Newspaper Page Text
A'-"?1-" n ~" *
A. Paper jFox* the People,
METnoDiST.?Rev. O. A. Darby, Pos
,tor. Services every Sunday morning nt
half-past 10 o'clock and at night at half
past 7 o'clock. Prayer Meeting ,cvcry?
Wednesday evening at half-past 7 o'clock.
Sabbath School every Sunday morning
at 0 o'clock. Children's meeting every
Puksijytkiuan.?Rev. j. A. D. Brown,
Pastor. Seryices.every Suuday morning.
nt haif-puHt 10' o'cIook, and In the after
noon at half-nast'l o'clock. Prayer meet
ing eveiy Thursday afternoon at half
past 4 o'clock. Sabbath School every
Sunday morning at half-past 8 o'clock.
Baitist.?Rev. T. W. Mellichamp,
Pastor. Services every third and fourth
Sunday morning at half-past 10 o'clock
and nt night half-past 8 o'clock Sab
bath School eyery Sunday morning nt
half-past 8 o'clock. Susdy School Mis*
?lbnary Meeting every fourth Sunday.
LutiiEUAN.?-Rev. J. F. Kiser, Pastor.
Services every Sunday morning at half
Fast 10 o'clock and ac night at half-past
o'clock. Sabbath School every Sunday
morning at half-past 8 o'clock.
Episcopal.?Rev. L. Guerry, Pastor.
Services third Sunday in each month.
Morning half-past 10 o'clock; afternoon
half-past 4 o'clock. *
Y. M. C. A,-?Rooms on Russell-strcct.
Open every evening during tho week.
Prayer meeting every Thursday evening
at half-past 7 and Sunday afternoons at
Q o'clock. Business meetings fourth
Thursday in each month.
Orangerurg, S. C, May 1G, 187i>.
The night services in the Lutheran
Phurch has been discontinued, and an
?afternoon service instituted instead.
Mn. B7 W. Thompson will deliver
nn address before the Temperance
Society next Monday night. A full
attendance of the members is desir
The Missionary Society of the
Methodist Sunday School will hold
its regular monthly meeting next
Sunday afternoon at four o'clock.
Prof, Lawrence will address the So
We notice that some boys niako it
a practice to annoy the postmaster
while he is distributing the mail in
the afternoon by hammering on the
outside door of the postofflce. This
is wrong, and it should be remedied.
Pn a rpcent wedding occasion we
heard a young bachelor, while carry
ing some sugar-plums around to the
ladies, offer his kindness in a very
questionable sentence, punctuated as
he had it: "Will you take one, sugar
Wb learn that Messrs. D. E.
Smoak & Co. have sold their store,
next door to Mr. P. G. Cannon, to
Messrs. Mo. Sistrunk & Griflin, who
will continue a general mercantile
business and will succeed if printers'
ink: be judiciously used.
Sam Ott, a colored carpenter, while
engaged last Thursday in making
some necessary repairs on Mr. J. C.
Pike's dwelling, fell and we learn
seriously injured himself. We learn
since that he is doing well and will
prpp&hly.be up in a few days.
During our visit to Columbia we
saw one of the biggest humbugs in
^he shape of an Indian doctor, who
professed to cure all and kill none.
Strange to say ho was doing a driv
ing business among tho fools who had
more money than sense to spare.
Our young friend, Mr. Julian A.
Salley, showed us a rose that he
plucked from his father's garden that
measured sixteen inches in circum
ference. It was certainly the finest
specimen of a rose we ever saw. It
is known as the Paul Ncron variety.
The Lutheran Sunday School pro
pose going on a picnic next Thurs
day. Wo wish the little ones and
their friends a pleasant day and a
merry trip. Wo arc glad to learn
that this Sunday School is getting on
finely under tho guidance of Rct. J.
We learn that a difficulty occurred
on Bull Swamp, between Mr. Vincent
Bates and somo negroes whom he
Caught stealing corn. One negro
was shot down which increased the
violence of the mob, which made it
necessary for Sheriff Livingston, with
a posse, to go to the scene of action.
Fullj particulars will bo given next
We, received the fallowing unique
note from a subscriber one day last
week i "Mr. Editor?Please have my
paper transferred from St. Matthews'
P. .O. to Summerville P.,0. for Rev.
Mrs. C. S. R-. Please to inform
my many friends and subscribers of
you much, estccme Democrat of my
sudden change of P. O. address."
