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-A. '1?mi>*>v loi* 111o X*ooi>ltJt
i o.' } Proprietors.
Jamks L. .Sims, I 1
t<j ? 3u|JSCltll't10n.
One Year....:-....iftl ?50;
$Six MupfliS.1 i><>
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F.'vst Insertion; per suunre.i.-i.1 OO
Knell Subsorpien't Insertion.........Q
JQ^Iaberal contracts1 mnuu u>r three
months and .longer. pori.od.-i.. ...
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paid for III adyaneo, ., ;,
Marriages and -Notlees of Deaths, not
making over ?ouo-.'Scpiare, inserted free,
und solicited: ?? '
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fiGJ^We are not. responsible for the
views of ^m* Correspondents. /
AH Business Commu\ileattui>s, Leiters
for Publication, and Order's for Subscrip
tion, sis well as all . Advertisements,
.should he addressed to
SHERIDAN & SIMS,
Oranguuurg, S. (??
Open from half-past S to 10 o'clock A.
M.. and fi?ill half-past 10 A. M. to 4 1*.
M, A , ? ? ib. I . '. |j jj
?" Columbia mail closes sat 10 A, M. and
the Charleston mail at half-past f? P.M.. .?
On Tuesdays and Fridays a mail for
Felderviilo; Vancos Ferr.V and Holly Hill
plbp.es at JuiU'-pust. |;-A. .M., , .
,*)?.Fridays .'a until for Kno.t_t's Mills,
"Witt's Mills and Rishes' Store 'closes'at
half-past II P. M.
OuangkhI-kc., S. C, May 2:i, 1870.
A correct estimate of the results of
larin .labor'cannot be made without,
reliable statistic^"tipbn "which to b:iao
l lit; calculation ; in the absence of
these, therefore, we are only able to
give an approximation, sutlicicnlly
near the true ligurcs, to warrant the
conclusion arrived at. The farmers
.of oilr county have depended mainly
lipon cotton as the money crop., and
whatever prosperity has been attained
?was in proportion to tire amount of
that staple produced over'and above
expenses... A* ltiw, more 'progressive
ihan others^have varied'their crops
Rufilcicntly to supply their home tlev
inands for provisions, and arc to-day
more prosperous than their neighbors
who have relied solely on cotton.
Tho entire production of cotton for
tjue eopnty may bo safely put down
ni tbirty-Iive thousand- babs, one
half of. whnch is sold in the county
and tbe (jtheKhalf shipped to Charles
Ion or elsewhere*. At 6 1-2 cents per
pound, tho average price of the last
season, that-.'portion of the cotton
erop sold in the cdanity yielded 'the
the sum of $700,00(9. From other
farm sources, lumber, uuechanical la
bor, etc., money values may have
been created to tho amount of S100,
000, making a total of $8*10,000 made
and Bold in the county anq constitutes
the basis,of trade bctwccui our c'.ti
The cotton, one-half, sola at points
without the county, yielded) at least
i\n additional aum of 8.700,00p., while
ihe lumber trade of Beaufort and
Charleston .and other sources, .return
ed at least 8200,000 more, making a
grand total;of money values created
in Orangeburg County of ?1,700,000.
The amount of ,trade-dono in the
town . of Orangeburg . will approach
2800,000,1 that of other poiijt?? will
foot up au aggregate of 8:lU0,000
more, making a total of 81,200,000
xvoith of trade done by the merchants,
and leaving 8500,000 expended out
feAde.the county. It will be seen that
these estimates are low and within
the actual limits of the trade done,
nor do they represent the full capaci
ty of tho county, yet an increase, can
And ought to be made equal to tile
amount of monoy spent beyond the
limits of tho coun y. If the entire
option crop should be sold in, the
pouilty, very nearly a million and a
half of dollars would be put in circu
lation, and to that extent the trade
of the towns of the county would be
increased. The full value of the en
tfircip^oj.uction of our citizens would
be kept-at .hump for the use of the
county and to promQto the prosperity
of her cilizops. Every dollar spent
from home diminishes the circulation
And .that far hinders the prosperity of
home cntprprisGa, . . .
