o<?
First Tus-I ii >n, p'T Miii-'irc.1 OO
Each Subsequent Inj-eriion.GO
J?^"*m>vr.al cnnlrnets mime lur I In re
iiionlhs mill Immer periods.
All transient advertisements must be
paid for in advance.
Mar rinses und Notices ?>f Deaths, not
milking ??v?:i* one square, Inserted tree,
JS5""Wo are not responsible for the
views of our Correspondents.
AH BiiHlneuRCommunications. Letters
for Publication, nut] Orders for Subscrip
tion', :t? wi?\l hk :dl Advertiselnents.
should be address??! to
SllEIUDAN ? SIMS.
Orun?rehurjr, S. C.
OitAKCKlfuitti, S. C., FKU. 28; iS70.
These woi thy gentlemen, represent
ing our-poition of< the United States,
are coining up nobly to t lie lull tncas
tfreof duty, und meeting manfully the
responsibilities of-their tdices. Here
tofore there waB no voice raised in the
national councils in vindication (if the
reputation of South Carolina or in the
defense of hoi* citizens against the
false charges so constantly raised be
fore Congress by carpet-baggers 01
contemptible counterfeit rcprcsenta
tstti ve? olf 1 heir interest/ 1 f defended
at nil H was by some noble represen
tative of a mOfc fortunate Southern
State, who made the cause of Sou h
Cnrolirla comrriort with that t>f the
citizens of their own Slate.
The malciial interests of our State
upon which is based the prosperity of
our country, were left to take care of
themselves ; while schemes for legal
teing plunder and for protecting
theives were cunningly concocted, as
siduou'sly fared for, and devilishly
perfected. Whilst the one, involving
the Welfare of lire while race, was ig
nored ; the other, under the pretence
of philanthropy for the negro, but
really in the interest of Ibc white
carpetbag and scalawag horde,'were
not only perfected in the national
Congress but tarried out to the letter
in every county of diir State, it mat
tered riot 'wild sank N?tlrrrtrng swam.
To Stich schemes may be clmrgcd all
the troubles through which we have
passed. Our people; berth white and
colored, so long oppressed, the one
by the tyranny of force, the other by
that of political treachery, grew tired
-of their seemingly helpless condition,
and in the campaign of 187(5, in a
platform of principles sufficiently
broml and liberal to include every
honest and true citizen, assorted their
right to a proper representation both
in the State and 'ntUionar* councils.
As n result of that movement we
have to-tlay in the Slate aiDemocrat
ic Legislature to enact. laws for the
whole people, and' in Congress a
Democratic delegation to du fetal our
common interest. Liberal j-Mins have
been and are being appropriated for
? the improvement of our hnrbors^and
navigable streams ; the .attention q!
Congress has been directed to our
agricultural .interest with a view Of
devising some just measure for its
protection ; onr citizens, by the,.mess- j
lire to repeal the test oulh, wiil be
put upon an equal footing with those
of other sections of this great nation ;
and the repeal of the general election
laws will make the South as free to
control her own affairs as the North
or West may be.
Our physical elements of strength
and limitless resources are indeed be
ing brought before the eyes of
the world in so just a light as to
give birth to hopes of matoiial
prosperity in the bosoms of' all the
classes. Thy loyalty of the South to
<lay is unquestioned by the really
good men both North and West.
And the day is not far distant .when
the credit of South Carolina will rank
second to no State in the Union.
Cotton, a controlling element in the
commercial wot Id, w ill not long be
?embarrassed by the effects of hard
times or the fluctuation of Northern
or foreign markets. Capitalists eve
ry where will soon find our govern
ments to be stable, as well as our
people to be industrious, our climate
healthy and our lands productive, and
as such offering the best possible per
manent<investment for their funds.
The lands that produce the cotton will
certainly demand the labor of the
spindlo. It is sheer nonsense to talk
about transporting a commodity like
cotton, in this progressive age, thotis.
ntuls of miles to be worked up into
With a good government and a
united people, we may expect in a
decade of years to hear the hum of
the spindle in our cotton Sfutcs, and j
to sea every stream alive with tho'
bustle and noise of machinery, giving
remunerative employment to our-poor,
who attend the factories* A 'decent
living tu those who labor To the Held,
and permanent investment Tor "the
-urplus'funds *.>i' the farmer.
