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All Business Communications, Letters
tor Publication, and Orders Ibr Subscrip
tion, or well us all Advertisements,
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SHERIDAN A SIMS,
Oraiitfeburg, S. C.
Open from halft past 8 to 10 o'clock A.
MM and'from half-past 10 A. M. to 4 1?.
On and after the l:itli instant the Co
lumbia mall will be opened and deliver
od each night.
Columbia mail closes at 10 A. M. and
the Charleston mail at half- pastf> P. M.
On Tuesdays and Fridays a nlail for
Feldervjlle, Vonces Ferry and Holly Hill
closes at half-past 7 A. M.
On Fridays a mall for Knott's Mills,
Witt's Mills and Rlshesr Store eloses at
half-past 2 P. M.
OltANGEnUKO, S. C, APllll. 18, 1S79.
It does not matter, so far as the
present issues arc concerned, by what
tenure the Chief Magistrate of the
nation holds his office. The fraud,
by which he was loistcd upon the peo
ple against their will legitimately de
clared through tho ballot box, is a
thing of the past, recorded upon the
pages of American history and placed
away among tho archives of her great
est nation. In the future years of
this continent, these pages will be
read over whenever the United States
is to be made to blush for shame, or
whenever her people are to be hum
bled because of the corruption which
pervaded her society. They arc to be
/examined whenever the forms of gov
ernment are to be brought under
critical review by the political econo
mist for examples of the greatest po
" litical frauds and the most extensive
corruption among government offi
cials. The satirist will find he:e
matter for the keenest pen and bitter
est criticisms, such us is no where to
be gathered from the records of Re
publican Rome even in the hottest of
tho struggle between the Patrician
and Plcbinn orders, or of Greece du
tbo clanship and furies of the Pcrioi
fcoi. In the entire hislor}' of crime
no volume will furnish a better exam
ple of deliberate purpose to over
throw a government or rob a people
<nf established rights than that which
records the action and purposes of the
Republican party in America. Here
may lie found the character, not of
one but many Cntalines, who boldly
assert their purpose, when exposed,
to extinguish the (lame kindled around
them in a general ruin, not one
fejylln, but a thousand in every State,
who, holding in sacred memory the
spoils and victories ol the past, were
ready to apply the torch and the
brand not only to the Capitols but
the private dwellings of tho South.
Mr. Hayes knows this, and will he
in tho face of this knowledge, abuse
tbe veto power entrusted to his care
merely to keep on the Statute book a
law repugnant to two-thirds of the
Citizens of hie country and thus ndd
another page to this black volume of
our country's history. The South,
wo say, cares but little now for the
great fraud of 187G hut she is deeply
concerned as to how this fraudulent
President will exercise his greatest
prerogative in this emcrgeno)-. The
concern is the greater because no
President, save perhaps Mr. Johnson
over had moro potent influences
brought to bear upon him with a
cruel motive than he. Every blatant
Republican demagogue hounds hia
path, every Senator and town politi
?lm'a luilou-holes him day and night
every country editor finds something
to say by way of a punch under his
ribs, indeed nil the Republican tnuci
lago in the United Slutcs is being np
plied to keep him up to the sticking
point. The esrncstness of the effort
and the zcol manifested indicate
very plainly the magnitude of the is
tue involved in the repeal of the sec
lion of tho Army bill which allow
armed troops to be at the polls. The
Republican party knows that frc
elections arc the downfull of thci
principles, and the Democratio party
sees another forty years' loasc of
power ami consequent manorial pros
perity to the country. Hence the
VPte, that will pass the measure, will
bp Strictly a putty vote, and tho veto,
that kills It, will lio ft party veto. I
Should tho President sign the bills inj
the interest of freedom and prosperi
ty, he will exhibit a virtue that shall
hide n multitude of his sins. Presi
dent Hayes, we think, understand*
the ground upon which ho stands a >
will act, wo,hope, firmly.
Tho Election Cases.
