Newspaper Page Text
A. Paper ioi' Iho l?ooi>lo.
Methodist.?Rev. O. A. Darby, Pas
tor* Services every Sit nil ay morning at
balf-past 10 o'clock aud at night at half
ast 7 o'clock. Prayer Meeting every
Veduesdiiy evening at half-past? o'clock.
'Sabbath Scliool every Sunday morning
? at 9 o'clock. Children's meeting every
Presuyterian.?Rev. J. A. D. Brown.
Pastor. Services every Sunday morning
'at half-past 10 o'clock, and in the after
noon at half-past4 o'clock. Prayer meet
ing eveiy Thursday afternoon at half
past 4 o'clock. Sabbath School every
Sunday morning at half-past s o'clock.
Baptist.?Bev. T. Vy\ Mejliohainp,
Pastor. Services every third and fourth
Sunday morning at half-past 10 o'clock
and at night half-past 8 o'clock Sab
bath School every Sunday morning at
half-past 8 o'clock. SuNdy School Mis
sionary Meeting every fourth Sunday.
lutheran.?Bev. j. F. Riser, Pastor.
Services every Sunday morning at half
past 10 o'clock and at night at half-past
.4 o'clock. Sabbath School every Sunday
biornlng at half-nast S o'clock.
Eriscoi'Aii.?R.cv.'L. Giierry, Pastor.
Services third Sunday In each 'month.
Morning half-past jo o'clock; afternoon
half-past 4 o'clock.
Y. M. C. A.?Rooms on Russell-street.
Open every evening during ' the" week.
Prayer meeting every Thursday evening
Sit half-past 7 and Sunday afternoons at
? o'clock. Business meetings fourth
Thursday in each mouth.
Orangedurg, s. c, June 6,1s70.
We are pleased to see Mr. John L.
Heidtraan, who has been quite sick,
Correction.?The babe of Mr. E.
?. Hubbcll died last week instead of
Mr. T. C. Hubbeil as reported in last
If you want to keep cool during
the hot heather, go to S, A, Reeves
nnd try a glass of his iced soda wa
ter. The fountain is in full blast.
A negro bouse on the farm of Dr. A.
S. Snllcy was destroyed by pre oc
Saturday last, involving a loss of
$150. It is probably the work of an
Tue fish season improves ns it ad
vances and our fishermen are reaping
an abundant harvest of the finest
kind of perch and rock fish. Lower
your prices, gentleman.
We are sorry to hear of the very
serious illness of Mr. John Inabinnt,
of the firm of D. E. Smoak oc Co.
We trust he may soon be restored to
health and soundness of body again.
Pur deepest sympathies are with the
patient sufferer and his family.
Attf.ntiok, Eoisto Rifles.?At
g?BBfchn extra meeting of your ooips
^aWue engine hall, Tuesday evening,
Juno lqtli, at 8. o'clock. A full at
tendance is earnestly desired. By
order Captain Samuel Dibble. Au
gustus Veuffer, Secretary.
Qn Monday night last Gen. J. F.
Izlar took the train for Rnrnwcll, and
Messrs. J. C. Pike and Geo. Shirer,
for Charleston. Wc trust these gen
tlemen will have a quick and success
ful journey, and a safe return to
their homes and families.
We learned from a farmer a few
days since that he experienced con
siderable trouble in procuring erod
iere to cut his oats. This is owing
to the large amount of oats planted
tins 3"ear in excess of last. Wc hope,
however, that every one will get his
crop harvested during the fine weath
er which has been prevailing so long.
Our merchants and business men,
not being accustomed to national
holidays, assembled at the postoflicc
last Friday arjd waited an unreasona
ble time for Mr. Webster, who, of
course, did not appear. Some
^houghtful one who had seen the
Democrat mentioned Decoration day
as the probable cause.
Sheriff J. IL Livingston bought a
horse a Bhort time sinco from Augus
ta, Ga., and the animal had scarcely
become accustomed to his new home
and master, before he was taken sick
and died. It was thought at one
1jimc that hydrophobia was the cause,
but later symptoms indicated a fatal
A movement should be inaugura
ted to kill those dead-beats who
lounge around country postofllces and
rob regular subscribers of their pa
pers. If a mau io too poor to sub
scribe for a paper and pay for it, and
will come up and give u3 his name
we will send it to him free, but for
gracious sake stop this borrowing
your neighbor's paper.