Thus far the South has been ni.ublc:
ro vie with the untrammelled North
md West, Imt with men like Ilamp*
I <>u and Butler in Congress and with
wise legislators in Columbia, South
Carolina will enter the field as a sue
ful racer in nil "that Will uuike a Stute
happy ami prosperous.
Wo ilo not 'cU'Mi'c to be t hai god
with presumption in calling the at
tention of our Board of Count y Com
missioners again to the unsightly con
dition of tlie Court House grounds.
We know iha' the county is 'short of
runds and that it is a struggle to
meet the demands of those who hold
claims against it; yet when an im
provement is needed of so much im
portance, not only the protection ot
the property Wut na an ornament to
the town, a few bundled 'dollar's for
a neat fence may very well he afford
ed. Our Court House is one of the
finest, in tlio State and the grounds
around rt arc'?rnaitrehted with choice
shade trees, 1 olh are being materially
damaged by the pawing of horses
hitched on the Square, and might be
i pie vented by a judicious expenditure
of a few dollars. Such an ihclosure
will tit < ncj transform an Unsight
ly lot to one Of beauty and neatness.
When1 this is done we would MiggcHt
to our city Council'the propriety of
placing comfortable benches at con-',
venient distances about the grounds
after the manner of furnishing a park.
; Such aii arrangement will afford a
quiet resting place for our country
citizens dining the. hot days of sum
mer, and furnish a beautiful prome
nade for those who may seek exercise
in the open air with a good shade to
protect them from the rays, of the
s in. Both the Country and city, wc
believe will he willing to incur U:r
expen.c for a convenience and orna
ment of which they would he justly
The Tv/cnty-Socond in Charleston.
This occasion of the celebration of
Washingldn's birth day was fully
equal in success-and grandeur to any
previous one lieVd irt our good old
city by ?le sea. Many pleasing iiiei
cWnts' bceurrcd to lend interest and
pleasure to the exercises ; but none
moro nolew'ot tli}' or' Carries with it
more force of meaning than tlie riding
of C?l. Herbert K. IIill, Assistant
Adjutant-General of the State of
Massachusetts, at the head of' l,f)00
of the citizen soldiery of South Caro
lina. This officer, but a few years
ago, was arrayed in battle line against
the very men at whoso heudto-duy he
was riding. Then he believed, them !
to be rebels working for the destine-1
tion of his country; they believed]
him to have espoused the cause of a
tyrant for the oppression of thc Sputlj :
now the difficulties have been adjust
ed t and th'e clins|n bridged, and the!
'Illvd Yankee" of Massachusetts rides |
proudly and triumphantly .at the
bend of a.column of 1,500 South Car
olina ex-rebels, both rejoicing in the.
union that'hrings them thus so pleas
antly together,. There is much ol
a kjndrjbd feeling between '.he two
Slates, and we eordialiy join in the
sentiment of Col. ilill : "Here then,
is to South Carolina and Massachu
setts, shoulder to shoulder, and may
the de,vil take the man who throws a
firebrand between them." Let us
have peace !
General M. C.'lButler.
'*Thc Senate to-day, by a vole ol
yeas 20 to nays, refused to take
up the resolution declaring David T.
Corbin entitled to a seat as Senat or
from South Carolina, in place Gen.
M C. Butler, the present incumbent."
We clip the above from the
and Courier of the 2Clh instant. It
will be remembered that spine weeks
ago a 'majority of the committee, to
whom had been referred the resolu
tion on Corbin's seal, reported fa
vorably which brought the matter di
rectly before the Senate' The above
news, therefore, is gratifying to our
readers and mcan'a a final decision in
favor of General Butler. Several
Republicans voted with the Demo
crats ; but whether this act of justice
is due to their higher sense of duty
which enabled them to hold parly
second to principle, or whether it
arose from a laudable fear of Demo
eratic power next Congress, must re
main for future developments to un
fold. One thing, however, is certain I
South Carolina with Generals Butler
ami Hampton in the Senate, will be
treated with more consideration and
her interests receive tho attention
thev deserve. Such men arc obliged
to wield an influence that will he felt
and give tot e to a body that has lost1
much of 113 ancient dignity.