' It scorns to us therefore, to be the
duty of every farmer to supply, his
wants as fur ns possible from home
sources, and what surplus he may have
spare to spcn?t among his neigh
bors , and county merchants and thus
aid in building up a general prosperi
ty among our citizens. It-is-equally
the duty.of" tho merchant to sell his
Waros1' ht such prices as will induce
the farmer to do his trading at home.
High prices will drive (rade from a
tpwn hcoauso men will go where they
qop.buy cheapest; and the reverie.is
equally, truo that low prices will
increase trade and the general pros
purity of d people. In a densely pop
ulated country there is no good rea
son for a poor market or. lor the peo
ple to go beyond their county limits
to sejll their produce. The oncisecina
to necessitate 'ho other- unless mer
chants are loo blind to see their own
interest. In- the North wbero tho
country is thickly peopled tho re arc
towns ami > cities every five or ten
uiiles. all doing a good, business and
. general prosperity abends tho .work.
I of the citizens!. Merchants, in order
to increase their trade, offer pvery
inducon'opt and find ' that' a large
trade,' induced by low prices/, gives
more satisfaction than t\ ?miall trade
and high prices. Indeed, tho same
policy is beginning to he adopted by
ilic' merchants of Orangeburg', and
they recognize the necessity c/f hold
ing the trade . already acquired find
of increasing it by superior induce
mcuts. "We were loht only ft few
days since by one of the leading mer
chants of our town that lie would du
plicate at his store Charleston prices
and give a better article. Let our citi
zens know this, that it is in good faith
and we guarantee the ep?re trade of
the county will center in the towns
of the county. It is an easy matter
to test the' sincerity of this assertion
?a knowledge'of Charleston prices
is all that one needs. Cotton is
bought here at as close figures as in
any town in the Slate, and we believe,
for cash, 'goods can be purchased
here r,s low as elsewhere. More car
est efforts are being put foilh in the
shape of special, cheap stores than
ever known before, and the success
of one such enterprise will be but
opening Ihe way to a cheap market
and a flourishing town, for our coun
ty is sufllcicntly dense in poplation,
our lands arc fertile, climate salubri
ous ami;'fixed, citizens intelligent and
law abiding and our government
Democratic, therefore honest. Cheap
markets, at which the entire trade of
our citizens may center, are only
needed to introduce a new and more
prosperous period for our co.unty.
We trust tho tune is not far distant
when all the resources of the our fa
vored county will be developed and
utilized, and our people shall realize
Lite fact that diversified industry is a
The Orangeburg District Confer
ence of the M. E. Church, South, con
vened at WiR'&op in Barnwcll Coun
ty, Thursday morning,- May Jo.
Kev. Q. A.'Darby preached the open
ing sermon on Wednesday night.
Kev. M. Brown j Presiding Eider of
the District, in the absence qf the
Bishop, called the Conference to or
der, and Messrs.' J. N. Hook and L.
T. Jzlar were elected secretaries.
The reports of the different eire'uita j
and stations embraced in llic District
were called for and the preachers in
charge gave an encouraging account
of their respective fields of labor.
These reports, touching upon all the
varied interests of the church, con
sumed the first three sessions of the
Conference and were listened to with
the deepest interest by the members.
Friday the following gentlemen were
elected delegates to the next annual
Conference:' Dr. W. W. Smith, of
Williston ; Dr. R. W. Rates, of Prov
idence ; Mr. James Stokes, of Orange
and Mr. J. K. Ilooi;, of Lewisville.
The following were elected alter
nates: Dr. J. 1). Odom, Geo. W.
Barton, Dr. J. W. Summers and Mr.
J. C. Pike. .
Bishop Wightman, who arrived on
Thursday evening, flavored the con
ference with several instructive talks
upon the various topics affecting the
interest of the Church in this portion
of the State. His remarks upon iaro
ily prayer were particularly "interest
ing,, anil, doubtless, - wi'il spnd an in
fincnee out that will'work for the ad
vancement of the Church and the glo
ry of Chr'st's Kingdom in our midst.
The Sunday School work was not
neglected by the good Bishop, but
was made the subject of one of his
talks. Those who listened to his
stirring appeals in behalf of the little
ones, and to his earnest instructions
as to the conduct of our schools, will
certainly return more deeply infused
with the spirit of the Master and de
termined to labor more zealously in
a field where no much may be done
for the good of their Church.