Tins is the season when the lovc
ntricf>en youth, who doesn't know a
violet from a porcupine quill, goes
forth to gather dowers for the idol of
his heart. And she, bless her, takes
tho flowers wi'.h a gracious smile, and
when night sits in the parlor with her
other fellow and pins button-hole bou
quets all over Iiis coat. Tell you,
young man, It is better, far better, to
tyo "her other fellow" than simply
*'her fellow." Put a pin there.
We regret to learn from tho.Nows
and Courier that tho Hon. Ii. M.
Sims, Secretary of State, is quite
sick. May it plcaso an all wise Prov
idence to spare his lifo und speedily
restore him to health.
Office hours on Sunday at Dr.
Wnnnamakcr's Drug Storo from 8
to 10 A. AI., ?nd from ? 1-2 to 8 1-2
P. Mi In case of emergency access
can be had to tho Drug Storo any
time during the day or night.
Mr; W. B. Hill takes pleasure in
informing his friends and customers
that he is better prepared npw to
make good flour than over before, hav
ing recently overhauled his Mil), and
respectfully solicits their continued
We were glad to see the Bev. J. B.
Haskell, formerly of our town, now of
Stanton, Va., on the streets. Mr.
Haskell, we learn, is on a visit to bis
pativo state and friends to enjoy his
short term of rest from the arduous
labors incident to his duties as an
ollicer of the female college.
DuitlMG last week a violent case of
hydrophobia appeared on the place
of Mr. J. II. Inabiqet, of Limestone
Swamp neighborhood, in one of his
hogs. The animal, showing all the
symptoms usually seen in dogs, was
killed, but not until it had imparted
the virus to two or three others. We
would advise that these hogs be kill
The refinery of Mr. Gco. H. Cor
nelson is beginning to assume pro
portions and ere long our county will
be able to boast of a live and suc
cessful sugar refinery within her bor
ders. What arc our farmers doing?
let your planting of cane and sor
ghum be liberal, there is more money
than you imagine in these crops now
than ever belore.
We were shown by Mr. J. C. Pike
a bunch of oats, said to be produced
from one grain, which was composed
of two hundred and forty-five shoots,
the large majority of these developed
heads and well filled grains. This
remarkable bunch gicw in the garden
of Mr. John J. Antlcy and is one of
the finest specimens of the great pio
ductiveness of this grain.
Du. A. C. Dukes has removed his
stock of drugs and toilet articles to
the old stand of Messrs. Sorrentrue
& Loryca where he will be glad to
see his numerous customers, until the
big brick store, which is being built
by Mr. Bell, shall be completed.
Mr. F. DeMars has occupied the
store recently vacated by Mr. John
Scbuchte opposite tho California
TllK side-walks on Russel-strect
ate being ievcled and filled in by the
city council, also stringers arc placed
along tho walks which look to other
improvements equally assentidl to the
pleasure and success of our people.
Such work is commendable but wc
would like to see some move made to
ward removing fetid matter from the
town. The health of our citizens de
On Friday last about two o'clock
there was an alarm of fire given from
the neighborhood of the Pinder man's
establishment which caused, some ex
citement among the firemen and citi
zens. The alarm was caused by a
large fire, left carelessly by the color
ed boy in charge of the roaster, burn
ing in tho chimney. The door being
forced open, the fire was put out and
the crowd dispersed.
We arc informed that Mr. George
Shircr will, at an early day, opcu a
family grocery business in the store
formerly occupied by Mr. J. Kros,
near tli2 California Store. Mr. Shir
cr is an esteemed gentleman and ex
tensively known throughout our
county. From his long experience
in the mcrchantile business, his po
lite and agreeable manners and his
groat zeal in prosecuting any under
taking, we predict for him a gratify
Last Sunday morning during the
breakfast hour, a thief entered Me
roncy's Hotol and secured ninoty dol
lars from a trunk in Miss Mcroney's
room and three dollais from a hoard
er in the opposite chamber. This is
the third daring robbery that has oc
curred in our town within a week and
so far no clue to the parties has been
found. Our citizens should 1)3 on
the watch, for there are too many
idle poisons hanging about the utrccts
to live honest lives. Is there no law
to put idlers to work, and is there no
ollicor charged with this duty? If
not, we hope the next legislature will
sec to it that such u stato of things
shall not exist another year. It is no
part of freedom to bo idlers and
h The Floral Fair.
