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title: 'The Orangeburg democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1879-1881, May 16, 1879, Image 3',
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Ja?es Lv.-bms, J
One Year.t?l SO
Hix Months.1 OO
Ministers of the Ciosnel.1 OO
g;j i1f r'l k v ? U
? ? ADVKUTISINn RATKS. ' ? " ' '
FJvpt InsUlioil, per square....1 OO
Eucli ^subsequent Insertion.CSO
I jj^'dabcrnl contracts niaue ?kur tiiree
motiLhs and longer periods.
AH-transient advertisements must be
paid fur in advance.
Marringo-5 and Notices of Doaths, not
umkinjr over one square, inserted free,
5?F"*Wo are not' responsible for the
views of our Correspondents.
All Bnc/ncFS Communications, Letters
for k'ubijbudon, and Orders for Subscrip
tion, as well as all Advertisements,
should be addressed to
. SliKlUDAN & SIMS,
Oran?ebur<r, S. C.
Open from half-past 8 to 10 o'clock A.
M., and from half-past 10 A. M. to 4 IV
Columbia mall closes at 10 A. M. and
the Charleston mall at hali-past? l\ M.
On Tuesdays and Fridays a niaii for
Feldcrville, Vances Ferry and Holly ilill
closes at half-past 7 .A. M.
f Oir Fridays a mail for Knott's Mills,
IVntt'b Mills and liishes' Store closes at
half-past 2 I\ M.
Okanokiujuo, S. C, May 10, 1S70.
It may be safely assumed that the
.members of a community have a eoin
,roqp interest in the success and con
tinued prosperity of each other, yet
.there is no proposition men are more
clow, to accept as trap than this.
"NVbilo they theoretically assert the
aflirmalivc, they practically support
tho negative, not designedly, per
haps, but from the tuition received
tos members of society. Selfishness
may play an important part in mould
ing this negative sentiment among
mankind, but envy is the more po
tent in Hue nee in its formation, and
in controlling the conduct ot indi
Viduals as related to each other in a
community. Tho prosperity of any
one man is apt to make his neighbor
(envious of his success and prompt a
.course of conduct directly opposed to
it. The same principle will be
found true with men in every calling.
A. farmer can;;ol succeed without
creating a jealousy on the part ol
some fellow farmer amounting often
to enmity ; so with merchants, doc
tors, lawyers, school teachers, auu
picchanics. Indeed success creates
an envy, which based upon selfish
ness, gives rise to estrangement, jcal
pus}', hatred, enmity and their at
pendant evils forming often a most
detractive opposition to the material
pyonperily of a community. This
cannot be said to be natural because
it is contrary to the dictates of rea
son, and is due, boubtless, to a short
sightedness which does not allow
men to look beyond their immediate
surrounding and see that their inter
ests are identified, more or less, with
eyery other man's interest composing
the community and with whom they
pome in' contact in the daily affairs
Ol "life. Hard times can never cease
or a return to prosperity bo hoped
for so long as such a state of a Hairs
exists. The true scnliiner.t would
dictate a generous spirit of emula
tion, encouragement and mutual con
fidence and dependence, one upon
Another, because tho success of one
man increases the propahilitics of
success far many more, and multi
plies his power to aid those who
inight need help. The greater the
number of successful individuals, the
easier it will be for others to obtain
Success. Enterprises will increase,
Industriep will multiply and oppor
tunities pf obtaining rcmuuci ntivc
employment will be augmented;
Such a state of mutual dependence
ond trust woulcj preclude the possi
bility of loaling or general idleness
for the simple reason that theic woukl
be business for everyone; ..
1 Exchange of values and keeping
them at home, including money,
Would bo a considerable itom in
building up the prospeiitv of a com
munity, and there is no principle in
economy moro firmly established (ban
that which leaches: An increase ol
values will make money easy and ex
change of values profitable. These
considerations evidently point to the
duty-of 'patronizing homo elerpriscs.