. Tho work o( the "tYoman's Mission
ary Society was cordially commended
to the Church as an auxiliary, under
the providence of God, destined to
accomplish a great work in behalf of
the spread of tho gospel among the
heathens of tho earth.
The interest which tho Church has
in the success of Wofford College
was forcibly presented by tho Bishop
and that institution commended to
the patronage of Methodist people
throughout the District. Lewisville,
in Orangeburg County, was selected
as tho place of meeting of the next
Tho Monument. 1
On the 13lh instant we witnessed |
the ceremonies attending tho unveil
ing of tho monument, ereetetl by tho
ehiifitahlo efforts of tho Indies of our
State, to perpetuate I ho memory ol
our hcrocs'v/ho gave their lives in de
fence of the principles and the honor
of South Carolina; 'Tho eauso for
which they sacrificed.I jicir ]iws is in
deed lost, but the memory bf their
deeds shall live so l?ug us tips mon
ument stands and thernoblp efforts of
the ladies, who planned and complet
ed the work, shall be honored by the
citizens of our Stale. The vast mul
titude (more than ten thousand souls)
Ihul attended on lluvt occasion and
the order which prevailed, 't?test
how deep the current of love Hows in
tho- heart of fhejr countrymen. It
was - to u3 u noycl spectacle that a
subjugated people would dare erect a
monument in honor of their dead,'and
thus by that net'intake thenl heroes
in the oy.cu. of the world. No other
subjugated people ever did as much.
Ireland embalmed Ihe*memory of her
patriot, Knimet, in the heart of her
citizens, but never dared to eicct a
monument to perpetuate it. Poland
transmits by tradition through her
elders the secret record, of the lives of
her heroes, hut builds no monument
to tell posterity of their fame. The
South, subjugated, impoverished by
tho burning of the homes of her citi
zens and tho confiscation of millions
of their property, stands alone in his
tory, possessed of an independence
peculiar to the Democratic institu
tions of America, which dares, in the
presence of her conquerors and before
the eyes of the world, to honor her
dead by erecting a monument sacred
to the memory of their lives and their
deeds. There arc but few things left
of tho old Republic to commend our
citizens to that form of government,
but this alone is sufficient to make us
love it more than man could possibly
love the depotism that subjugated
Poland, or the monarchy that subju
The Republican Nomination.
The frichds of Secretary Sherman,
preparatory to his nomination for the
Presidency, arc feeling their way cau
tiously but earnestly. An elfort; was
made some time ago to enlist Mr.
Hayes in behalf of the Secretary, but
in the light of recent' events that
fraudulent olllcial sees a faint hopo of
a second term and is o.low to commit
himself before more light is thrown
upon the hope of his young ambition.
Whilst these moves arc being made
upon the political chess board, the
friends of General Grant, no longer
assured of a prompt, not to say unnn
imous, nomination, arc more than
anxious for n movement to be inau
gurated which will divide distinctly
the influence of llaycs and Sherman.
Their management is characterized
liy all the adroitness of skilled politi
cians' and all the daring of those who
once tasted the good thing of Presi
dential patronage ; and the country
need not be suprised, when the Re
publican Convention meets to see
Gen. Grant thrust in between Sher
man and Hayes and come out the
nominee of his party. If, however,
cither Hayes or Sherman withdraws
from the contest, the influence of the
one ma}' be readily utilized in favor
of the other, and Grant vyith his fami
ily relations must of necessity pull
wires harder than ever before to se
cure the desired nomination. So un
settled is politics at the present time
and so fickle arc the minds of her vo
taries that a day may develop and
bring forth a wonderful change. The
unpopularity of Mr Hayes but a few
months ago and his present power in
the Republican party, ia a ease in
point.'- ?,' 1'
It will bo seen by the communica
tion of Mr. Holloway in another col
umn thnt the 7th of June is suggested
n,s tho time for the meeting of the
School Convention. Though earlier
than was expected wc would urge the
teachers to-meet promptly. Arrange
ments will be made for a placo of
meeting and for other matters neces
sary to the success of the Convention.