?nitod States Senate Docorurft.
Wliilu the Sonate was in executive
session on Saturday night lust, a
lUOcfl shameless and disgraeefid streue
was'enacted hy Mr. Conkling, of New
York, mid Oen. llurnsides, of Rhode
Island, \Vhieh threw that body in the
utmost "confusion. It is said tb'o lie,
or its equivalent, passed freely, ac
companied by the strongest adjec
tives to aggravate the Insult. Blows
I were not reach, d but the disgrace is
j all the satriq if they had been.
For the bake of the (lightly of onr
government it was Imped that the
introduction of Southern grace and
pride wouid mellow down llie hard
lumpers and improper Bpeeeheb of
Northern liull-dozcrs and noit-eom
butanls, and restore our national Con
gress to something like its former
propriety and respectability. It
seems, however, every grace will fail
until thai body be purified of its old
Radical elements so accustomed to
the disorder and billingsgate of pow
wows. This is, we beliCve, the sec
ond scene of the kind since the intro
duction of the Southern element, and
we are proud to say both were be
tween parties of the same clafts.
The Philadelphia North American
speaks thus encouragingly of the col
ton manufacturing future of the South
ern Slates: "There is little doubt
that the cotton manufacturing in the
North will become a thing of the past,
within a generation after prosperity
is restored in the South. It will no
longer pay to etirry the raw material
hundreds of miles and transport coal
j and supplies to the colder climate of
the North when both can be saved by
the erection of mills on the spot. New
England will lose her cotton mills
just as she lost her glass factories,
when the manufacture was begun al
Pi'ttshurg, and the freight on coal and
sand saved. The future of the South
is in her own hands, and she alone
holds control of her destiny;." Truer
words were never uttered. All that
remains for us' to do is to be true to
ourselves and the predicted prosperi
ty of our beautiful South is certain
to be realized.
A Milwaukee newspaper'published
a story about a dark-haired girl and a
light-haired girl, room-mates in a
boarding school, who dressed one
morning in the dark and each braid
ed the Other's switch in with her own
hair, so thai their heads at the break
fast table looked like confused check
er boards. The improbability of the
narrative bus been noted by several
journals, one of which thus expresses
its incredulity : "This is the very first
time that any mere dewspaper writer
has dared to suggest that a couple of
young women ever dressed themselves
?n the dark ami without the services
of the mirror, and it is to be hoped
this ridiculous kind of literature will
l>e discontinued at the outset."
Fire at Bamberg,
We have just learned of the almost
LOtal destruction of Our sister town.
Hamberg, by lire three nights ago.
About fifteen buildings were consum
ed, yd I uCd at $?t),000, with only an
insurance of 615,000. We did not
learn how the ii e originated. This
is another warning to our people to
be on the alert.
One of lite Richmond papers actu
ally objects to tin} slocking of the
Virginia livers *ith lUh on the
ground that it would encourage idle
ness among the people, who being
thus furnished with free food, would
neglect agriculture. If it be true that
fish arc about I he best of brain food,
the author of that argument ought to
live upon their exclusively for the
rest of his life ; and it is to lie feared
that even then he would never be able
to boast I ho most powerful or deli
cately constructed intellect that was
ever vouchsafed to the children of
A prominert Republican journal
suggests that "some friend of Genera!
Hurnside should inform him that he
is making a national ass of himself."
The General is doing nothing of the
kind. Nature tin ned out so well-fin
ished a job that any attempted im
provement could not be considered as
other than an ungrateful reflection on
our common mother.