Whether they bo in the shape of the
products of Ihc* farm, the labor of
the artizan, the wares of the mer
chant or the fckill of the professions.
It is not nnfrdquently fcden that men
will send abroad for a far.ni product
when a better nrticlo might be bought
cheaper at home. So some men will
cent! away for everything they need
- - --= =ggS8
rather than - purehaso the same artic-"
elo from a homo merchant at a very
small advnco of price. Others will
go to a distant cily for a carpenter
when just as skillful a workman could
he procured in Orangeburg. Tho
smiu holds good in tho case of the
professions. Wo think it is high I
time that the old addage, "a prophet
is not without honor save in his own
: country;. and among his own kin
1died," should be exploded. Such a
policy is not only a want of encour
agement but a direct opposition to
home enterprises ; and it is no won
der that our people so constantly
complain of haul limes and no busi
ness when they have so little confi
dence in their neighbors as to send
thousands of dollaia ' abroad to en
rich those in no manner identified
I with them.
The resources of Qrangcburg com
pare favorable with those of any
other county ami fur excel some that
are in advance of her to-day. The
soil is ns varied and fertile as that of
any fcoction of the State and adapted to
overy variety of crop. The climate
is as healthful and lire seasons uro as
regular in their rccurrancc as any
portion of the globe. Our water
courses are numerous, nllbrding a
power for machinery second to few
localities in the country. Our people
are intelligent; industrious and thrift
ty as those of any other section. In
deed we know of no epot where a
man can make a living easier and
better thau in Orangeburg County
and wlicre a permanent prosperity
may be built-up more burely if efforts
arc properly directed. As proof of
this assertion \\c have but to state
the results of farm labor and the
amount of business done in our town
and lhe extent to which it may be
increased under favorable circum
Veto No. 2.
It will bo remembered that the
Army Appropriation bill, with a sec
tion attached to prohibit Hie use of
armed troops on the day of election,
was vetoed by President Hayes with
out assigning any legitimate reason
other than his individual will, which
was shaped in whole by his political
task masters, the Republican leaders.
To avoid the certain consequences of
this unreasonable opposition on the
part of the Executive to the best in
terest of the people, the Democratic
members of Congress determined to
separate the measures and oiler him
a bill entitled an 14Act to prohibit
military interference at elections," in
no way objectionable or opposed to
the very principle he professed him
self to entertain. At the bidding of
his political dictators he returned this
bill to Congress on Monday last with
his veto attached. The reasons givcu
are puerile in the extreme, and shows
what a weak minded man fraud and
corruption may select to preside over
the government of a great nation.
No one, cither North or South,
whose judgment is not biased by
prejudices or sectional hate, can
doubt that the monstrous wrong, per
petrated through the election laws in
allowing the use of troops at the polls,
against the rights of the States and
of ever^' individual citizen of this
broad country was intended at the
beginning to operate only at the
South. ' Any other design openly as
serted or tacitly implied would have
met opposition by the entire nation
al Democracy and could never have
been passed. The architects of this
huge monstrosity built better than
they proposed for very nearly every
Democratic State has felt to its sor
row the working of these laws during
the last four years. It is well that
such lias been the case, for to-day
finds the Democrats of every section
of the country firmly united and only
because of a common Buffering. The
North erica as loudly for the repeal
of these laws as tho South, which
would never have been the case had
not the severest suffering made them
These military olllcinls, including
I supervisors and marshals are clothed
by these laws with a power which
strike at the very roots of individual
rights. They alone judge the neces
sity for action, and, by the conven
ient pci jury of a pliable Radical, may
arrest and imprison, as wa3 tho case
in the late election cases, innocent
citizens, and at will heap upon them
the severest penalties without being
brought to an account. IMo tyranny
of tho past ever concocted a more
dcvilsh machine than the election
law?, passed by a Republican Con
gress. Mr. I layns knows this ; be
sides, he knows that if ever this en
gine for rascality be taken out of the
hands of tho Republican party its
members might as well djsbnpd and
give up all hopes of political control
in America. This is the secret un
derlying the recent veto. It is power
for the Republicans and freedom for
the people. Will the Democrats yield
therefore and give up the Very occa
sion ut which they aimed in tho be
ginning? Wo trust not, for the
points dn ljio mensurc have been ar
gued to tho full and what the Democ
racy needs now is not a display of
I brains but one of backbone.