Major Thompson, our State Superin
tendent, will be witli us to aid, by his
counsel and influence in the organiza
tion and working of the Convention.
Wc would suggest that a meeting of
the Committee be had on next Mon
day afternoon at three o'clock at the
oillce of the Democrat to take all the
matters into consideration pertaining
to the business of tho Convention.
The members of the committee, in
cluding those just appointed by Com
missioner Connor, will please make
an elfort to bo present at this meet
ing,, as much will depend upon the
wisdom of the plans adopted on that
??- ? ? m ?
Williams, Rirnie & Co., of New!
York, have suspended. This failure
will not interfere with the firm of
Gco. W. Williams & Co. i . ...
_... SS - -' . ?
Office oi'Cogi^ty Cuaikman, \
DlCMO'xiO -l'AttTV Okaugbihjug Co., >
Okangkii?ko, M(\y 21, 1?79. )
[Circular No. s| jj
Ily and with, the advice of fiitf!
County Executive Committee a Colin-'
ty Convention of the Democratic
Party of Orangeburg County, is here
by called to meet at Oraugeburg
Court IIouso on Saturday, tho 21st
da}' of June, A. D., 187U, at eleven
o'clock A- M.? for tho purpose of
nominating a suitable person to be
suggested' to the Governor of the
Slato for appointment to (ill the olllcc
of Probate- judge' of Orangeburg
County, from and after the expira
tion of the torm Of ofllce of Charles
B. Glover, Esq., until the next gen
eral election as is provided bylaw;
and also for the further 1 purpose of
nominating a suitable person t,a be
in like manner suggested for appoint*
incut as aforesaid to 11.1 tho olllee of
County Commissioner of said county
from and after1 the expiration of Hie
term of oftjee of Norton N.'IIayden,
Esq., until the next general election
aforesaid, and to do and transact
such business as' may properly be
brought before such Convention.
Presidents of Clubs are requested
to cail their clubs to meet on or be
fore (he 14til day of .Tune, 1879,
for the purpose of electing delegates
to the said? Convention,'and will re
port to the .Secretary of the Execu
tive Committee, immediately after
thbir selection, the names of delegates
and alternates elected from their re
spective clubs. 1
The basis of representation \i\ said
Convention' will no one delegate for
every twenty-live enrolled members.
Fractions "of twenty-five will not be
entitled to representation.
It is the desire of the County
Chairman that at the meetings of the
clubs called to elect delegates there
should be a full atttendaucc, and also
that delegates elected will punctually
attend the Convention.
Malcolm I. Biiowning,
J. L. Heidtman; Sec. Pro Tern.
County Executive Committee.
On last Sunday in tlio Lutheran
Church by Rev. J; F- Riser, Mr. Arthur
Lcwln ami Miss Euphemia 11. Thump
sun 5 all of Orangeburg.
1 F\1 A Ark F I R S T-CLASS OR
JL01r\J\J\J ANGEBURG BRICK
f?r sale at/ thei Orangeburg Brick-Yard.
For particulars enquire of A.i^I. I/Jar at
the Yard or JAS. C. BELL.
.\. R. Knowx ton. A. Latorof
KNOWLTON & LATHROP,
Attorneys and Counsellors,
ORANGEBIJRG, S. C
Attorney and Connsellor at Law
(Cor. Chr-ch & St. Paul's Street.)
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
IS hereby given that a certain claim
has been approved by me in favor of
M. K. Wilkinson, amount ?2<J, approved
January 1, 1S79, which mistake has the
wronjr number. The person who now
ho.hU the elaim will please present iv at
my olllco that I may correct the mistake
and register the same.
D. L. CONNOR,
Mar 21 School Commissioner O. C.
IS hereby givon that afler this date, I
will be in thisolllec, for the purpospof
transacting the business pertaiuingth?rc
to, on the llrst Monday and third Friday
and Saturday in each month until fur
D. L. CONNOR,
April 29th, 1S79.
Wy 4\ MEliOjyUlY,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Ofl'crs his services to the public as
General Auctioneer and Collector.