Boys, a word with you, if you
please. When you go to church put
your quid of tobacco out of your
month, as it docs not add much to
the appearance of tbe floor to have it
all besmeared with tobaccco juice,
and besides it in an ungentlemanly
habit. We say this much to the boys,
and hope that tho men will take
XttK Loafer's Club of our town has
a largo membership, and the proba
bilities are that they will havo to
"skin nround right stuart-V this year,
the old field plums having been killed
by the late frost.
We were glad to meet Mr. J. S.
Alborgotti at his usual place of busi
ness after a serious illness of two
weeks. Usually a robust man, he
looks thin, but has lost none of the
vigor n?d energy which, ap peculiarly
characterized him in the relations of
The Columbia Register calls them
members of the donkey club?those
young sports who wear the high ear
cutters, and stand at the church doors
on Sundays and gaze any lady out of
countenance who goes in or out. We
arc glad to seo that .but few members
ofthat club reside in Orangeburg.
A young man from Orangeburg,
while on a visit to Columbia to wit
ness the unveiling of the Confederate
monument, wishing to call on a young
lady, and not being very well ac
quainted with the city hired a guide
to pilot him to the desired locality.
Wc think the young lady ought to
appreciate that visit very highly.
' Tun Directors of the Agricultural
and Mechanical Association have
made arrangements for a Tourna
ment as a source of amusement for
the visitors to the Floral Fair. Cap
tain N. N. Hayden, with some fifteen
or sixteen Knights, dressed in app o
propriate costumes, will be on hand
to take charge of this department,
and our citizens ma}' expect a lively
A full line of Dr. Price's Unique
Perfumes, Colognes and Toilet Wa
ters. These Perfumes have gained
their popularity from their exquisite
sweetness and permanency of odor.
Any lady or gentleman who will give
them a trial, will be convinced that
no Perfumes, made in this or any Oth
er country, can compare with them.
They arc only to be used to he ad
mired. For sale by Dr. J. G. Wan
We had the pleasure of meeting
while in Columbia last Tuesday Col.
T. Stobo Farrow, Clerk of tho Sen
ate and the accomplished editor of
the Spartanburg Herald. Wc were
pleased to sec him looking so well.
We also met Mr. M. B. McSweency,
the energetic proprietor of the Nine
ty-Six Guardian, which is one of the
best weeklies in tho State. We also
met Mr. Todd, of tho Anderson
Journal, one of tho neatest papers in
We learn that more rock fish have
been caught in the Edisto this year
than ever before at tho same season, '
and of a larger size. They are be
coming common in the market, sell
ing at 10 cents per pound. At other
points wc hear they sell at G and 7
cents. Why can they not be furnish
ed at the same reasonable rates in
the Orangeburg market. Mr. R. L.
Thompson, near Branchvillc, caught
during last week, eleven "of these
fishes, all of an average size.
Tuere are now only two prisoners
in jail, and tho probabilities arc that
during the present session of Court
these will bo turned out or sent to
the penitentiary. During Radical
rule wc were accustomed to a crowd
of prisoners who made day and night
hideous with their savage yells, and
the quietness and order which has
prevailed for the last three years und
the present general jail delivery, are
so many items to the credit of De
TnE train that carried tho excur
sionists to Columbia on last Tuesday
morning was jammed from end to
end, affording scarcely comfortable
standing room for thoso who had the
misfortune to get aboard on the last
fifty miles of the route. Two fect,
however large, can scarcely hold up
180 pounds for three or four consecu
tive hours. The truth of this state
ment was understood by our kind fat
friend, Mr. J. M. Danner, who gave
us a big share of a little valise.
Upon this wo rested and snoozed
dreaming of the long, happy lifo wc
desired all big men to live.
The Aikcn Courier-Journal says:
"Mr. B. F. Giintcr is having a
wrought iron machine for taking like
nesses put up. Ho says if he can got
an instrument marto which will take
the editors of the Barnwell People
and Aikcn Courier-Journal that he
can promise to take the photo of any
human being in existence." Very
good. When tho machine gets in
working order wc would liko to sec it
tried on a newspaper man over hero.