A Pleasant Oocasion.
Vancks' Fkkky, May 10, 1879.
Editor Orangeburg Democrat :
On the 5tli instant it was announc
ed by Messrs. T. L. Danlzlcr and A.
P. Avinger that there would be a fish
fry and May party on the 9lb instant
at Prospcet Landing on iranteo River
u few miles from Vances' Ferry. The
party was given in honor of Dr. J.
H. Avinger and family, who nro here
on a visit to their old home, and who
arc about to return to Texas, their
present home*. This is the first visit
the Doctor has paid his native coun
ty in eleven years, and his many
freinds adopted this method of testi
fying their esteem a,nd respect lor
him. The morning of llie 9th was
bright and pleasant, and the good
people of this vicinity at an early
hour were gathered at Prospect
a beautiful landing'p? Santeo River,
its natural beauty having been great
ly improved by Mr. T. L, Danlzler,
at considerable expense. Shade and
cool limpid water, together with the
high banks covered with dense fores'
in'the background, and the beautiful
river in front made it a place well
suited for such an occasion, and
many d heart will carry in long after
years the lond remembrances that
transpired here. At eleven o'clock
Captain T. J. Foster, commanding
.the handsome steamer Louist, sound
ed his whistle and was soon made
fast ill the landing, and when Mr. A.
D. Avinger made known to the gal
lant Captain that the ladies wished
an excursion up the river he politely
invited all on board and steamed up
the river to Pinckiiey's Landing,
some ten miles. Tho Captain did all
in his power to make all happy, and
I think he succeeded admirably, and
there never was assembled as many
happy souls on ouc boat on San tec
river before as were those on the
Louisa. At two o'clock we relumed,
all wishing Captain Foster and the
Louisa a long and prosperous career.
Dr. Avinger extended to the Captain
in a few and very appropriate re
marks the thanks of the ladies and
gentlemen, and cordially invited him
to partake of the many good things
prepared for this occasion, but the
Captain asked to be excused as busi
ness pressed him. Dinner was soon
announced, and after all were scaled,
Rev. J. B. PJatt asked a blessing,
and then came the tug of war. And
such a quantity of the good things of
life were never before spread upon
the banks of the Santee. All felt a
been appetite after the ride and am
ple justice to the occasion. After
dinner the young gents took their
dulccna dcilebaso in the old canoe in
pleasant rides across the river, and
when out on tho stream tho young
expectant heart would strike up some
favorite song, which I have no doubt
sunk deep down in the heart of her
sweetheart. At five o'clock all took
leave of tho Doctor and his family
and returned to their respective
homes, all expressing themselves as
being highly pleased with the enjoy
ment of tho day. Time will never
erase the fond recollection of the
pleasant hours enjoyed at Prospect
on the 9th of May, 1879. D. J. A.
In nitl of the Episcopal Church, to be
given at the Court House on Friday
Evening, May 23.
J. Overture, Poet and Peasant, Sup
pi. By the Orchestra.
2 Ballad, Mrs. Knowlton.
3. Trovatore, Violin and Piano, Mr.
and Miss Jacobson.
4. I would that my love, Duo, Miss
Lena Jeirords and Mr. II. Kohn.
5. Fantasie, La Sonambula, Piano
Solo, Mrs. II. Kohn.
0. Duo, Ballad, Mrs. Knowlton and
7. Reading, General Izlar.
8. Ballad, Fannie and Gussie Knowl
1 Intermission of half an hour, du
ring which Ice Cream and other re
freshments will bo served. During
the Intermission selections by the
Orangcburg Quintette Club.