We mentioned in a late number ol
the Democrat that General Connor !
had made a motion to quash the cases
pending for trial before the United
Stales Court at Charleston ; also tho
grounds upon which that motion, was
made. The mattor was ably argued
but Judge Bond on Monday last de
cided to over-rule the motion and toj
proceed to try the cases. Judge
Bryan dcliveied a dissenting opinion
the efiect of which is to give an op
portunity to carry the cusses before
the Supreme Court of the United
States. A notice to this effect was
given by Judge Magratli, but was
again over-ruled, yet a promise was
given that the division of opinion
which ex'sts between the Judges shall
bo sent up.
Tho District Attorney, Northrop,
by the aid of the notorious Mackcy
proceeded to pack the jury with such
! jurors as would subserve their infa
mous purposes. As we staled in n
! former editorial, this is Ibo last op
poitunity 'the Radicals will ever have
to visit their hatred upon our Demo
cratic citizens and they mean to make
the mos1 of it regardless of law, jus
tice or any other demand of honesty.
To empanel a jury that was prepared
to convict, the lest oath was brought
into requisition whenever the juror
had the appearance of being a Demo
crat or an independent tbii.ker.
Whenever the man could be counted
on as one of the brotherhood, wheth
er it was known he aided the rebell
ion or not, bo was seated without
question. In some cases the jurors
could not have taken the oath and so
asssertcd ; and yet Judge Bond allow
ed this Radical trickery to proceed
under bis very eyes and in his august
presence, when he is sworn to see that
justice fs done the accused and every
privilege given to make good bis de
Judge Bond, in dealing with these
cases, seems to have lost tho dignity
of a jurist and . to come down on a
level with Northrop, Mackcy and
other partisans. The dearest right
of the citizen were trampled on and
no effort made to protect them. Not
only so, but every motion, made on
the part of the defense, was coldly
and determinatcly disregarded.
Judgo Bond says there is no dis
grace in having aided the rebellion,
yet a man, who did so, is not permit
ted by his own decision to sit upon n
jury in the United Stales Courts.
Such unscrupulous abuse of power
and shameless trilling with rights
have never been witnessed before,
and shows the spirit which actuates
the conduct of Ihc representatives of
the government. They meant to
pack the jury and did it; they now
mean to convict llic accused and will
do it?do it openly with tho eyes of
the world looking upon them aud
without a speck of shame.
Shbll Killing bo Made Lawful.
During the session of the State
Medical Association, held in Charles
ton iast weck, Dr. J. F. M. Geddings,
of a committee appointed undei reso
lution at last annual meeting of the
Association, made a verbal report on
the subject of Euthanasia, or the*pro
propriety and feasibility of hastening
death when the physician was abso
lutely euro that death would ensue,
which called forth considerable dis
cussion by tho doctors present?some
being strongly in favor of and others
as strongly opposed to the measure.
There is something to us extremely
horrible in such a discussion. Can a
physician be absolutely sure that a
patient will die and when? Can
there possibly be a combination of
circumstances that could justify one
in taking the life of another even if
it be to relieve him of suffering7 Be
fore such a practice can be justified
it seems to us, the whole course of
civilization must bo changed and be
accommodated to a condition of
things entirely foreign now to human
sensibilities and human nflbclions.
The whole code of morals must be
over turned, ami the accepted theories
of to-day must give place to new and
advanced ideas, most shocking to
contemplate. Tho statutes of the
States o( the earth must bo repealed
and tho justice upon which jurispru
dence is based must be destroyed and
new laws must bo enacted and a new
theory of justico must be discovered
by which the customs and rights of
men in a slate of society shall bo reg
ulated. The divine fiat, "Thou shall
not kill," which was promulgated al
most at the beginning of organized
society, must be blotted from the
memory of mat) before a practice so
revolting to humanity can generally1,
A practical view of the subject will
exposo the inhumanity'-of the meas
ure. Instead of giving a i patient an
overiloso of morphine, why may not
the physician lake his knife nnd cut
tho patient's throat from car to car
to mitigato his suffering, or to hasten
death. An innocent man's lifo is sa
cred, anil the man who lakes it,
" whether by morphine, chloriform, or
a bullet, kills, and the anathema of
Heaven rests upon his head.