The Fair Building was again the
scone of bustle and lifo on Friday
last. Early Thursday evening par
cels of llowers and vegetables, tho
product of qnr count}' and town, were
brought and arranged in the most cl
ligibh- positions until Friday morning
prcsenscd a most agreeablo sight of
beautiful flowers mingled charmingly
with tho most delicious vegetables.
About eleven o'clock wo entered the
main building and, in the second
s.ory, found a largo company of la
dies and gentlemen discussing a prob
lem which found a solution only
through the reports of the severcl
committees appointed to decide upon
the meril3 of the articles in the vari
ous departments. Wo joined in, of
course, but soon gave up the hopeless
task of rendering a decision, and
concluded to pencil a thought about
each plant as our fancv directed.
Beginning at the northeast corner,
we found a splendid array of flowers
labeled from the hot house and gar
den of Mrs. T. Kohn, comprising ge
raniums of every possible kind, name
and degree of beauty, somo in full
bloom, others buddiug, while a good
ly number seemed to rcjoico in their
luxuriance of foliage only. Two
beauti ul iron stands, ornamented
with banks of musk plants, lady's
linger and ice plant, were noticeable
features in this group, while here and
there were fuchas, acalla lily, squills
plant with its bulb that furnishes the
celebrated nicdiciutil syrup, African
plant with its stalk closely resem
bling the cactus while its leaves sug
gested the goosebeny, yerbinas,
fountain plant and the bleeding heart,
most of them in bloom and so beau
tifully arranged as to reflect credit
not only upon the taste but tho skill
of Mrs. Kohn.
The next in order was the group of
Mrs. A. C. Dnkes, consisting of one
of the largest and most beautiful ge
raniums we have overseen ami which
attracted the notice of every one
passing by, pretty double fuchas in
full bloom, an Arabian jessamine,
two apple geraniums and n snap
A few steps brought us to the
group of Mrs. W. W. Culler and
bore wc found splendid specimens of
tritona, fucha and mount snow and
Lady Plymouth geraniums displayed
in their attractive dress.
F'urther on were arranged in skill
ful order a fever-fow in bloom, Oidi
sa with its thousands of beautiful
scarlet, berries, an ivy geranium,
Spanish moss aud musk plant by
Mrs. J. II. Rcnncker.
Mrs. A. Fischer furnished some
splendid specimens of geraniums and
Irish moss, whilst next in order came
a stand of geraniums and Begonia
plant of Mrs. J. L. Heid tin on.
Turning to our right upon one of
the centre tables was a pyramid of
bydrangers, skilfully and tastefully
arranged by Mrs. 1). C, Rowe, also a
bur artichoke in bloom. On the oth
er end of this table was a large arch |
ornamented with flowers and ever
greens surmounting a life size pic
ture of Carolina's loved son, Senator
Wade Hampton, made by Mrs. T.
Just across the passage way to the
right, we met with a large specimen
of tho common swamp fern, furnish
ed by Mr. John A. Ho'man from the
Edisto and presenting all the beauty
of its wild state. In close proximity
was a collection of wild flowers by
Miss M. J. Salley from the forest of
our county which compared very fav
orably in beauty with the domestic
varieties by which they were eur
rounded. A few sprigs of the cele
brated Lurcerne of the North and
West, grown upon the farm of Dr.
A, S. Salley, next caught our eye.
Wc were informed that the patch
from which this specimen was taken
had been cut three or four times dur
ing the present spring and it was
now ready again for the reaper. The
seed was planted in March and seems
to thrive in our soil and climate even
without manure. Chickens and every
kind of stock were fond of it, leaving
other food for this more palitable
plant. Here is n suggestion for our
live farmers. Four vases of cut flow
ers nicely arranged by Mrs. Dr. A.
S. Salley furnished us with one of
the best loses of the variety known
as cloth of gold wc have over had
the pleasure of seeing. Near by was
a stand of cut flowers composed of
phlox and verbenas prettily mingled
by Mrs. T. Kohn which attracted
Ono of the finest samples of the
wax plant was found on this table
showing its tiny white blooms that
far excelled the best artificial flowers
tho most skilled hands could make
Mrs. W. J. Snider furnish the valuable
contribution to the Fair together with
specimens of cut flowers.