Any poison who will get ua up a
Club of Ten ('ash Subscribers at 1.?0
per annum will receive Tub Di.mo
cuaUI one year free. Go to work at |
once, and secure your Club. We j
know you can do it if you but half try.;
Send to this oflicu for specimen co
pies, which will be furnished Oil ap
Owing to the general decline in
the price of cotton and other produce,
wo have concluded to put the pi ice of
our paper down to ON 1*5 DOLLAR
AND FIFTY CKNTS per annum,
thus placing it within the reach of
all. Send in your names tit once.
IS lire troy ?rlvoti that lifter ihn first M>n
day in March, 1 will he iu my nlllcu
tv.ory Mu.utlMy and Tuesday in each
month in stead of Friday and Saturday
until further lid ico,
I). L. CONNOR,
The Siate of South Carolina, Orangeburg
County?In Ilm Couunon Pleas,
Watson A. O'Cain. et. ah. Administra
tors, v.*. Valentino I'll htm, et. al.
My virt'ie of an order of Sale made In
this ease by the said Court. I w ill sell on
Tuesday, the 18th day of March. A D.
1870, during tin' usual hours ot sale, at
the fhle residence of Jacob 11. O'Caln,
deceased, the lollowloj* Personal Proper
ty ot the said .Jacob II. O'Caiti, deceased,
to wit :
1 Mare, 2 Mules. 8 lo ad of Cattle. (5
head of Sheep, 1 Wind Mi?. i Grist Mill,
1 Siraw Cutter. 1 Corn Shollcr. about
MO bushels of Corp, abo t 130 bushels
Ciilioii Seed, about f> hush"ls Peas, about
2?U0 pounds Fodder. I lot Hiee Straw*. 1
lot lihtcksmilh Tools, I VVagOII, I louse
hold and Kitchen Furniture. &e , &c.
Terms of sale, cash on delivery.
C. 11. CLOVER.
Feb 28 Receiver.
The undersigned* hogs leave; to inf< r n
the Public generally IhaQh'o will receive
another lot of
23 HEAD OFiMULESi
on Sunday, March '2
IS. ITi'itnlc Slater.
The Weekly IQews
Contains live Editorial?, the latest Tel:
(?grams. besides ihc followihg Spcelul
lies: Garefulty selected Mad News.
Prize SjtorU's, a Chess Column, an Asrxl
cult'ir'al Department, lteeord of Mar
riages and Dentils. The WEEKLY
XICWS gives more for the money than
any other Southern Weekly, bee the
Single Subscription per annum $2 00
Five-Sub>ei iptions at $1 75, 8 75
Teh Subscript ions at ?1 50 13 00
Twenty ssubsciiptiou*. at $1 25 25 oo
Fitty Subscript ions at fcl 50 00
The jrt'EEKIA' NEWS w ill he sent to
yearly .subscribers of the Daily Edition
Ol'The New s and Courier for 51.
The WEEKLY NEWS will he sent for
one year lo six months' subscribers to the
Daily Edition of The News and Courier
fur $1 00.
The'WEEKLY NEWS will be sent to
yearly (Subscribers to the Tri-Weekly
Edition'of The News and Courier lor
No reduction.' will be matte in the price
to subscribers T>f The Ncwsjjand Courier
except as above.
RcujKiTibei'the WEEKLY NEWS con
tains rfil the latest News, selected from
The News und Courier, besides these spe
cialties which do not appear in the Daily
A Prize Story, ft Chess] Column,''an
Agricultural Department^ and a com
plete weekly record of Deaths ami Mar
riages in this State.
Any one of thes specialties alone Is
worth the prioo of subscription, and the
subscriber really gets a First ClassjWeek
ly besides lor nothing.
IJl?UDAN & DAWSON,
Charleston. S. C,
i week in your own town. $5
out lit trc:e. No risk. Reader
^il }\_j'\J^'' you want a business at
Which persons of either sex
can make great pay ull the time they
Work, write particulars to II. 11A i.i.icrr
T Ii. DUVATj A son,
O ? IV.17 King street. Charleston. s. C.,
Manufacturer* of Tinw are. &e. Dealers
in Stoves. House-keeping goads. ?&e..