'Charges moderate, and all business
promptly attended to. Feh 14
PYER AND SCOURER,
No. 34 Wcntwor.th street, near the Old
CHARLESTON,- S. C
Gents' Coats Vests and Fants nicely
Cleaned, Dyed and Pressed. Faded ami
Moulded Clothing Renewed with the
WHOLESALE COMMISSION HOUSE.
M. DRAKE & SON,
138| Meeting St. Opposite Pavilion Hotel.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Cheapest House in the South.
~W/"E have a largo and well asaortcd
j\ STOCK, and receive large invoices
by cvpry steamer direct from tho facto
ries in Massachusetts. Visit us when
you eomu to the city. Wo can sell you
anything in the BOOT and SHOE line as
olionp as you can buy In Boston. Our
goods the suniU as sold by any other
wholesale house in the city, and our
prices are from 10 to 20 per cent, lower.
Liberal time to particn giving eily accep
tance. April 18?2mos
OFFICE COUNTY AUDITOR, 0R
mgeburg Couu'ty-, .Orangeburg C. 11.,'
April :i?, 1S7V).?l? liecordanco with n'u
Act entitled 4,An Act. to further provide*
for the assessment of rail estate for the,
purpose* of taxation,',' approved Decem
ber 21. 1878, notice is hereby given that
the following tux-pavers have been ap
pointed a.s assessors in their respective
townships for the year 187U:
Amelia.?Col. A. D. Coodwyn. F. J.
Uuyckeuud w. v. Reeves.
.Branch Villon John P. Berry, Phillip
Fulrey and ii. 11. McAlhaney.
Caw Caw.?A. W. Wolfe, P. M. llous
er and Isaac Redman, j
Cow Castle.?Joshua llulV, C. J. Feld
er and L. P. Collier.
Edisto.?11. J. Jennings," John Tatiuu
and Andrew Myers, ?
Kli/abeth ? Joseph Knotts, Jno. North
and O. B. Riley.
Goodbys.?Thomas P. Evans, J. XlJ
Felder, Thomas Collier.
Goodlaml.?.1. 1?. Martin, J. C. Fan
ning and E. Argoe.
Hebron.?B- Livingston, Dem'pBoy
Jones and Lp\ T. J. Pan.
Liberty.?J. J. 'Salley, \l. B. Bonnet
and Jacob Pearson. *??
Lyons.?1?.,. . l]i Zimmerman, J. W.
Summers ami J.<W* Seller*.
Middle.?Samuel Falrey, Dr. W. S.
Barton and l>avid'In:d>inet.
New Rope.?Dr. O. N. Bowman, Jas.
Stokes a/ul* Warren Fairey. .
Orange.?David Fersuer, C. W. Cul
ler and W. N. Spoyifl.
Pine Grovi'.?Diivid P. Fogle, John W.
Maek. John L. Wait.
Poplar.?J.,D. Prickelt, W. J. Book
hardt and W. J. Snider.
Providence?P.-P. Slitter, Sam. Hut?
to and Waldo Evans.
Rocky Grove.?.1. 1?. Knotts, Wilkes
Sawyer ami Ialltyin Von.
I'uion?J. M. Copo, N. M. Salley and
1 Vane.es.? los. Norris. E. J. Aviuger
and Apgu.' tuw KlootL
W'ulowT?Ilowell.Eastcrlln, L. D. Fo
gle. J. W. Martin. . '
Zion.?Dr. J.C. llolmau, Louis Smoak
aud Benjamin Barton.
p. It. BARTON,
May lu-at Auditor O. C.
office county; auditor, or
angobiirg .County, April .'JO, 187!>-?In ac
cordance with an Act entitled "An,Act
to require the County Auditors to attend
at certain places luv the assessment of
taxes" notice \S hereby given that 1 will
be at the following named places at the
limes mentioned. During the balance
of the time allowed by law for the as
sessment'of property i- will be in my of
fice at'Orangeburg: 5
Amelia.? Lcwlsvlllc, 6ih June.
Amelia.?Fort Motte. 7th June.
BraneliY'tllo.?Branchvillo, Uh and Ctb
~Caw Caw.?Ziegler*?, 27th and 2Sth
Cow Castle.- Connor's .Store Otll and
. Ooodby's.?Jas. F. Way's Store, l.'Hb
and Mlh June.