Mrs. L. C. Sanders, of Charleston,
here displayed a largo collection of
hot house plants which were offered
for sale, but iu consequence of the
bard times were not taken iu such
quantities us she expected.
Leaving Hie flowers \ye turned to
the array of vegetables exposed lo
view on tho tables of that depart
ment. There were eqaashes, carrots,
turnips, b.qcls, Irish potatoes, onions,
shallots, cucumbers, corn, peas,
beans, cabbages, itc, contributed by
Mrs. VY. S. Harton, Mrs. W. F. Bar
ton, Mrs. M. J. Snider, Mrs. I).1
Louis, Mrs. T. Kohn, Mrs. II. N.
Snell, Mrs. C. W. Culler, Mrs. J. D.
Slroman, Mrs. F. A. Schiillcy and
Mrs. A. C. Andrews. All these
samples were tho best of their kind
and do credit to the ladles who fur
nished them, but wc would notice
specially four heads of cabbage con
tributed by Mrs. Snell as being very
fine, indeed the largest wc have ever
seen in this climate, equal to the best
Northern production, also twelve
heads contribulecl by Mrs. A. C. An
drews of a uniformly large size.
These vegetables suggest tin; proprie
ty of successful truck farms in the
vicinity of our town to furnish not
only our home market but to be ship
ped to Charleston and elsevyherc.
Such cabbages as we saw on Friday
will command 10 or 20 cents apiece
in any market, which will yield the
handsome Bum of eight hundred or a
thousand dollars per acre. Who
would plant cotton with such a re
munerative crop within easy access
to a market?
Wc now leave this department
about which hungry people delight to
linger, and step over to the field
crops where are every kind and qual
ity of oats and wheat. Here may be
seen tho progressive farmer-?his
skill, his success, and his culture?
the whole story told in oat and wheat
heads. Mr. C. W. Culler contiibntes
splendid samples of the bearded and
common wheat, healthy and well de
veloped, also oats.
Capt. J. L. Moore.r furnished ex
cellent specimens of his oat crop.
Dr. W. F. Barton presented a bundle
of oats produced with the pea vine
and ash clement which attests the
value of these manures ns food for
this crop, also a sample of the velch,
cultivated near Charleston as a ma
nu rial plant for oats and wheat.
Col. Faul S. Felder had on exhibi
tion a bundle of oats, the seed of
which was furnished by the National
Agricultural Department. This oat
was just heading, but wc saw several
heads measuring nineteen inches in
length, which is some indication of a
Master Sheldon Scovillo deserves
great credit and special mention for
the specimen of oats from Iiis Hille
crop. Boys, thus early manifesting
a pride iu farming, will certainly
make successful business men.
One of the most valuable contribu
tions from the oat fields was that of
Dr. J. C. Hoi man, of the Fork, from
a three acre held which, according to
actual measurement, will yield him
105 bushels per acre. This crop was
manured with pea vines ami fifteen
bushels of cotton seed per acre. The
Doctor is a practical and successful
farmer and the readers of the Demo
CttAT will have the benefit, from time
to time, of his valuable experience.
Here ended our walk through the
departments of the Floral Fair and
our judgment pronounces it a com
plete success so far as the articles on
exhibition are concerned, but the at
tendance was by no means satisfac
tory. Our farmors arc evidently de
ficient in a public spirit of this kind,
and wc hope for the future there will
be a marked improvement in their
zeal and and pride for enterprises ol
Tho following i3 a full list of prem
urns awarded lor the articles in the
I Largest variety of hot house plants,
Mrs. T. Kohn ; best collection hot
house plants, Mrs. T. Kohn ; second
jbest, Mrs. J. II. Rctineker.
Best lancy leaf geraniums, Mrs. T.
Kohn ; second best, Mrs. W. W. Cul
Best Zonale geraniums, Mrs. A.
Fischer ; second best, Mrs. John L.
Best scented geraniums, Mrs. A.
C. Dukes; second best, Mrs. A.
Best l'elegoniu8,Mrs. J. II. llcnnc
kev ; second best, Mrs. T. Kohn.