1. Overture, Stradclla, Flotow,
By the Orchestra.
2. Duo, Ballad, Mrs. Knowllou and
3. Violin Trio, W, J. DcTrcvillc Jr.,
II. Kohn, Julius Jacobson.
4. Bird Song, Mrs. Knowlton.
5. (Quartette, Messrs. Fowlcs, La
Roche, Wannamaker and Kohn.
G. Recitation, Prof. Lawrence.
7. Vocal selections from the popular
bnrlesquo opera, II, M. S. Pina
Accompanist/Col. Mortimer Glover.
Concert lb 'commence at 8 o'clock.
Admission - - - 25 cents.
Jd^Tieketa to bo had at all the
Oa J4io evening of the 8th Instant, at
the- residence of the Bride's father, by
Rev. J. lt. Platt, Dr. J. L. SllKUIDAN, of
llodgef, S. 0., to Miss Mamik P., young
est daughter of Mr. Tlios. Collier, of Or
augeburg County, S. .C
On the evening of the 1st instant, at
the resldenco of the Bride's father, by
Rev. W. R. Parier, Mr. L. N. Shinier
to Miss Texas M. Parlor, all of Oranger
burg County, S. 0,
Died, April 9th, 1870, after many long
months of sullcrimr, in Houston,Texas,
Miss Sali.ik Guavf.s, formerly of Or
angeburg County, S. C.
. JVotico. j
OFFICE COUNTY AUDITOR, Olt
angoburg Comity, Oraugeburg C. II..
April 30,1870.?In accordance with an
Act entitled "An Act to further provide
for tbu assessment of real estate for the
purposes of taxation," approved Decem
ber 24, 1878,' nutico is hereby glveu that
the following tax-payers have been ap
pointed as assessors in tlielr respective
townships for the year 1870:
Amelia. -Col. A. D. Coodwyu, F. J.
Buycko and W. T. Beeves,
i Brauchville.?Jolm P. Berry, Phillip
Falrey and R. jl. McAlhaney.
a. Caw Caw.?A. W. Wolfe, P. M. IIous
er and Isaac Bodman.
Cow Castle.?Joshua Hun", C. J. Feld
er and L. P. Collier.
Ediet?.?H. J. Jennings, Jolm Tatum
and Andrew Myers,
Elizabeth.?Joseph Knotta, Jno. North
and O. Bj ltiley.
Goodbys.?Thomas Collier, S. P. Dau
tzler and W. It. Keller.
Goodland.?J. 1\ Martin, J. C. Fan
ning and E. Argoe.
Hebron.?B. Livingston, Dempsey
Jones and Dr. T. J. Foil.
Liberty.?J. J. Salley, II. B. Bonnet
and Jacob Pearson.
Lyons.?B. II. Zimmerman, J. W.
Summers und J. W. Sellers.
Middle.?Samuel Falrey, Dr. W. S.
Barton and David Inablnct.
New Hope.?Dr. O. N. Bowman, Jas.
Stokes and Warren Falrey.
Orange.?David Fersner, C. W. Cul
ler and W. N. Seovlll. .
Pine Grove.?W. W. Oliver, Dr. T. K.
Keller and John Watt.
Poplar?J. D. Prickelt, W. J. Book
hardt and T. P. Evans.
Providence?P. P. Shuier, Sam. Ilut
to and WaUo Evans.
Rocky Grove.?J. I). Kuotts, Wilkes
Sawyer and IhIiuui Yon.
Union?J. M. Cope, N. M. Salley and
Vances.?Jos. Norrls. E. J. Avingcr
and Augu.'-tus Flood.
Wlilow.?Howoll Easterlin, L. D. Fo
gle, J. W. Martin.
Zion.?Dr. J. C. Ilobnau, Louis Smoak
and Benjamin Burton.
D. lt. BARTON,
May lG-3t Auditor O. C.