Proprietors ol Duvd's linker and lliitos
Combination Cookers. Agents for Union
Kerosene Stoves. 52 ItOVO
A very desirable house and lot. on
a i. Kail Itoad Avenue near the depot;
for further parth-ulars apply to,
Sep. 21 At MUS. E. C " EG ARS.
Old) AMERICAN HOTEL
J Established about 1830
UeSUeitnted on the European Plain for
Rooms each person per day.50
per mouth...S and $10 j
According to location of booms paid
hOAlii) 1 KItMS:
Hoard and lodging.81 BO per day
Hoard and lodging.0 50 per week
MUS. M. .1. ARCHER. I'proprletress,
20 CJeorge st. corner King,
sop 27 ly Charleston, S C.
IN PLANTATION GOODS,
DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES,
St. Matthews S. 0.
We respectfully call the attention of
the farmers to our general stock
of GOODS and solicit a call whene*"?w
they visit St. Matthews, A full and
fresh stock constantly lu store.
Out t Hmo
No. 31 Wentworlh Street, near ?he Old
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Gents' Coats Vests and Pants nicely
Cleaned. Dyed and Pressed. Faded and
Moulded Ciothing Rein wed with the
JUST RECEIVED AT
CHOICE SPRING CALICOS
CHOICE SPRING CALICOS
CHOICE SPRING CALICOS
Alsb n large lot of
Which were lion?rlit Cheap, being 'he
best value ami the cheapest ever exhib
A flue largo assortment of
S H O K S
of every description also just received1
from the manufactories very ehenp. I
Pull lines of oveTthing else in tlie Dry
Goods line arc being (bxily received for
Spring and Summer wear.
' , ':. -?:! ti. ?' ??< tili ?>? ? -vfi
,_i_ ??; ?
U\u i : ? ??? ? -; ??
The Light Running
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE'
and Ncrdlt'Bi for all Sowing; Machine;'
always on hand and Tor Bale cheap.
Agent for Madame Demorest's
Call and convince yoursetvps :at the
IPix si l i on?tal e
Brick I !
MRS. M. R. TREAD WELL would
respectfully announce ro the citi
zens of Orangebnrg County, and die pub
He generally, that she has opened a
BRICK YARD, where can be purchased
lil'Ht class hrlck at lower rates than from
HAM BURK or AUGUSTA. Apply to
MRS. M. R.TREADWELL,
At the Hriek Vard.
Or to A. FISCHER, at his store
Aug 30 , ly .
T WILL tile my final account a* Ad
JL minist rator of the Estate of W. ?*
Stroman with tlie Honorable .Judge ofj
Rrobato for Orhiigebtirg County, on the
lith day of March next, and ask for Let*
M. L. GRAM LING,
Feb. 14, 1ST!). i Adin'r.
St. Matthews S. C
TYBALEH IX DRV GOODS,
U tiooTs ? shoes;
HATS CARS &o.
I buy my goods from first hands and
sell them at Charleston prices
Highest CASH price paid for cotton
and country produce.
Full and General Stock always on hand.
Near the DEPOT. Oct ? 4 8 ib
SEED WHE AT
White, Amber and Fultz.
RUST PROOF, WRITE AND *?
Grass Seed. Clover Seed.
SOMKTlilXCf NEW I
niJST PROOF SEED
Warranted Rust I?rooi
oi' Monev Hol'unded.
?FOR SALE BY?
L01IIOE & LOWRANCE,
Oct. 1 Sracr COLUMBIA S. C.
A CLASSICAL l SCHOOL FOR
BOYS AND GIRLS.
HUGO G. SIIEItlD?N.'...Principal.
MISS K. J. MACK AY.Assistant;.
rrMils School opens on the First Monday
JL In September annually, and eonttn-|
ties uninterruptedly until the. last of June.
TERUS l?BIt MONTH.
First Grade, beginners .82.00 j
Second Cnule,.Grammar pupils. 2.50
Third Grade, advanced English. 3 00
Latin and Greek, extra. 501
COUItSK OF STUDY.