Wc would advico Mr. Gunter to como
prepared to take back the fragments
of his machine, however, should he
conclude to try our subject.
jMessiB, ,J. JO. l'ike, Gromblin,
M. J. Koller ami P. V. Dibble, dele
gates to tho Methodist District Con
ference left for Williston on Thurs
A burglar attempted to cutor the
store of Mr. Geo. II. Cornelson early
on Monday evening, but'was detect
ed and made his escape. There is
an eye on tho fellow which will like
ly bring him to trial.
We would oall tho attention of
County Commissioner llaydcu to a
couplo of holes in tho road about
half-way between the lake and tho
river bridges about tho bend of the
road. Those holes arc getting to be
ugly affairs and hard to avoid in the
day much less at night. Olhorwiso
tho way across tho river swamp is in
good enough plight.
Many farmcrs on Bull Swamp and
elsewhere in tho county aro plough
ing up their first planting of cotton
in consequenco of tho ravages of tho
cut worm. One gentleman informed
us that ho hud scon rows an acre
long with not a till of cotton left
standing. So groat and unusual has
been the damage done by these
worms that every effort i9 being
made to destroy them. But so far
Good Advice.?Says tho Klmira
Gazette: "No, don't learn a trade,
young man. You might soil your
hands, wilt your shirt collar, and
spoil your complexion sweating. Go
hang your chin over a counter ; learn
to talk twaddle to the ladies; part
your hair in the ^middle, and work
for wages that wouldn't support a
Chinese laundryraan on rice fed rats
and leave a big enough balance to
pay his washerwoman?just because
it is a little more gcntccl in the eyes
of the people whose prido prevents
them from pounding rock or hewing
wood, and whoso poverty pinches
worst than one of those patent cross
legged clothes pins, if the truth was
On Thursday evening last the
dwelling of Dr. W. W. Murray, n
mile south of town, was entirely con
sumed by fire. The burning was
purely accidental as there was no
one on the promises except Mrs.
Murray and the children, and but
little fire in tho chimney. As soon
as the alarm was given, tho Doctor,
aided by a few colored persons, made
every effort to extinguish the fire, but
with no avail. The house was large
and very old, therefore burned rapid
ly and was soon beyond tho control
of those engaged in saving it. The
furniture and other things on the
first lloor were saved but in a moro
or less damaged condition. Wc arc
,glad to learn that Dr. Murray was
insured nud will be able to prove
and receive damages to tho amount
of 81/200 dollars, which will soon put
him under shelter again.
Last Saturday aud Sales-day were
jolly days for friend Korljohn; in
fact, all his days aro brisk and busy.
His store is filled with goods and fill
ed with customers. It seems a pleas
ure for him to receive car loads of
goods and deal them out to his cus
tomers at the smallest possible mar
gin. Then is it not folly not to pat
ronize him when he is willing to work
at such close figures. But ho is well
patronized and justly too, for without
this auction and commission house,
goods would be higher and many a
mau suiler for actual necessities, and
in the end fail to make ends meet. His
good9 are lower than ever, and we
would advise all in want to call on
him at once and secure bargains.
Wo only wish we had lots of money
to invest, but fate orders otherwise.
Why uro newspaper men so poor?
Ah mc ! it was always so, ever since
the fint editor, with frantic zeal, is
sued his extra, announcing the posi
tive departure of Noah's ark and wc
suppose will over remain tho same.
Wc can always find out tho cheap
places and advise our friends of bar
gains, but our dollars arc like angel
visits, few and far between. Wc
would it wore otherwise, but will
mako amends for our short coinings
by the good advice wc give our
friends. Friend Korljohn has the
goods, there is no doubt of it, and
will sell them at invoice prices, his
shippers paying him 5 per cent for
his trouble. If any doubt this asser
tion wc aro nblc to prove it. This
House transacts business under the
following rules, buy right, sell cheap,
cash down, and they have tho nerve,
brains and capital to carry out what
they say. They have received a large
lot of goods this week, and the cheap
est Crockery, Notions, Tinware, etc.,
ever in tho market. With unbounded
coovgy to back them, and tho al
mighty dollar in the ono hand and
the black Hag in tho othor, they in
tend to wage relentless war on the
leaders of extortion and high prices.