OFFICE COUNTY AUDITOB, OR
angeburg County, April 30, 1870.?In ac
cordance with an Act entitled "An Act
to require the County Auditors to attend
at certain places for the assessment of
taxoc," notice is hereby given that I will
be at the following named places at the
times mentioned. During the balance
of the time- allowed by law for the as
sessment of property I will be In my of
Ueo at Oraugeburg:
Amelia.?Lewisvillo, 6th June.
Amelia.?Fort Motte, 7th June.
Brauchville.?Brauchville,4th and Gth
~Caw Caw.?Zicgler's, 27th and 28th
Cow Castle.- Connor's Store- Oth and
GoodbyV?Jas. F. Way's Store, 13th
and 14th .June.
Lyons.?Washington Seminary, 25th
and 2Gtll June,
Middle.?J. M. Ayer's, 11th and 12th
New Hope.?Rowcsvllle, 2d and 3d
Finn Grove.?Fogies, 23d and 24th
Poplar.?I. V. Bnrdln's Store, 20th
and 21st June.
Providence.? David Bull's Mill, l?tli
and 17th Juno.
Vances.?Win. Avinger's, ISth and
Edisto.?Cedar Grove, IQth and 17lh
Elizabeth.?Knott's Mill, 3pth June
and 1st July.
Gocdland.?Richard Glcaton's Store,
4th and 5th July.
Hebron.?Col. Danl. Livingston Mill,
2d and 3d July.
Liberty.?Dr. Jones Mill. Oth and 10th
Orange.?C. II., 18th and 10th July.
Union.?Kasterllng's Mill, lllh and
Willow.?Martin's Mill, 7th and Sth
Zion.?J. D. Smoak's Mill. 10th and
17th July. D. R. BARTON,
May 10 County Auditor,
The State of South Carolina,
By C. B. Gloveu, Esq., Probate Judge.
?fmEREAS, J. F. NORRIS hath
1/y made suit to me to grant him
Lettors of Administration of the Estate
and ellocta of ELIZA E- J* BULL,
deceased : These are tliereforo to cite and
admonish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the said ELIZA E.
L. BULL, late of Oraugeburg Coun
ty, deceased, that they be and ap
pear before me, In the Court of Pror
bate, to lie held at Orangeburg C. JL, on
the 20th of May next, aller publica
tion hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon,
to show cause, if any they have, why the
said Administration should not be grant
Given under my hand, this Ejth day of
May, Aimo Domini 1870.
C. Ii. GLOVER,
May 9?2 Judge of Probate O. C.
We tako pleasure in announcing to tlie
public tliat wo liavo rented tho largo hall
over Fischer's Store, where wo have a
which la open at all hours. Having pur
chased Thrco New Tables and fitted up
tho hull in elegant, style, you enn not fall
to enjoy yourself.
J. D. ANDREWS & CO.
April 18,1879, tf. '
THE Floral Fair of llio Ornngpburg
Agricultural Association w 111 bo held
on Friday 30th Muy, 1870.
J. L. HEIDTMAN,
tfec. & 'l'rea8. O. A. ?& M. A.
A. B.KNOWI.TON. A. LATHKOP
KNOWLTON & LATHROP,
Attorneys and Counsellors,
ORANGKBURG, S. C
Attorney and Connsellor at Law
(Cor. Church & St. Paul's Street.)
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
IS hereby given that n certain claim
has boon approved by mo In favor of
M. K. Wilkinson, amount 920, approved
January 4, 1870, which mistake has the
wrong number. The person who now
holds the claim will please present it at
my ofljco that I may correct the mistake
and register the same.
D. L. CONNOR,*
Mar 21 School Commissioner O. C.
IS [hereby given that after this date, I
will bo in thisoillcc, for the purpose of
transacting the business pertaining there
to, on the first Monday and third Friday
and Saturday in each month until fur
D. L. CONNOR,
; April 29th, 1879.
W, A. ME RONE Y}
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Offers his services to the public as
General Auctioneer and Collector.
