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II. G. SllKttlDAN, I . .
JAM** L. Sims, )l roPnctor9
Oiiq Y?ii'r..:..,..r....... .SfjU f50
Six A(?wrt*immm*.*.*..-.. .1 OO
Minister* o(j tlie, ,?.ospch....% OO
t i AlAVEltOTISIKG RATE8.
l?Vst Insertion, per square.1 OO
Each Subsequent Insertion.C50
Jtif'Mbcrnl contraets itiatie lur three
mouths ami lOnger periods.
All transient advertisements must lie
paid for in advance.
Marriages and Notices of Doaths. not!
making over one square, inserted tree,
and to licked.
fi?r-Wo are not responsible for the
vluws of our Correspondents.
AU business Communications. Letters
tor Publication, and Orders for Subscrip
tion, as -well as all Advertisements,
should be addressed to
SHERIDAN ? SIMS,
Orangeburg, S. C.
Open from half-past 8 to 10 o'clock A.
M.,and fioiu half-past 10 A. M. to I 1*.
Columbia mail eloses at 10 A, M. and
the Charleston mail at half-past S 1*. M.
Oa Tuesdays and Fridays a mail for
Feldervdlc, Vniices Ferry and Holly Hill
closes at half-past 7 A. M.
On Fridays a mail for Knoll'* Mills,
Witt-V Mills*and ltislics' Store closes at
half-past 2 1\ M.
OjtAKUKUUltG, S. C, ?TUNK 20, 187?.
During a recent visit to New York
to attend the funeral services of Dr.
-lohn T. Da by, Senator Hampton
?uttered the following to a Tribune
reporter; "If lite Northern papers
would ti'y to get at the true disposi
tion of the Southern people it would
.promote reconciliation. I know they
have sent able correspondents through
the'South, many of whom I have met
and whose correspondence I have
read. Rut I do not think they have
seen with impaitial eyes. They have
felt coiiblrained to write to suit the
ipolitics of the papers they represent
ed. I refer as much to the corres
pondents of the Democratic press ns
.of the lvepl,bhenh. At least, they
.have mistaken the true feeling of the
.?South. It did not attempt to secede
,for war, and it doeo not follow that,1
iliccmsc it did not succeed in lcayj^
This ib the only country the Southern
people now have, and they wish to!
.make it as great and ns prosperous
us postihie." It is indeed strange'
how persistent the Northern papers
are, particularly Republican, in pub
lishing h tiers from correspondents
who ore prejudiced against the South
juud the wbijLG race. Letters from
.such men as Rev. A. Webster, Rishop
Jluven and others of their ilk, hitter
qioltlicnl enemies of the Sou I hern
while man, only pretended friends of
the Sou'hern black man and interest-'
.I'd in nobody's welfare but their own'
;aucricflff, arc willingly published, en
.geily read awd strangely believed by
the .Northern people. We venture to
.nay ?nine-tenths of the reports, put in
.circulation in their midst by such
men, ore absolute and palpable false
hoods, gotten up for political capital
?to cxcitJ the baser passions of the
JNbrUjerii people against the Southern
?whiles, and with the hope that the
.w.ruVM's may glide halo some lucrative
tottioe upon the ten pest they raise.
These men caic but little whether the
white man or the. .Illach man sinks so
they smim. They can glut them
selves upon the spoils from the
wrecks all around them with not u
' single .concern about the sufferer?..
It is equally strange that good men
.coming.Sou.h will atop with Radical
leaders rather than old friends, or
.even -oonseriaiti&'c Noifcherncrs living
among us. lly such men their hearts
.ate poisoned and their minds preju
diced by ulcs manufactured for the
purpose and testimony prepared for
Just such cases.' These gentlemen
return North and corroborate the
stories put in circulation by the press
jand thus the Northern m ml makes
?up its judgement on the Souftli after
heating only one side of the case.
We Iinyc knova NorUverners to visit
our section and return to their homes
as they came with hut little neenra'c
in foj-i.ua lion concerning Southern
.character. Their impressions at I
least, seem so unfavorable as to make
lhcm silent upon the question, wheth
er the prevailing belief among their
fellow citizens as to Southern life
was correct or erroneous. If Ihey
hud taken the pains to obtain their
information from other sources Ihun
our opponents?political ndventurers
;ind clerical sutlers?ji different.course
would certainly have been adopted.
Wc uihn'it there have been exceptions
to live rule. Gentlemen have thrown
oil ih?h' reserve, and, by communion
with our people, ascertained tho true
relation existing between the two races
and have given the Northern people
the benefits of their investigation.
These, however, have been so few
in proportion to the many letters
written against us, as lo make no
perceptible impression upon the
Northern mind. Indeed, such writers
have been accused of having been
bought up or otherwise unduly influ
enced by leading Democrats. Such
willful perveiscness on the part of
our Northern citizens is unjust, un
reasonable and manifest a disposition
opposed lo a correct civilization.
Such a people love darkness rather
than light and will not be informed
because correct information must
militate against their peculiar politi
cal dogmas and thereby destroy par
ty influence over the masses.
The opinion prevails among our
colored citizens that a colored man
cannot be anything else than a Re
publican. There is evidently consul
' erable misapprehension as to llic true
political position the citizen bears lo
the Slate. In a Republican govern
ment like ours great political parlies
will exist in order that the opinions
of one set of individuals may not be
come oppressive to another class.