Easter Sunday was celebrated by
tho Lutheran congregation of our
town with appropriate services by the
pastor, Ruv. J. F. Kiser, morning
and night, at both of which a large
and attentive congregation listened
to the word* Decorations, so appro
priprialo for this day and character
istic of this denomination, imparted
a life ana beauty to the sccno which
was peculiarly fine, and did credit to
the young ladies and gentlemen who
performed this labor of love. The
first object that arrested the atten
tion on entering was a large cross
planted in a bed of living jrcen and
ornamented with moss and evergreen
garlands. The appearance of the in
ner walls was most pleasing. The
railing of the gallery was festooned
with garlands of moss and cedar.
Like decoration beautified the walls
on either side, the garlands of cedar
relieved with white roses and grace
fully curving downward from window
to window, conducted the eye by an
easy transit to the chancel which pre
sented the appearance of a diminu
tive flower garden. Beautiful gar
lands or cedar and ivy ornamented
the balustrade, while the reading
desk and pulpit stand were tastefully
fringed with evergreen and modest
flowers by skillful hands. The large
arch, that formed the pulpit recess,
was decked with a half wreath of ce
dar relieved with white roses, the
ends hanging gracefully down. To
the rear of the stand, nnd well up on
.the wail, was that most significant
motto, worked in living cedar,
"CiiniST is risen," and on either
hand, as a fit accompany men t, were
hanging baskets with lloral offerings
for the Giver of every good and per
fect gift. Indeed the whole presented
a charming appearance and filled the
heart with a deep love for this, the
greatest Christian festival.
The. Episcopal Church was also
tastily decorated with evergreens and
flowers, but us we did not see it we
arc compelled to omit a description
of the decorations.
The News and Courier, in an able
editorial on the election cases, says
"the reasons of Judge Bond for over
ruling Gen. Connor's motion to set
asiile tho array of jurors are strictly
and coldly If gal in character." This
is a compliment to Judge Bond for
legal ability only. Wc suppose he is
an eminent j uist, and but few of his
decisions have been set aside by the
higher court; but his conduct on the
occasion of these trials, it seems to
us, is that of a partisan and a politi
cal trickster, not at all in keeping
with the dignity of the office he holds.
The higer compliment is that given
to .Judge Bryan, who, "being equally
strong in his convictions, lakes high
er grounds and places his dissent
upon the law and upon jtixtice." Jus
tice is the great end of the law and
at this Judge Bryan aims, fulfilling
at the same time its letter and spirit;
whilst the law, icgardless of justice,
is the creed of Judge Bond, whose
aim is to comply with the letter only.
Negroes on the Rampage.
ASULAXD, OnAKOEBURQ, S. C,
April 14th, 1879.
Editor Orangeburg Democrat:
The quietude of Ashland farm was
seriously disturbed a few days ago,
bj some half dozen negroes living on
an adjacent farm. The cause of the
savage outburst, was traced to the
killing of a dog which had been depre
dating for some time on the sheep and
pigs of the neighborhood. Mr. Mac
Winters, a quiet citizen of Ike vicini
ty, was charged with the perpetration
of the said act and for which he ic
ceivedjon mere suspicion, a volley of
abuse loo gross to repeat, as well as
threats of personal violence and even
death. lie (Mr. Winters) instead of
dealing out summary punishment to
the offenders, referred the case to a
Trial Justice, who will force them to
give bond for their better behavior or
go to jail. The gentlemanly course
pursued in this affair in reference to
the interest of the community gener
ally, and especially to that of the hind
lady for whom he is managing, readi
ly suggests itself to every considerate
mind as worthy of high praise. It is
to be hoped that it will bo regarded as
a precedent loo noble to. be forgotten
in the settlement of stiel? cases.
Tin: Columbia correspondent of the
News and Cornier saya Senator
Hampton left Hint city on Tuesday
last on his way to Washington. Pre
vious to Iiis departure, numerous
telegraphic dispatches were received
by Superintendent Kline from vari
ous" points along tho road requesting
that the .schedule bo so changed as to
allow, the people at the dillerent sta
tions to see and hear,Senator Hamp
ton or at least to admit of popular
receptions. Senator M. C. Butler
accompanies Hampton and it is more
than probable that these two hcros
of the late war will have many a wel
come in transit.across North Caroli
na and Virginia. Senator Hampton's
health ispsaid to bo better than for
several years past.