.C'onsideiuule excitement unistcx-,
ist in tho upper poition of Ttiis coun
ty in icferonco to mod dogs, if the
following bo correct, which is vouch
ed for by n gentleman of veracity:
Dr. J. A. J. Hildcbrand having occa
sion to walk down in his field, where
ho had n negro boy ploughing,
had no sooner arrived in' speaking
distanco than ho heard tho alarming
cry of "mad dog." A gcutlci.iuii
who was ploughing near betook him
self to the nearest tree, and tho doc
tor unceremoniously left tup spot in
quest of his gun. After Iis had se
cured and examined it, he returned
to tho scene of his lato fright, and
imagine his feelings as his largo dog
camo running towards him. i Now
tho Doctor had no idea of being bit
ten by mad dogs, and so ho shot eve
ry cur that eaino in sight, commenc
ing with his own, which was a very
large, fine dog, and ono that tho Doc
tor prized highly. After the smoke
of battle cleared uway five dead dogs
and one dead sheep, partly eaten,
were found. It appears that the dogs
were not mad, but had became excit
ed over the sheep they had killed and
was having a general light.
A rcgalar quarterly meeting of
this society was hold on the lQth
instant, in Sheridan's School room,
Captain John L. Moorcr, vice-presi
dent, pesiding. Mr. S. R. Mclli
champ, having been requested by
secretary Kirk Robinson to take his
place, called the roll and read the
minutes of last meeting, which, being
correct, were confirmed by a vote of
Mr. J. P. Hurley's name, having
been proposed for membership and
favorably considered by the executive
committee, was ordered to be enroll
ed and Mr. llarley notified of the
Information was asked about ob
taining Jute seed. Mr. Riggs said
he had obtained a small package from
Dr. W. P. Barton for thirty cents,
and planted them but they were not
yet up. Dr. J. C. Holman had pro
cured a half pound package of au
agent at a cost of 32, and wished to
know if he had it to pay while others
paid only thirty cents for the same
oats and wheat.
Messrs. G. L. Salley, Bennett and
Baldwin reported tho cat crop of
their neighborhood as good, wheat,
little planted and inferior. Mr. Vosc
3aid the oat, crop of his section was a
good average crop; Col. Paul S.
Felder had a field of 35 acres, ma
nured with the ash clement and pea
vines, which were very fiue. His
own oats were not so promising as
Col. Fcldcr's though manured in the
samo way, at a cost of $10 ; but he
believed the same amount of money
would purchase the quantity of oats
he will make.
Mr. Mc. Salley said that Mi*. Vosc
failed to realize his expectations from
the fact that he had planted too much
peas. If he had planted three-fourths
of a bushel or even a bushel per acre,
the yield would have been satiefneto
Mr. Robinson said that his wheat
was free from rust except on spots
where a slight tendency to rust might
be detected. His wheat would aver
age well all over the field and was
heading finely. A hat might bo
thrown anywhere and would not fall
to the ground. His neighbor, Col.
Paul Felder, had a field of wheat that
bad no rust, and, he thought, would
yield 30 bushels per acre.- The vari
ety planted was known as the Rust
Dr. J. C. Holman said he had
3 1-2 acres manured with the ash ele
ment hut was able to see little or no
improvement. In July last he plant
ed 1 1-2 bushels of pens, manured
with r.sh clement and early in the fall
turned under the vines and planted
in oats. This field, he thought, would
mnko GO bushels per acre?some of
his neighbors were more sanguine
and gave him 75 bushels as tho prob
able yield. Mr. Judo Robinson said
his oats were very good. Previous
to planting oats he had put in the pea
for a manure, both cow and shinny
pen, and could not "Tsce any difference
between the oats where the two kind
of peas had been planted.
. Captain Ilnyden said the oat crop
in his section was good, but very lit
tle wheat had been planted near him.
Mr. Culler said oats were good but
no wheat was planted.
Mr. L. lt. Bcckwilh reported oats,
manured with pea vines, as very line.
The wheat promised well until recent
ly when rust appeared and now a
man, walking through n field, would
be covered with a dust liko iron rust.
Mr. Bcckwilh exhibited a stalk of a
new variety of wheat, known as Taos,
I which resembled rye very closely.
Owing, doubtless, to tho peculiar
character of tho weather prevailing
for tho last two weeks, the heads fail
cd to conio well put and has remained
in tbis,half developed condition for,a
Mr. J. Stokes reported oats good
through the neighborhood generally.