Best Fucbas, Mrs. A. C. Dukes;
second best, Mrs. W. W. Culler.
Best Begonias, Mrs. T. Kohn.
Best double geraniums, Mrs. T.
Kohn ; second best, Mrs. J. II. lienc
Best Callas, Mrs. T. Kohn.
Best collection of wild llowcrs, ar
ranged, Miss M. J. Salley.
Best single plant, Mrs. W. J. Sni
Best roses, Miss M. J. Salley.
Best arranged cut flowers, Mrs.
W. J. Salley.
Largest variety of vegetables, Mrs.
?liest collection of vegetables, Mrs.
D. Louis ; second best, Mrs. W. S.
Best Irish potntoos, Mrs. F. A,
Best cabbage, Mrs. H. N, Shell.
Largest collection of cabbages,
Mrs. A. 0. Andrews.
Claflin University and College of
The Anniversary Kxcreiscs will
commence Sunday afternoon, June
8th by a sermon before the students
by Rev. V. II. Bulkley, of Sumtcr.
Examination of classes will poniin
uc Monday and Tuesday, 9th and
Prize Dcelnpiatioji, Monday 7 :3D
Annual meeting of Claflin Board
of Trusteos, Tuesday at 4 o'clock
Annual Address, Tuesday evening
7 :U0 o'clock by Rev. J. B. Middlcton,
Commencement, Wednesday at 2
o'clock P. M. Edwakd Cooke,
Quit thanks are due Mr. James
Van Tassel for a ilask of his excel
lent corn whiskey, the best we, the
Democrat, have tasted in a longtime.
With all the mildness and softness of
age, we will keep it for medicinal
purposes as we can get none better.
The teachers of our county will not
forget to meet in Convention to-mor
row. On the first page of this issue
of the Democrat, we publish two
communications on the subject, which
show that a deep intorcst is felt all
ovor the county for the success of the
meeting. To place that success be
yond question let them meet prepar
ed to offer suggestions and to make
the results such as will redound to
the good of the educational interest
of the county. Major II. S. Thomp
son will address the Convention, and
doubtless will give the members and
teachers much food for thought and
action. Wo hope to see a large num
ber in attendance.
The following resolutions wore
adopted by the St.'Paul's Methodist
Church Sunday oeuool last Sunday
Resolved, That the thanks of this
Sunday School are due and are here
by tendered to Messrs. Augustus
Neufl'er, B. B. Owens, Jas. A. Ste
phens, P. C. Brunson and George J.
Dexter, who constituted the Commit
tee of Arrangements, and to who3C
untiring efTorts much of the success
of the Pic-nic of last Tuesday is due.
Resolved, That the thanks of this
School be also tendered to the fol
lowing ladies who constituted the
Table Committee : Mrs. J. C. Bell,
Mrs. O. A. Darb'-, Mrs. Aiken Bull,
Mrs. II. G. Sheridan, Mrs. J. C.
Pike, Mrs. Louis, Mrs. G. W. Brun
son, Miss M. E. Harley, Miss M. E.
Albcrgotti, Miss Alice Ransdale, and
Miss Ida Ransdale, and whose faith
ful labors contributed so materially
to the enjoyment of the occasion.
Resolved, That the thanks of the
School be also tendered to the follow
ing named gentlemen who so cordial
ly furnished their wagons and teams
for the transportation of the School
and its friends to Col. A. D. Freder
ick's Grove: W. M. Sain, J. P. Har
ley, W. N. Scovill, Jno. H. Dukes,
F. 11. McKewn, T. \V. Albcrgotti,
Joseph Eros, J. C. Pike, D. Louis,
\V. T. Light foot, G. W. Brunson,
Dr. E. Cookc, J. W. Mosely, Win.
Resolved, That much of the pleas
ure enjoyed by the children and their
guests is owing to the delightful mu
sic furnished by Mr. Henry Kohn and
his Quintette Band to whom our
grateful acknowledgements are due
and thanks tendered.
The unusual hot ami sultry weath
er which prevailed during the last
week and the illness of many of our
citizens should remind our city board
of health of duties unperformed and
fearful responsibilities to bo met.
Any evening just before sunset one's
olfactories may bo offended by a sick
ening stencil from the multitude of
sinks, cesspools and deposits of fetid
matter scattered about our town.