On the afternoon of the 17th instant,
at tho residence of the Bride's fattier.
by tho Rev. J, O. Schachte, Mr. B. FRAtfK
Si.atku to Miss Mamik F., eldest (laugh
ter of Mr. 1*. Doyle: all of Ocangoburg,
On Thursday evening, April 10, .1879,
by itev. J. J. II. Stoudcnniire, Mr. .John
A, Woi.fh and Mrs. Fannib it. Haut
zoo-: all of Orangeburg County, hi. U.
ANYONE wishing to procure one of
these great labor saving machines
dan do so by addressing W. F'. Ilarsey,
Kuott's Mill, 8. (J., or by leaving then
orders at the Drug Store of S. A. Kceves.
April 18, 1879 If
M. DRAKE & SON,
188 Meeting St. Opposite Pavilion Hotel.
HOOTS and SHOES.
Cheapest House In the South.
WE have a large and well assorted
S'lOOK, and receive large invoices
by every steamer direct from the facto
ries in Massachusetts. Visit us when
you come to the city. We can sell you
anything in the HOOT and shoe line as
cheap as you can buy in Boston. Our
goods the BUIUQ as sold by any other
wholesale house in the city, and our
ri ees are from 10 to 20 per cent, lower.
Liberal time to parties giving city accep
tance. April is?2UI03
The State of South Carolina.
By C. B. Gl.OVlcu. Esq., Probate Judge.
MSfillEREAS, william s. BARTON
hnth made suit to me. to grant
him Leiters of Administration of the Es
tate and etlects of HENRY N. I?. SAN
dle, deceased: These are therefore to
l ite and admonish all and singular (he
kindred and creditors of the said henry
N. l\ SANDLK, late of Orangcburg
County, deceased, that they he and ap
pear before mo, in the Court of Probate,
to ho hehl at Orangeburg C. H.. on the
2Ht of April next, alter publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to
shew cause, if any the}* have, why the
said Administration should not be grant
Given undo* my hand this twelfth day
of April, Ami* Domini 1879.
? 1 " ' C B. GLOVER,
April 18-2 Judge of Probate o. C.
Wo take pleasure in announcing to the
public that we have rented the iargp hall
over Fischer's Store, where wo have a
which is open at all hours. Having pur
chased Three New Tables and fitted up
the hall in elegant style, you can not fail
to enjoy yourself.
J. D. ANDREWS & CO.
April IS, 1S79, If.
OFFICE OF COUNTY TREASURER.
OltANQEltURG, April 12, 1879.
IN accordance with instructions from
tho Hoard of Equalization, I will be
at the following named place.-* for the)
collection of Taxes for the liscad year
commencing November I, 1S7S, oil the
dales svt opposite the uaino of each
Orangeburg Court Rouse, May 10. j
1S79, to May 31st. 1879 and from Sept. JO [
In <>ct= !M), 1S79. (both included.)
Rowcsvillc, May 1, 1S79 and Sept 1">.
Branchvllle, May 2, 1879 and Sept. 10,
Lew isvillo. May 9, 1S79 and Sept. 23.
Fort Motte. May 10, 1S7? and Sept, 24,
Cedar Grove, May 3, IS79 and Sept 17,
Easterlies, May :", 1879 and Sept. 18.
Connor's Store, May G, 1870 and Sept.
J. II- Folder's. May 12, 1S79 and Scj.t.
A vinger's, May 8, 1879 and Sept. 22,
Club House, May 11, 1S79 and Sept 27,
Zeigler's, May 13, 1879 and Sept. 20.
Knott'8 Mill, May 7, 1S79, and Sept 20,
11. S. Gleaton's, May lu, 1S79 and Sept
Kar-Oniee hours from 9 A.M. to 2 P.
Ml ROBERT COPES,
Treasurer Orangcburg County.