First Grade.?Alphabet. Spelling, Rud
imentary Arithmetic, Writing und First
Steps in Geography.
Second tirade, Spelling. Reading.
Wrhipg., Arithmetic. Second Steps ill
Geography, Grammar, Written Coinpo-]
sltioit, Latin and.Gruek.
Third Grad'?. Spelling, Reading, W'iit-|
big, Arithmetic completed. Geography
completed. Grammar completed, Conipo-!
shion, History, Philosophy. Rhetoric.
Logic. Book-keeping. Algebra, Geome
try; Chemistry. Latin, Greek and Wril-|
Elocution is tauglit in each grade.
Miss Maokay has charge of the girls.
Students may enter at any lime during
the ter.o, and are changed only from
date of entrance. . '
Boys and girls are prepared for thel
Sophomore Class hi any College or for al
successful business life.
Neatness of person, polite manners
and a high sense of honor are considered
of no less importance than the branches
taught, and are therefore Inculcated
With unremitting assiduity.
Board may be had In good families
near the school at ten and tw elve dollars
per month, including w ashing and lights.
Roys and girls are kept separate and
no intercourse allowed.
A liberal share of public patronage Is
DON'T BEAD THIS I
rpiIE "California Store "
JL now in the' McMaster h
brick building, though only
six months in this town, has
made hosts of customers and
friends. It has succeeded in
Its business* beyond expecta
tion. 'The cause 1 Is selling
its well and carefully sei ctcd
stock of Dry Goods', Notions,
Clothing, Roots, Shoes.Hate,
and a complete stock of sta
ple and fancy Groceries,
? cheaper than any other Es
. tablishment liisa'-CASU
If politeness, courtesy arid
a line Stock has.any hold up
on bur community, the -?Cnl
ifornia Store" of SOREN
TRL'E & I.ORYEA will be
come one of the leading Es
. t?blislnnents of the town of
Orangeburg. Call, at their
store and see stock and
prices, they Will be pleased
to show goods.
Pili vi i n \': :>y
".,l-h-.'.'i/n? . i ""..-i: : ? '>??>'?
Ji! , .
ORANGERUHG, S. C, Febl^l.
RANITEVILLE C. Homespun
A 5 cents per yard.
': >? ? : * 'jl
Best Calico 5 to G 1-1 cents per yd.
Coat's Spool Cotton 5 cents per spool.
Ladies & Gents Shoes "Sets to $1.25 pr.
Gents Hand Made Gaiters ?4.50. .,
Choice Coffee 8 lbs. for ?1.00.
Best Sugar 12 to l3 ins. for ?:.0G.
Soda 3 lbs. for 25 cents.
Good Family Flour ?5.00 per barrel.
Rest (Baker's Jewel) ?G.50 " M
Tobaccos 40 to 50 oents per pound.
Double length Cigaro 2 1-2 couts caehj
Plows, Hoes, Hatchets. Axes.
Hardware, Tinware, a nd every othe
Artlclo kept in a first class store at
prices too low to publ h.
ALo Whiskeys, Brandys, Wines.Ales
etc., etc., of the best and purest maked
at prices to suit the times.
Come and see before .you buy,
*No matter what you aro offered goods
at, ,you shall not regret your call.
? Yours truly fa?!
D. E. SMOAK & CO.
Fob. 14- ' ?_']_
Al B. KNOWLTON? A. LATIinOP
KNOWLTON & LA1HROP,
Attorneys and Counsellors,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Attorney and Connssllor at Law
(Cor. Church & St. Paul's Street,)
ORANGKBURG, S. C.
JAMEte VAN TA8SED
For your 'Family Supplies In the way o
FINE LIQUORS, TOBACCO
and SE ARS,
FRESH LAGER always on draught. -
Where you can get frrcsh Oysters [or
anything else in the Eating Line'
served up on shortest uotico
GOOD FAT POULTRY and FRESH
i . ?, ??? ?-. '' ? pi
EGGS always on hand.