Lyons.?Washington Seminar}', 25th
and 2Gtli June,
Middle.?J. M. Ayer's, 11th and 12th
Now Hope.?Rowesville, 2d and 3d
Pine orove.?Fogies, 23d and 24th
l'oplar.?I. V. Bardin'.s Store, 20th
and 21st .1 liiic.
Providence.?David Bull's Mill, lUtll
and 17t 11 June.
Vances.?Win. Aviuger's, lSlh and
I ml i Juno.
Edislo.?Cedar Grove, 16th and 17th
Elizabeth.?Knott's Mill, 30th Juno
and 1st .July.
Gocdland.?Richard Gleaton's Store,
4th and nth July.
Hebron.?Col. Daul. Livingston Mill,
2d and 3d July.
Liberty.?Dr. Jones Mill. 9th and 10th
Orange.?c. ii., ISth and 19th July.
Union.?Eastcrling's Mill, JIth'and
12lh July. .- u .
Willow.?Martin's Mill, 7th and 8th
July. '?? ?
? YJon.?J. D. Smoak's Mill. 10th aud
17th July. D. r. BARTON,
May 10 County Auditor.
We take pleasure in announcing to the
public that we have rented the large hall
over Fiseber's Store, whe-c we haye 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. ?. ANDREWS & CO.
April IS, 1879, tf.
a classical school for
boys and girls.
npiiis School opens on the First Monday
X in September annually, and 'contin
ues uninterruptedly until the h;st of J une.
TERMS PER MONTH.
First Grade, beginners.$2.00
Second Grade, Grammar pupils. ?.50
Third Grade, advanced English. 3.00
Latin and Greek, extra...... 50
COUR8R OK STUDV.
First Grade.?Alphabet. Spelling, Rud
imentary Arithmetic, Writing and First
Steps in Geography.
Second Grade, Spelling. Reading,
Writing, Arithmetic, Seapmrl. Steps In
Geography,' Grammar, Written Compo
sition, Latin and Greek. ?' . ?? ?
Third Grade. Spelling, Reauing, Writ
ing, Arithmetic completed, Geograph}'
completed, Grammar completed, Compo
sition, History, Philosophy.! Rhetoric,
Logic. Book-keeping, Algebra, Geome
try, Chemistry. Latin, Greek and Writ
Klocution i s taught hi each grade.
Miss Mackay lias charge of the girls.
Students may enter at any time during
the term, and are changed only from
date of entrance.
Boys and girls arc prepared for tho
Sophomore Class in any College or for a
successful business life.
Neatness of person, polite manners
and a high sense ol honor are considered
of no less Importance than the branches
taught, and1 are:. thcroforo inculcated
with unrem\tthta assiduity.
Board may bo had In' good families
near tho school at ten and twelve dollars
per month, including washing and lights.
Boy.) and glrj&.are kept separate and
no intercourse allowed.
A liberal share of public patronage is
respectfully solicited. .
rHE Floral Fair.of the Orangcburg
Agricultural Association \\ ill be held
>n Friday 30th May, 1879. ,
j. Li 1IEIDTMAN,
Sec. &Troas. q.( A.^.M. A.
a week in your own town. $5
outlit free. No risk. Header
if you want, a business at
which persans of either sex
bail uiaku great i>hy' ait the time they
work, write particulars to II. H-allktt
nr>HE following rate per centum tor
X Taxes upon Real Estate and person
id property is Levied, vl/.:
For Stato purposes two aud thrco
fofirlhs of one mill.
For Softool 'Tjix two mills.
For Ordlu.ai'y County Tax three mills.
For Pajt'lnU6bte(liih&8 6ne-hnlf mill.
Also in thodp Sehhp.1 Districts in (he
County of Orangeburg baying'ia.dclicien
cy'for past'duo School Claims.'onu-half
of one mill, In accordance with, Ah A'.
1878 No. ??1 Sec. 5. Liberty Township is
out of debt.
N. N. IIAYDEN, Chih'h.
L. S. CONNOR- . ?
Board County Com. O. C. .