April IS, ls-79.
rgMIE following rate per centum tor j
J. Taxes upon Real Estate and person
al property is Levied, viz:
For State purposes two and three*
fourths of one mill.
For School Tax two mills.
For Ordinary County Tax three mills.
For Pa*t Indebtedness one-half mil!.
Also in those School Districts in the ,
County of Oiangebur.1 having a deficien
cy lor past due School Claims, one half
of one mill, in accordance with A. A.
1878 No. 00-1 Sec. "). Liberty Township is
out of debt.
N. N. iiAVDEN, Churn.
L. S. CONNOR,
Board County Com. O. C.
T. R. M ALONE, Clerk.
AT THE CORNER OP
Russell Street and Railroad Avenue
J. W. MOSELEY,
A FULL STOCK OF
WHICH WILL BE SOLD CHEAP FOR CASH.
AU my Old Friends and as tunny New Ones as will favor mo with a call are re
spectfully invited to examine my GOODS AND PRICES; April 18
Z. J. KING
FINE CHEWING OB AGO,
DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED SEGARS,
Made of Mountain Dew Corn Wlhisleen.
CHAMPAGNE, AXES, PORTERS BRANDIES WINES, BEER &c &c.
Ihave on hand a very heavy stock which 1 am otTcrliig for sale cheaper than
any one else in the County. Fresh Lager Beer constantly kept on hand at
? cents a schooner. Give ine a call at Doyle? Corner.
Z. J. KING
Ocangoburg, September 0.
Rull IfcOiKl SollCtllllCfi*.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAtL ROAD.
Commencing Sunday, March Hi, 1S79,
Passenger Trains will run as follows:
Leave Charleston at.0 4? a in
Leave Charleston at.0 15 p in
Arrive at Columbia at.1 10 p in
Arrive at Columbia.7 00 p in
Arrive at. Columbia at.(> >5 a m
Leave Columbia.8 '20 a m
Leave Columbia at.I 00 p in
Leave Columbia at.0 30 p m
Artivo nt Charleston nt.10 tiO p m
Arrive at Charleston at.0 10 a m
Leave Charleston at.0 45 a m
Leave Charleston at.0 15 p in
Arrive at Augusta at.1 25 p Ui
Arrive at Augusta ar..S 20 a m
Leave Augusta at.li 30 p m
Leave Augusta at.7 30 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.10 00 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.? ?0 a m
(Daily, except Sundays.)
Leave Charleston at.7 20 n m
Arrive at Camdeil at.8 00 p m
Leave Cauidcn at.7 .'10 a m
Arrive at Charleston.0 15 p m
Trains leaving Charleston at 9 15 p. m.
and Columbia at I p in. make elo.se con
nections daily, except Sunday, with trains
of Greenville and Columbia Railroad, to
and from Greenville, Walhalla, Ander
son, Spartanburg and points on the Spar
janburg and Ashevllle Railroad, ami for
Laurent! on Tuesday, Thursday and Sat
Trains leaving Charleston at C 45 a.
in. and .Columbia at 4 p. m. make close
connections daily with trains of Charlotte.
Columbia and Augusta Railroad, to and
from Charlotte, Richmond, Washington
and all Eastern Cities; also with trains
of Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad-to and from Suinter, and other
points oh W. C. ?& A. R. R.
Trains leaving Charleston at G43 a. in.
and 10 15 p. in. and Augusta at 3.30 p. m.
make close connections daily with trains
ol Georgia Railroad and Central Rail
road fur Mncoil, Atlanta ami all points
West and Southwest.
Sleeping Cars on all night trains.
.JOHN B. PECK, Superintendent.
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. P. and T. Agt.
W. A. MACK AY, Auctioneer.
M. if. McD. Whittemore, Administratrix,
vs. George Dispeail et al?In Common
By virtue of a decretal order in above
entitled cause, dated March 17, 187'.), I
will sell at public auction, in front of the
Courthouse at Ornngeburg, S. C,on .Mon
day, May 5, 1870-, at 11 o'clock A. M.,
All that Plantation or Tract of Land,
situate, lying and being in Orange Parish
in the County of Orailgeburg, State of
South Carolina, on the headwaters ol
Cow Castle Sw amp, waters of North Ed
isto River, on both sides of, the road lead
ing from Orangeburg Courthouse to
Charleston, containing seven hundred
and eighty-eight (788) acres; butting and
bounding to the north on lauds now or
late of John Bozardand Adam Smoke, to
the northeast by lands now or late of
Adam Smoke and Dr. J. II. O'CuIn, to
the east on lands now or late of Dr. J. II.