Dr. Barton's oats wero scarcely as
lino as last year. His whoat was so
very poor that the Doctor had affirmed;
that he was done with wheat. Bust
abounds all over the Held and nssign
>\\ 11 reason for it. (Hero several
members gave their opinions ns to the
probable cause of rust. Cold night,
hot sun, wet weather, dry weather,
poverty, too jn?ch: manure, rust an
insect, &o., were given as causes.
All of which called to mind the old
adage, f'Doctors will differ." Editor.)
Mr. Mo Salley had a fielt} planted
in oats, upon which he had in the sum
mer planted peas. A portion of these
pens were trampled by the cattle and
other stock until time to sow tho
oats ; ofT another portion he bad cut
the vines and housed them ; and on
the remainder the vines wero allowed
to remain and were turned under with
a two horse plough. The oats, planted
on the first and third lots, were excel
lent and scarcely any difference could
be detected ; but where tho pea vines
wero cut, the oats were not so good,
lie thought it would pay best to let
the stock rim on tho peas and cat as
many as they could, enough would
remain to. make a fine crop of oats.
Mr. Salley had a patch, half an aero,
planted in barley and manured with
50 bushels of cotton seed which he
considered the best crop ho ever
planted. Everything feeds en it and
does finely. This crop ought to be
planted early in the fall.
Captain Ilaydcn said, oats after
cotton would not do well, at least
such was his experience.
Mr. Mc Salley thought cotton
lands, well manured, would make
good oats, but oats after corn would
do better than after cotton.
Mr. Kiggs said oats were doing
well in his section and grew well for
him after cotton.
Mr. W. A. Hoffman said, oats in
his section,above Lewisvillc, were not
doing so well. lie said Capt. P. M.
Wannnmakcr had made an excellent
crop of oats off laud upon which he
had planted 1 peck of peas per acre?
better oats, he thought, than 15 bush
els of cotton seed would have made.
This suggested the inquiry, whether
planters did not plant too many pens
to the acre.
Mr. W. A. Mackay thought 2 bush
els of peas per acre too much, one
half or three-quarter bushels were
enough to sow oats broad-cast.
Mr. J. J. Salley said he had put
oats in a picce'of land upon which he
had planted peas with the ash ele
ment. The peas did not come up
well but a luxuriant crop of crab
grass grew in its place and this land
promises an excellent crop of oats.
Half a bushel of peas t? the acre will
make 1G bushels of oats per acre.
The wheat crop was good in his sec
tion with littie or no rust apparent*
Tho variety planted by him was call
ed the Alabama wheat.
Dr. Dantzlcr reported tho wheat
crops with him as good, especially
that manured with cotton seed.
Mr. J. J. Salley gave an experi
ment which proved to his mind that
the grain of the pea was good ma
nure for oats.
Capt. J. L. Moorer reported the
oat crop of his neighborhood very
fine, also wheat, with some farmers,
was good, ltust had made its ap
pearance in the wheat which, he
thought, was due more to the hot sun
than cool nights. In hi3 oat field
there wero scattered a gopd many
straws of rye, everyone of -which had
tho rust while the oats were free.
Ash element with him failed to give
the satisfaction on onls it had done
to others. His crop was due more to
cotton seed tha'n tho element. His
experience taught him that corn
would grow nnd yield well after cot
ton while oats would not.
COHN AND COTTON.
Dr. Wolfe, Messrs. D. Fersner nnd
J. J. Satley reported good stands of
cotton and corn in their neighbor
Mr. G. L. Ralloy said hail had
done considerable damage to early
Mr. Vose said the stand of cotton
in St. Matthews was generally bad
and in many cases tho crop had to be
MEAT FROM CIIUFAS.
Mr. Mc. Salley desired to know if
the experience of tho members agreed
with his with regard to meat made
from chufns. His meat lias been
dripping for some limo and drips
badly now. His lard had melted so
as it could only be dipped up with a
cup for use. Tho meat, however, was
good and sweet. His hogs were
young and fed only a few days on
Mr. \V. A. Mnckay said his meat
was lirm and his lard as solid aa he
had ever mndo with corn,
Capt. Moorcr thought tho ago of
Mr. Sal Icy':; hogs had moru to do
with tho moat dripping than tho chu
fa. Young hoge wouJd paturally bo
effected b}' heat in that way,
Mr. Jnincs Stokes agreed with Mr.