Charges moderate, and all business
promptly attended to. Feb 14
DYER AND SCOURER,
No. 31 Wcntworth street, near the Old
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Gents' Conts Vests and Pants nicely
Cleaned, Dyed and Pressed. Faded and
Moulded Clothing Renewed with the
WHOLESALE COMMISSION HOUSE.
M. DRAKE & SON,
138 Meeting St. Opposito Pavilion Hotel.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Cheapest nouse in the South.
"V17"E have a large and well assorted
YY STOCK, 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 BOOT and SHOE line as
cheap as you can buy In Boston. Our
goods the samo as sold by any other
wholesale house in the city, and our
prices are from 10 to 20 per cent, lower.
Liberal time to parties giving city accep
tance. April 18?2mos
THE following rate per centum lor
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 Pact Indebtedness one-half mil).
Also in those School Districts in the
County of Ornngeburj; having a deficien
cy for past duo School Claims, one-half
of one mill, in accordance with A. A.
1878 No. 004 Sec. 5. Liberty Township is
out of debt.
N. N. HAVDEN, Chm'n.
L. S. CONNOR,
EPHRAIM ? CUMM1NG3,
Board County Cora. O. C.
T. R. Malone, Clbrk.
50 doz Ladles' Solid Colored Hose,
worth 50 cents at 20 cents a pair.
CO doz Ladles' Solid Colored Hobo,
worth 40 cents nt 15 cents a pair.
50 doz Ladles' White Hose, worth 25
ceuts at 15 und 10 ceuts a pair.
60 doz Unbleached Hose, worth 25
cents at 10 cents a pair.
At reduocd rates. Tho public Is respect
fully invited to cnll and sco Stock and
Prices. Do not miss this opportunity.
SORENTRUE & LORYEA,
McMastcr?6 Brick Building, Russell St.
IN PLANTATION GOODS,
DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES,
St; Matthews S. 0.
Wo respectfully call the attention of
the farmers to our general stock
of GOODS and solicit a call whenever
they visit St. Malthosvs, A full and
fresh stock constantly In store,
Qc$ 3mo I
Things to wear generally.
LOUD Talk and brag advertisements
are played out, especially if there Is
only a handful of trashy goods to back
ic, or worso yet, not to comply with the
assertions made, (as is too olteu the case.)
II E N II Y KOHN
has Just retujned from New York and
purchased a largo Stock of Dry Goods,
Clothing, etc., before the recent rise in
all kinds of Cotton Fabrics. Notwith
standing the rise he hns put prices down
to the bottom notch, as will be seen by
the price list of a few articles.
500 pieces Prints 5, 0, and 7
CO pieces Bleached Long-cloth, soft finish
5, 0, and 7 cents. At 7c we offer 1 yard
wide," soft finish lor the needle, that
can't be beat.
Hoi Shirting Homespuns
2 Bales 4-4 Sheeting 7 cents.
1 Bale 7-8 Shirting 0 cents.
200 pieces Checks best single thread 8 and
20 pieces Ginghams 8 and 10 cents.
10 pieces 10-4 full width Sheeting 18, 20
aud 25 cents.
100 pieces White Piques 0,8 and 10 tents.
White Cambrics 10cents and up.
10 pieces Wldto and Colored Lawns 9 c
10 pieces French Lawn, colors warranted
25 pieces Colored and Black Alpacas 15,
20 aud 25 cents.
10 pieces Derby's and Damesio Dress
Goods 10 cent*.
Black Grenadines from 25 cents up.
Bunting Cloths all wool.
Black Cashmeres, double width, all wool
2000 pair Ladies' and Children's Stock
ings C centB and up.
500 pair White and Colored Lisle Gloves
10 cents pair and up.
500 Ladies' and Gents* Collars, Linen. 5,
G and 10 cents.
J. & P. Coats' Cotton 55 cents dozen.
Ladies Serge and Foxed Gaiters n
Mens best full stock Brogans $1.20.
Boys Shoes from 75 cents pair and up.