This will become more intensified and
will fill the atmosphere with tho seeds
of disease that may prostrate half
our citizens when the heat of mid
summer comes upon us. Even now
should diphtheria, or any other ma
lignant disease break out, ill the pres
ent condition of the backyards, it
would kill one half of our children
and spread mourning broadcast over
the town. Lot tho board of health
make wholesome recommendations to
our city council for their adoption,
and among them the practicability of
taking all offensive matter to some
point without the limits of the town.
The expense of such an arrangement
will be insignificant compared to the
incalculable advantage to the well
being of the citizens of our town. It
will be too late to make the necessary
pla. s or to adopt tho proper precau
tionary measures when the air is filled
with poison and n virulent epidemic
ia raging among our people. An
ounce of prevention ia, indeed, worth
n pound of cure.
Have you been to Kortjobn lately?
if not, go.at once and sceJ.ho bargains
he oilers. His Five Cont counter is
one of the wonders.and oontinnos to
draw large crowds of customors from
all sections, who buy and go away
perfectly satisfied and pronounce
Kortjohn's store the cheapest store
in the Stale. Wo remarked in our
last that friend Kortjobn would have
to enlarge his store to keep up with j
his business. lie informs us that he
intends doing so?or not that exact
ly, hut intends building us soon as
the location can be had, and from
the description it will bo an ornament
to the town and very convenient to
purchasers ; for instance the Grocery
Department on the first floor, Dry
Goods and Notions on the second,
and Hats and Shoes on the third.
Wo like the idea and hope to see it
going ahead. Of course some will
say it would be too much trouble to
go up to the third story, but not so,
friend, as he proposes having an ele
vator to carry you up. Let every
one call on Dick, give him a helping
hand and he will soon have a build
ing for your accommodation and an
ornament to the town. "So rnoio It
Corrected. Weekly in" J, C, Pike.
Low Middling.10(W} 10 1-2
Ordinary to Good.10(W) 10 1-4
Rice, rough.?1 25
Butter, country .'..20
Eggs. 8 10
ra EV. S. T. II AI, LM AN is prepared to
.h FRAME PICTURES of id! sizes in
the neatest style of the art, and at lower
rate.*, for cash, than can he done else
where in the comity. Picture Hangings
also furnished on the most liberal terms.
All parties desiring work done iii the
above lino would do well to give him a
call at his house in Lyon's Township, or
at Dr. S, A. Keeycs. Satisfaction guar
anteed. April 3?3mos
DYER AND SCOURER,
Xo. 31 Wentworth street, near the Old
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Gents* Coats Vests and Pants nicely
Cleaned, Dyed and Pressed. Faded and
Moulded Clothing Renewed with the
i^i nnn lmn s t-class or
1019\J\J\J ANGEBURG BRICK
for sale at the Orangeburg Brick Yard.
For particulars enquire of A. M. I/.lar at
the Yard or JAS. C. BELL.
A. IS. IvNOWLTON. A. LATIIKOP
KNOWLTON & LATHROP,
Attorneys and Counsellors,
OP.ANGEBUUG, S. C
Attorney and Connsellor at. Law:
(Cor. Church & St. Paul's Street.).
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
ORAXGEBURG, S. C.
Offers his services to the public as
General Auctioneer and Collector.
Charges moderate, and all business
promptly attended to. Feb 14
RY A LADY, of several years' experi
_j enee, a situation ?s teacher of the
English branches iii a school or family.
The best references given and satisfac
tion guarantee l. For further particulars
address The Ouanueuurq Democket.
1Respectfully inform my friends and
the public that I am prepared to con
tract to dp Carpenter's- Work of any
kind cheaper, than other contractors in.
Orangeburg County. Work solicited,
and satisfaction guaranteed.
March 7-3mos. -J. R. TUCKER,
J. A. BARDIN & pa.""
I on SANTEE, NEAR VANCE8 FERRY"
Gt EXERAL MERC1IAXD ISE?OF
T -FERS for sale a full and complete
stock of Groceries, Hardware, Ready
Mado Clothing, Boot? and Shoes, llatsv
Caps, and Trunks, and a line line of Dry
Good? Of ail descriptions for Ladies' use
am' v .-ar ? At.su??