Sallcy and said that his hogs were
old and still tho meat dripped and
lard melted. Ho thought tho meat
loo was effected by tho chufu, and
did not tnsto so well as that made
Messrs. Mo. Salley and Maekoy.'s
experierco agreed in that cotton
planted after tho chufa will do well
but not oats.
Mr. Mackay said that Mr. Cornol
oon would pay the farmer 80 or 40
cents per gallon for good syrup while
the grain wonld pay the expenses of
of cultivation. IJp thought the crop
did not interfere with cotton materi
ally. Ho had already planted 10!
acres and intended to plant 10 more.
The debris about tho mill was an ex
cellent manure?ho put it in his sta
bles and lot and others of his neigh
bors did the same thing and found it
a good manure for any crop and over
balanced the exhaustive nature of I
the sorghum crop.
Mr. J. J. Salle.y said an aero of |
land that would produce 1,000 lbs.
cotton would yield 100 gallons of I
syrup. His experience led him to |
believe the crop was not an exhaust
er of tho land to that extent people
believed. Cotton grew just as well
after sorghum as any other crop.
The grain will not injure by lying on
the ground in dry weather. It ought
to be dried before housing. Was
good food for all kinds of stock, es
pecially hogs. Ho thouglit Air. Cor
nelson, in his new cntcrpriso was
helping tho farmer and the farmer
ought to support him. A mill and
pans, bethought, would cost about
At this point the meeting adjourn
ed for dinner which was prepared up
stairs. Every member felt it his
privilege to address himself to the
loaded tables and was no way back
ward. Tho editor was not neglected
and felt encouraged by tho many
remarks made upon tho Democrat
for which we arc thankful. The mis
sion of our paper is in a largo meas
ure to support and advance the inter
est of the farmer, and if worthy we
will be supported.
Corrected Weekly by J. C. Pike,
Middling.10? 10 1-4 I
Low Middling.?.0 3-4 @ 10 I
Ordinary to Good. 8 3-4 @ 0
KIce, rough.81 20
Eggs. 12 1
BhY A LADY of several years' cxperi
6) ence, a situation as teacher ol the
English branches in a school or family.
Tho best references given and satisfac
tion guaranteed. For further particulars
address THE Oranueuuku DemoCRET.
IRespectfully inform my friends and
the public that 1 am prepared to con
tract to do Carpenter's Work of any
kind cheaper than oilier contractors in
Qrangcburg County. Work solicited,
and satisfaction guaranteed.
March 7-3mos. J. It. TUCKER,
)EV. S. T. HALLMAN is prepared to
FRAME PICTURES of al! sizes in
the neatest stylo of the art, and at lower
rates, for cash, than can be done else
where in tho county. Picture llangiugs
also furnished on tho most liberal terms.
All parties desiring work done in the
above line would do well to jjivc hitn a
call at his house in Lyon's Township, or
at L)r. S. A. Reeves. Satisfaction guar
anteed. April 3?3mos
TVTRS. M. K; TUE A DWELL would
-LtX respectfully nimouace co tho citi
zens of Orangeburg County, and the pub
lie. generally, that she has opened a
BRICK YARD, where can be purchased
Hirst class brick at. lower rates than from
IIAMBURB or AUGUSTA. Apply to
MRS. M. R. TKEADWKLL,.
At the Brick Yard.
Or to A. FISCHER', at his storo
Aug 30 ly
J. A, BARDIN & BRO.
on SAXTEE, NEAR'VAN CES FERRY
G1 EN ER AL MERCHAN D 1S E?OPr
T FEUS for salo a full ami complete
slock- of Groceries, Hardware, Ready j
Made Clothing, Roots and Shoes, Hats,
Cups, and Trunks, and a duo lino of Dry
Good.* of ail descriptions for Ladies' uso
ant' v ,'ar . ?also?
A full ,...? of Foreign and Domestic
Wines und i ?, irs, Sugars an '^''Hceo,
&c, &c. -a sept, u, *o.
a week in your own town. $5
outtlt free. No risk. Reader
if you wan!, a business at
which persons of either sex
can make great pay all the timo they
work, write particulars to II. IIam.kit
EDD1NG GIFTS AT ALLAN'S.