We also havo a large line of Philadel
phia Hand mado goods Every Pair War
Our Spring stock of Clothing for Chil
dren, Boyi and Men is now full and
complete in all styles and prices, if you
want a nloe nobby suit for little money
We could go on enumerating the many
Bargains to fill this paper, but deem it
unnecessary. All we ask that you oonie
and look. We particularly request the
Ladies to bring snmples they may have
from Charleston or. anywhere else and
promise to duplicate the goods aud the
price. Remember the place,
DRY GOODS BAZAAR.
Next to Cornelaon's.
OFFICE OF COUNTY TREASURER.
OuAKGffcBURO, April 12,1879. '
IN accordance with Instructions from
the Board of Equalization, I will be
at the following named places for the
collection of Taxes for the fiscal year
commencing November J., 1878, on the
dates set opposite jtue name of each
place: ? ??* > ? ?? ? - '' ? '
Orangeburg Court RpM?e, May 10,
1870, to May 3l8t,' 1870 and'-from Sept. 30
to Oct. 30,1879. (Both included.)
Boweavllle, Mayl, 1879 and Sept 10,
Branchvllle, May 2,1879 and Sept. 10,
Lewisville, May 9, 1879 and Sept. 23,
Fort Motte, May 10,1879 and Sept. 24,
Cedar Grove, May 3,1879 and Sept 17,
Easterlins, May 5, 1879 and Sept. 18,
1879.- .? ?
Connor's Store, May 0,1879 and Sept.
19, 1879. ' ? '
J. H> Folder's, May 12,1879 and Sept.
Avinger's, May 8, 1879 and Sept. 22,
1879. ' ?
Club House, May 14,18?9 and Sept 27,
1879. ' *' ; '
? SSelgler's, May 13, 1879 and Sept. 28,
1879. ?? ?
Kmott's Mill, May 7,1879, and Sept 20,
B. S. Gleaton's, May 16,1879 and Sent
&?5p?0?Qee hours from 9 A. M. to 2 P.
M. ROBERT COPE8,
Treasurer Orangeburg County.
April 18, 1879. S
For your Family Supplies In the way a
FINE LIQUORS, TOBACCO.
FRESH. LAGER always on draught.
I GOOD FAT POULTRY and FRESH
EGGS always on hand.
Country Produce bought] at the high eat
JAMES VAN TASSEL, Agty
At Midler's Old Stand.
TO the requirements of the people, and,
feeling deeply Interested In the satis*
faction of the public, I propose to make
efforts never before entered Into for the
welfare of the community.
To this end I have purchased my Stock
and knowing that earnest and honest en
deavors will meet with that success
which should attend it. I would ask all
who are seeking bargains In
DRY Gr O O X> S 9
SHOES AND HATS
not to make purchases before examining
and I can assure you, you can save
BY GOING TQ
Theodore Kohu for Dress Goods,
Theodore Kohu for Novelties.
Theodore Kohu for White Good 3^
Theodore Kohu for Domestics.
Theodore Kohu for Casslmeres,
Theodore Koha for Fancy Goods,
Theodore Kulm for Embroideries.
Theodore Kohn for Parasols.
Theodore Kohn for Straw Hats.
Theodore Kohn for Shoes.
Theodore Kohn for Shirts.
Theodore Kohn for Neck Wear*
A well known fact that cannot be oucs
gives the best bargains to be had in
Every man and youth can be well dressed
in elegant style at nominal prices by
purchasing Clothing and Furnlahlng
The Light Banning
I DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE
and Needles for all Sowing Machines
always on hand and for sale cheap.
Agent for Madamo Demorest's
Spring and Summer Fashions are now In
and you can set Catalogues by applying
Agent for J. &P. Coats' Cotton, price
per dozen 55 bents. Trade supplied.
No trouble to give or send samples,
salesmen polite and anxious to show
froods. The continued rash of customers
s proof conclusive that yon can get tho
most goods for your money at