A full . . i of Foreign and Domestic
Wines and i \ >rs,Segarsar ,'*-k,,,icco,
&c, Ac. n sept, n, ...
HPIIE following rato per centum lor
JL 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 Past Indebtedness one-half mill.
Also in those School Districts in the
County of Orangeburg having a deficien
cy for past due School Claims, one*half
of one mill, in accordance with a. a.
I 1S7S no, 004 Sec. 5. Liberty Township is
out Of debt.
X. X. 1IAYDEN, Chm'n.
U 8. CONNOR,
Board County Com. O. 0,
T. It Malone, Clerk.
OFFICE OF COUNTY 'IREASURER,
OitAKGKUUttu, April ?12,1879.
IN ?ccojrtfaneO'With? Instructions? fro ^
tho J5o:>}'<i Of Equalization, 1 will i./jQ
ut the following named places for Im
collection of Tuxes for the iiltsaal year
commencing November 1, 1878, on Um;
dates set opposite the name of eaoli
?Orangcburg Court House,'Ifay 1?.
.1879, to M?yJK!??. lg?" S;;d f.?iu ?ant~W
to Oct. HO, 1879. (Both included.)
Itoweeville, May 1, 1879 and Sept IS.
Branchvllle, May-2,4879 and Sept. 16.
Lewisvillc, May 9, 1879 and Sent. 23.
Kort Motte, May 10, 1879 and Sept. 24.
Cedar Grove, May 3,1879 and Sept 17,
Eaetorlius, May 5, 1870 and Sept. 18.
Connor's Store, May 0,1870 and Sept.
19. 1870. '
J. H- Felder'*, May 1$, l&TQ And Se*U
Avingcr's, May 8, 1879 aad Scmt. 39,
Club flouse, May 14,1879 and Sept 27.
Zeigler's, May 13, 1870 and Sept. 98,
Knot t's Mill, May 7, 1879, and Sept 20.
lt. S. Gleiten*?, May 15, 1879 and Sept
S^-Offlco hours from 9 A. M. to SP.
M. ROBERT COPES,
Treasurer Orangeburg County,
April 18, 1870.*?
Q ALL ON
JAMEJ8 VAIST TASSEL
For your Family Supplies In tho way o
FINE LIQUORS, TOBACCO
and SE ARS,
FRESR LAGER always on draught. '
GOOD FAT POULTRY aad FRESII
EGGS always on baud.
Country Produce bought] at the.high est
JAMES VAN TASSEJC+, Agt,t
At Midler's Old Stand.
ALI V IQ
HPO tho requirements of the people, and
X. fueling deeply interested-In tho satis
faction of the public, I propose to make
eifurts never before entered iuto for tho
welfare of the, community.
To tbii end I have purchased my Stock
aud knowing that earnest and honest en
deavors will meet with that success
which should attend it, I would ask all
who aro seeking bargains in
DRY GOQ^ S%
SHOES AND HATS
not to make purchases before examining
and I can assure you, you can save
Wi WHSQt TQ
I Theodore Kol\n for Dress Goods,
i Theodore Kohn for Novelties.
Theodore Kohn for White Goods.. ,
[Theodore Kohn for Domestics..
Theodore Kohn for Cassimeres.
Theodore Kohn for Fancy Goods.
[Theodore Kohn for Embroideries.,
Th'eodore Kohn for Parasols.
Theodore Kohu for Straw Hats.
Theodoro Kohn for Shoes.
Theodora Kohn lor Shirts.
TUeodoKc Kuhn for Neck Wear.
A\ well'1 known fact that oaunot be sue?
eo- :?:fully contradicted,
[gives the best bargains to bo hau? to*
ORA NG ?B UR G;.
Every man and youth can be well dressed1
in elegant style at nominal prices by
purchasing Clothing and Furnishing
Tho Light Running
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE
and Needles fpr alj Sowing Machines
I always on hand and for sale cheap.
Agent for Madame Dcmorest's
Spring and Summer Fashions are now In
and you can get Catalogues by applying
Agent for J. & P. Coats' Cotton, price
per dozen 55 cents. Trade supplied.
No tronblo to give or send samples,
salesmen polito and anxious to show
goods. Thu continued rush of customer^
is proof conclusive that yon can get tho
most goods for your monoy at