Aiuorlcuu mid Swiss,,
Of New and Elegant Designs, and E.r>
DIAMONDS, PEARLS, CAMEOS,
As well as less costly sets, In great vurPjr
STERLING SILVER WARE*
In Fresh and Beautiful Patterns, espe
cially adopted for Wedding Present*.
SILVER PLATED WARE
Tea Set?, Walters, Ice Pitchers, Butter
Dishes, Cups, Goblets, &c.
CIIOICE FANCY GOODS,
French Clocks, Bronzes, Fine Table Cut?
lery, Opera Glasses, Flue Glassware.
Tho Best Goods at the Lowest Prices^
. JAMES ALLAN.
3m 307 King Street.
White, Amber and Fultz.
RUST PROOF, WHITE AND r ' ?, ;
Grass Seed. Glover Seed.
rtjst jpjroojt seed
Warranted Lttist 3?roof
or Moriov Refunded..
?FOR SALE BY?
L?RICK & LOWRANOBf
Oct. 4 3mo COLUMBIA S. C.
D. IW. MUSTARD,,
LATE OF LEWI3VLLE, S. C.
Dealer in Country Produce,
398 KING STREET,
FOWLS, per doz.3.25a3.70*
Chickens, per doz.2.00a2.55
Ducks (Eng'h) per doz.....:..;.4.00
Ducks (MVy) per doz..5.00.
Geese per doz.COO.
Turkeys per doz.12.00al5.00
EGGS, per doz.14
PEANUTS, per bunhcl.75al.l0
PEAS, clay, per bushel.65a70.
" Mixed " .G0a65
RICE, (Rough) per bushel..l.lbal.20
BEESWAX, per lb......a22:
HIDES, Flint, per ',1b.10
? Dry Salted, " .8
SKINS, Otter, apiece.25a2.50
*? Coon, 11 .:.5al?
" Fox, " .10a40
" Deer, per lb.15
? Goat, 14....8,
Highest market prices obtained for all
goods consigned to me. Returns mads
promptly. Consignments solicited, ly
15ail Ifcontl Soliticiiilcs.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL ROAD.
Commencing Sunday, March 10,1870?
Passenger Trains will run as follows:
COLUMBIA UIVISlONi '<
Leave Charleston at...0 45 a.n*.
Leave Charleston at.9 15 p.m.
Arrive at Columbia at...'.1 10 p in
[Arrive at Columbia.7 00 pm
Arrive at Columbia at..0 15 a in.
Leave Columbia....8 20.a m.
Leave Columbia at..4 00 .p ai
Leave Columbia at.9 30 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.10 00 p ra
Arrive at Charleston at.0 40 a m.
Leave Charleston at.kv.<*;49 ia 114.
Leave Charleston at...0,,15 ,p m.
Arrive at. Augusta at..,,..nl.-l? p m,
Arrive at Augusta at........8 20 a m.
Leave Augusta at.3 80 p in.
Leave- A,uKUSta ut..,..*.7 30 p uv
Arrive at Charleston at.10 00 |> n*
Arrive at Charleston at........O 00. a tu
(Daily, exocpt Sundays.)
Leave Charleston at..A...?.,.7 20 a: m
Arrive at Catuden at..8 00 p m
Leave Uaindeu at.7 ?0 a ni
Arrive at Charleston.G.15 p hi
Trains leaving Charleston at 9 15 p. in.
and Columbia ac 4 p in. make close, oon
ncellons daily, except Sunday, with trains
of Greenville and Columbia Railroad, to
and. from Greenville, Walhalla, Ander
son, Spartauhurg and points on tho Spar
I I'aubnrg and Ashcvillo 1," ail road, ami for
j Luurens on Tuesday, Thursday and Sat
Trains leaving Charleston at G 45 a,
mi and Columbia at 4 p. m. make closo
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 Augu?ta>.
Railroad to and from Suinter, and ,?Uiee,
points on W. C. & A. R. K.
Trains leaving Charleston atG.45'a. m.
and 10 15 p. in. and Augusta at H.30 p. e.V.
make closo connections dally^ with trains
ot Georgia Railroad nhd Central Roll
road for Maeon, Atlanta,and.all points
West and Southwest.
Slcening Cars on nil'night trains.
JOHN R. L?ECK\ Superintendent,
D. C. ALLEN, Gem l\ aud T. AfcL