T. R. Ma lone, Clerk.
A FALL 1
GO doz Ladies'. "Solid Colored Hose,
worth 50 cents at 20 cents a- pair, ? ? ?
GO doz Ladles' "Solid Colored Hoso,
worth 40 cents at }5 conts a pair. :"- ?
50 doz Ladies' White Hose; worth 25
cents at 15 and 10 cents a pair. ? ?
50 doz Unbleached "Hose; ? worth 25
cents at 10. cents a pair. ' '?'
At reduced rates, ^hc public is respect
tnlly invited to call and see Stock and
Prices. Do not miss thia opportunity.'
SORENTRUE & L&IYEA, *
MoMaster's Brick Building,'Russell St.
AUCTION AND. COMMISSION
MAMMOTH BRICK STOB E.
v ...... . -j
Wholesale and Retail Dcnle in
AT PANIC PRICES.
FRUITS of all kinds, 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, Whiskeys, Brandies,
Beer, Ales, and hi fact anything in that
line, Call and sec for yourselves.
S. E. MARSHALL & 00.
OFFER A COMPLETE LINK OF
i'l N, WARE, !j^AILS,
GUNS, Ao. Also, Agricultural Steols,
ms follows: Straight and Turn Shovels,
Scooters, B ill Tongues, and Sweeps of
all kinds, suitable for the wholesale and
Merchants wonld do well to call
and examine our stock before pur
Charleston, Sept. 27, 1878. 3rao
iiii i'M i
Vi'* > friitl' ff* i'J
Tilings to wear generally.
_ OUT) Talk and brag advertisements,
JU arc'played ,91,1t, v^pcciaUj if laav \*
only a handful of trashy goods to back
it, or worse yet, not to, comply with the
assertlonSraade, (as is too olten the case.)
has just rctiuned from New Yorfc and
purc\\ ase d> a. largfe Stocky of Dry Goods,
Clothing;: etc., before the recent rise in
All hinds of Ctf.ton Fabric.:*,. Notwith
standing the rise he has pqtprices down
to the bottom notch, as will bo seen by
the price list of a few articles.
' ' ? ' '-'?J > i - ? ' _ ?';'
L? PRICE LIST:
500 pieces Prints 5, C, and 7
50 pieces Bleached Long-cloth, BOft llnisli
' 5, 0, and 7 cents. At 7c we oner 1 yard
wide,; soil finish for the needle, that
can't, be beat.
)a \\ Shirting Homespuns
J2 Bales 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 1?-4 full width Sheetlng'l8, 20
. ? and ?o.ccnts. ? ^? -ymL-^
;10.0>leces White Piques 0,8 and 10 tents.
White Cambrics 10 cents and up.
10 pieces White and Colored Lawns Oc
10 pieces French Lawn, eoLrs warranted
. . ?'? Un> t.?m
25 'piece:, Colored and Black Alpacas 15,
20 aiid 25 cents.
10 pieces Derby** end Damesle Press
' Goods 10cents.
Black Grenadines from 25 cents up.
Bunting Cloths ali wool.
Bluck Cashmeres, donble width, all wool
!? ? ??? 1? miWi .... \ '.>:.} m
'2000 pair Ladios'and. Cbjldrcif* Stock
ings 5 cents!lilifJ up.
500 palt Wiiite and Colored Lisle Gloves
19 cents pair and up.
500 Ladies1 and Gents* Collars, Linen. 5,
0 and 10 cents.
J. & P. Coats' Cotton 55 cents dozen.
Ladle8 Serge and Faxed Gaiters ni
Mens best full stock Brogans $1.20.
Roys Shoes from 75 cents pair and np.
. Wo also have a large Una ofPhiladel
pUHs Uahd ui^do goods Every Pair War
ranted. t '
Our Spring stock of Clothing for Chil
dren, Boys and Men is now full and*
complete in all styles and prices,' ;Jf you
want a nice nobby suit for little money
Wo could go on enumerating the many
Bargains to till this paper, hut deem it
unnecessary. All we ask thqt you come)
and look. We particularly request the
Ladies to bring samples they may have
from Charleston or anywhoro else and
promise to duplicate the goods aud the
price. Remember the place,
DRY GOODS. BAZAaB.
Next to Cornelson's.