O'Caln anil Samuel Pairey. to the .south
east on lands now or iate of the said
Samuel Pairy, to the south on lands now
or late of said Samuel Paircy and Dr. W.
P. Barton, to the southwest on lauds
now or late of the said W. P. Barton, t.?
the west on lands formerly of .lohn 11.
Keider, hut now or hue of Edmund Fold
Ir, and to the northwest on lands now or
cute of Joshua Bozurd and John Boztird,
and having such shape as is represented
on it plat made by M. L. Baldwin, D. S.,
dated 15th December, 1859.
Also, all that Lot of L uid in the village
of Orangeburg, County of Orailgeburg,
State aforesaid, fronting on the Court
house Square, measuring and containing
seventy-live (7f>) feet front and one hun
dred and eighty-seven (187) feet in depth.
Bounded on the northeast by a lot now
or lato of W. M. Iluiiton, on the south
east by a street dividing the said Lot
from the Courthouse Square, on the
southwest and northwest by a lot now or
late 61 Eliza Robinson.
Terms?One-third cash; balance in two
equal successive annual installments, with
Interest from day of sale payable semi
annual^', secured by bond of purchaser
and mortgage of premises sold. Pur
chaser to pay Muster for papers.
W. D. PORTER,
April U?.'J Master.
f|MIE undersigned will fllo his dual ac
JL count as Guardian of Mary A. Pogle,
Ella E. Pogle, Olivia P. Pogle and Cor
nclia II. Fogle on the 21st of April next,
With the Hon. .Judge of Probate of (>r
angihurg County, and ask for Letters
pinnlssory. F. F. FELDER,
March '21-5 Guardian.
rpiIE undersigned will apply to the
A lion. Judge of Probate' tor Orange
burg County on the 28th day of April
next for Letters Dism'issory as Adminis
tratrix of Estuto of Win. II. Smith, de
ceased. NARCISSA J. SMITH,
March 2S?5t Administratrix.
KY A LADY of several years' cxperi
_ cnec, a situation as teacher of the
English branches in a school or family.
The best references given and satisfac
tion guarantee.I. For further particulars
address THE OllANQEBURQ DeMOORET.
I?OR,8ALE TWO PRiME MILK
COWS, with young calves, in good
condition and gentle. This Is 'an excel
lent chance to secure a Cow that will
give milk and butter for an ordinary
family. Both Cows ore In Orangeburg
and may be seen by calling on me at Mr.
J. C. Pike's store. J. C. EDWARDS.
IS hereby given that a certain claim
has been approved by me in favor of
M. K. Wilkinson, amount S2U, approved
January 4, 187b, which mistake lias the
wrong number. The person who now
holds the claim will please present It at
my ofiieo that I may correct tho mistake
and register the same.
D. L; CONNOR,
Mar 21 School Commissioner O. C.
Notice of Dismissal.
ALL concerned will take notice that
in one month from dato I will file
my Dual account as Guardian of GEORGE
M. CLARK in the Probate Court for Or
angeburg County, and will apply for my
discharge. D. LOUIS,
Guardian of Geo. M. Clark.
March 21, 1879?4
IS hereby given that after the first Mon
day iutMareh, I will be in my ollico
every Monday and Tuesday hi each
month ill Stead of Friday and Saturday
until further no:ice.
D. L. CONNOR,
ENTE Ii PRISE.
BnEV. S. T. HALTAIAN is prepared to
J FRAME PICTURES of al! sizes in
the neatest style ofllie art. and at lowest
rates, for cash, than can be done else
where ill the county.. Picture Hangings
also furnished on the most liberal terms.