Country Produce bought at the highest
JAMES VAN;TA8SEL, Agt.y "
At Mullcr^Qld ^Ani^f. j.
REDDING GIFTS AT ALLAN'S.
ld:V. IT -'o ? ?'" rr.O-r- ? ? ' una^ ' l"
? FINE WATCHES, '?'
American and Swiss, |j ???
tatest Style?. '
RICH JEWELRY . ;
Of New and Elegant Designs, .-rod Jbc-.t
DIAMONDS, .PEARLS, CAIJEOS,, a
As well as less costly ?ets,h),grent v?rPy.:l
STERLING SILVER WARE, ,.. 11
In Fresh and Beautiful Patterns, j ?spe? 1
cially adapted ft)r Wedding Present'tvi
SILVER PLATED WARE :
Tea Sets, Walters, Ice Pitchers, Butter?*
Dishes, Cups, Gobltp3, fyc. i ? fa- i
CHOICE FANCY GOODS., ,
Prench Clocks.. Bronzes, Fine Table Cut- .
lery, Opera Glasses. Fine Glassware.
The Best Goods 'at''the Lowest Prices'
JAMES ALLAN. '" '
3m. . 307 Kino STKwrr. ?'
J. A. BARDIN & BRO.
"...i.. .'?; '.iimmti
on SANTEE, NEAR VANCES FERRTp.,
. DEALERS IN
FERS for sale a full and complete
stock of Groceries, Hardrt'Are\ Ready**".
Made Clothing, Boots .and $$$^r?b&<ti ;'
Caps, and Trunks, and a tine line of D'r?_
Good?' of ait descriptions for Ladies* Viso'
am* v .-ar ?.alsu?j
A full of Foreign and Domestic
Wines and I ?t ts, Segars'ac 'u,,4eco?
&c',&c., -j in.? ? fiept; o. ??
At the Peopled B?ke^ . (
ESTABLISHED IN 1871, j;
BY I1IE PRESENT PROPRIETOR ' I
Who is still ready and willing to ' ' .'
IT ILL OXfcDER^
' ; . ' ? . toi i 111 OJ rfdJllt
. *. .1 ?"'' ' '? oiidtf
of all descriptions.
g it n..G: E'-r':.^
by the barrel or box.
BREAD FOR CAMP-MEETINGS, i
I;.}, . , on. ?. Sij ii> y;i
Any other meetings at short notice. . (j
JUST RECEIVED FRESH CONFEC
TIONARVS. FANCY GOODS AND
NOTIONS, which will be sold as.low as
any that can be bought hi Orangcbprg.
Thatiklul for the past patronnge of my
friends and the.publlc I still solicit a con-?
tinuance of their custom.
T. W. ALBRGOTI,
RUSSELL STREET, . :? '??
Next door to Mr. J. p. Hurley. ?
Orangeburg, Sept 13,1878 .. ly
From , j "
D. w. MUSTARD,
late Or lewisvllk) 8, ?.
Dealer in Country Produce,
675 KING STREET,
FOWLS, grown, per doz^..2,50sO.OO
Medium per doz.O.OOaO.OO
Chickens, per doz......1.75a2.0O
Ducks (Eng'h) per doz...3-.OOa4.00"
Ducks (MVy) per doz...3.00a0.0'o ???
Geese per doi.,..6.<QQa00Q
Turkeys per doz.8.()Oai2.Q0
EGGS, prer (lot.!8a?O
PEANUTS, per buHbel......lOOaO.Otf
PEAS, cWy, per bnshsh.i.iUi..70a
RICE, (Rough) perbushel.-4.OO4l.25
HIDES, Flint, per lb.....,.10a
" Dry Salted, u.........-8a
SKINS, C*tfer< apiece.....:..I.?0a2.25'
Coon* 44 .:....5alO
?? Fox* 44 . .n.?40825
44 Deer^perlb.l5a, |j
? Goat, 4<r .8a
BEESWAX, per lb.a22'
Highest ntarket prices obtained for all
goods consigned to me. Returns made*
promptly. Consignments solicited. If