All parties desiring work done in the
above line would do well to give him a
call at his house in Lyon's Township, or
at Dr. S. A, Reeves. Satisfaction guar
anteed. April 3?Jmos
The State of South Carolina.
ORANGEBURG COUNTY?IN PRO
"VTotice Is hereby given that a Petition
JLl has been filed by Mrs. NAKCISSA
J. SMITH, widow of Win. IL Smith, de
ceased, for tho assignment of Homestead
exemption in the personal property of
said deceased, and that unless objection
is made to said claim on or before the
28th day of April next, I will proceed to
assign said Homestead.
0. B. GLOVER,
Mar 2S--R Judge of Probate O. C.
IRespectfully inform my friends and
the public that I am prepared to con
tract to do Carpenter's Work of any
kind cheaper than other contractors in
Orangeburg County. Work solicited,
and satisfaction guaranteed.
March 7-3mos. J. It. TUCKER,
IF. A. ME RONE Y,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Offers his services to tho public ns
General Auctioneer and Collector.
Charges moderate, and all business
promptly attended to. Fob 14
DYER AND SCOURER,
No. 31 Wcntworth street, near tho Old
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Gents' Coats Vests and Pants 'nicely
Cleaned, Dyed and Pressed. Faded and
Moulded Clothing Renewed with tho
npo the requirements of the people, and
JL feeling deeply interested in the satls
fuctlnn of the publie, I propose to make
efforts never beforo entered into for the
welfare- of tbo community.
To this end I have purchased my Stocks
and knowing that earnest and houest f n
deayors will meet with that success
which should attend it, I would ask all ,
who are seeking bargains In'.''"' :'
r> i& y o o o r> s,
SHOE8 AN D H ATS
nott ?? ** ^cs before examining
and Ic Sb. re youi you can s&vo
BY GOING TO
Theodore Kohn for Dress Goods, r. .t
Theodore Kohn for Novelties; . u
Theodore Kohn for White Goods.
Theodore Kohn for Domestics.
Theodore Kohn for Casslnieres.
Thcodore Kohn for Fancy Goods,
Theodore Kohn for Embroideries.
Theodore Kohn for Parasols.
Theodore Kohn for Straw Hats.
Theodoro Kohn for Shoes.
Theodore Kohn for Shirts.
Theodore Kohn for Neck Wear.
A well known fact that cannot be suc
THEODORE KOHZST '
t ?????*? 'iw?i tti t.
gives the best bargalus to be had In
Every man and youth can be well dressed
in elegant style at nominal prices by
purchasing Clothing and Furnishing
Goods from .-, -
The Light Rnnning
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE
and Needles for all Sewing Machines
always on hand and for sale cheap.'
Agent for Madame Demorest's
Spring and Summer Fashions are now in
and you cau get Catalogues by applying
'' ' ? ?' O '
Agent for J. & P. Coats1 Cotton, price
per dozen 55 cents, ^frade 'Supplied.
No trouble to give or send samples,'
salesmen^ polite and anxious to sho\y
goods. The continued rush of customer's
is proof conclusive that yon can get the
most goods for your money at
T IT E py> ORE KOHN'S.
auction and commission
? ' .*.?;? lit at i: ixtij;? - ?.
-' ? ml LT? ..>;;
MAMMOTH BRICK STORE.
Wholesale and Retail Deale In
AT PANIC PRICES.
FRUITS of all kind's, also a fresh lot of
GARDEN SEEDS of all kinds,
cheaper than the cheapest.
Just received a fresh lot of
SEED POTATOES AND SEED OATS.
The Sample Room
In rear of the store, is the place to get
the choicest Wines, Whiskey?, Brandies,
Beer, Ales, and in fact anything In that
lino. Call and seo for yourselves,
W. X?. CAIN
St. Matthews S- 0.
DEALER IN DRY GOODS,
BOOTS & SHOES,
HATS CAPS Ac.
I buy my goods from first hands and
sell them at Charleston prices
Highest CASH prico paid for cotton
and country produce.
Full and General Sto ck always on hand.
W. P. CAIN,
St. Matthews, 5
Near the DErOT. Oct.84aio