The constitution recognizes the citi
zen as a controlling element in the
government and therefore he is enti
tled to his opinion ns lo how the gov
ernment should be administered. A
numbqr of citizens entertaining the
same opinion come together and or
ganize themselves into a party the
belter to carry into execution their
peculiar views. These opinions are
not based upon the color of the skin,
ihe race to which the citizen belongs
or the section of country in which he
happens to live ; but they should be
founded upon honest views as to the
most practical method of administer
ing the affairs of the government re
gardless of these accidental circum
Every honest man, who has the
welfare of his fellow citizen, in the
ngrcgalc, at heart, will spurn any
such control over his political con
duct ns will "orcc him to occupy a
posilion his honest judgment docs
not approve. If a colored man, there
fore, entertain views in accord with
those of his while neighbors, he, to
all intents and purposes, belongs to
Iho Qsiuo party- To be consistent
ravir td^jytflabtflin ? Idg^oUl-ical man
hood, he must so declare himself arrn^
use every houcst ctlbrt lo secure the
supremacy of his party.
We know quite a number of such
colored men?men who are Demo
crats now and have been from the be
ginning of their freedom. They are
honest in their opinions, rind for this
honesty, they have suffered at the
hands of their fellow citizens of the
We trust the time is near at hand
when the colored people will be sufli
ciently educated to think for them
selves, and will be bold enough to as
sert and lo maintain their honest
opinions. When this is file case, he
will be respected by ids fellows and
applauded in a course of conduct
where he is now condemned. Indeed in
view of the corruption of t he last doz
en years and the utter failure of the
Radicals to better the condition of
the race, we cannot undcrtand how an
honest colored Jinan can be other than
Tho (New Bills.
Since the last veto of President
Hayes, the Democrats in Congress
have decided to introduce and pass
new Army and Judicial Appropria
tion hills, suflicicntly modified in
their previously objectionable fea
tures to meet the views of llic Presi
dent. The Radicals, ihoaever, bent
upon a "rule or ruin policy," have
determined to oppose the passage of
the bills and to secure other vetoes
from the President unless they are
so altered as not lo interfere in the
slightest degree with the control of
tiie Executive over llic army, whether
it be to use it as a police force or not
as he may elect.
The Judicial bill has already pass
ed the Senate by a strict party vote
which is a sure sign of a veto. So
far as the South is concerned, we
think very little stress should be put
upon the Army bill; what we need
most is the repeal of the test oath
and the law allowing supervisors of
elections and special marshals. The
/irst is a disgrace to our statute book,
because it makes the Court to consist
only of a judge* instead of judge and
jury together ; the'sccond is unneces
sary and unwarranted, because the
law provides the modes of elections
and the managers to conduct them.
These unjust provisions, however,
give the control of elections lo the
Radical party and they mean to hold
it inaugurate a revolution,
The Judge of Probate.
Editor Orangeburg Democrat :
W!th reference to the vacancy soon
to take pluco in the olllce of the Judge
of Probate (or Orungoburg County 1
ask a small space. 1 cannot agree
with Mm article from "Justice." To
say that there are many of the one
legged and onc-nrmcd victims of the
war as fully competent to fill that po
sition as the present incumbent is not
n fact, when the legal and geographi
cal qualifications of the parties arc
taken into consideration, while it may
be a fact when we consider the popu
lation of the States once composing
the Confederate States of America.
I lay it down us an incontrovertablc
fact that no man is fully competent
to fill the office of Judge of Probate
in lhi? State, when we consider the
jurisdiction of said Court, who has
not been bred to the bur. The man
who has made the law a study, and
*ko is fully acquainted with all of its
theory and prac ice, its nice distinc
tions and its broad aud enlarged
equity, can alone discharge with in
telligence, faithfulness and exact jus
tice the duties which devolve upon
the J udgc of Probate.
The great mistake of our people is
to worship and hone tho heroes of
the war. Other things being equal it
may be right. Hut when this alone
is made t?e test of qualifica
tion and preferment it is all wrong.
To perform with faiMiOjIncas and ef
ficiency the duties of Judge of Pro
bale one must have made the law his
study ; must have put into practice
the teachings of this grand science,
und must have fitted himself both by
study and practice, for the discharge
of nil tho duties developing upon
the high and delicate position of
Judge. The rights of the people arc
too sacred to be delegated to those
(no matter how worthy, honest and
patriotic they may be) who have not
been fitted and schooled for that
honorable position. There is no one,
I venture to Hay, who has a higher
and more exulted reverence and ad
miration for the brave and devoted
Confederate soldier tlinn your corre
spondent. For those of them who
suffered privations and wounds (in a
cause just and right, but nevertheless
"lost,") my whole nature is absorb
ed in love, respect and adoration ;
and in veneration and praise for their
patient sufTctings, their brave deeds,
and their patiiotic devotion to jus
tice and right. But the rights of
person, of libeity and of property de
mand that the laws of our Slate and
^connlry should- not ouly^athiM?gicrr
ed, but be administered with wisdom,
justice and equity, and should not be
delegated to those who alone for want
of education and experience in the
abstruse science of the law are not
qualified to defend and protect these
inviolate rights of person, of liberty
and of property. I therefore, say,
with all due respect und admiration
for the gentleman named by "Jus
ticc" for the ollice of Judge of Pro
bate, that he cannot he as "fully com
petent as the present incumbent"
who has been trained and bred to the
law. Mr. Robinson is a persona!
friend, one whom 1 respect and ad
mire, one for whom I would ordinar
ily work and vote, one who was fully
qualified for the position he held, one
whe made a faithful and competent
officer, and one whom 1 would delight
to honor again for the same position.
The "maxims of the law arc these,
to live honestly, to hurt no one, and
to give every one his due." This I
have always endeavored to do. It is
due the present incumbent that he
should be renominatcd, he being, in
my humble judgment, the best quali
fied roan (or the position in the coun
ty. Let justice be done though the
heavens fall. One ok the Peoi'LE.
- IM? - ? ?I
St. MaIIhews' Academy.
Middle St. Matthews,
June 16th, 1879.
Editor Orangeburg Democrat:
Believing that anything concern
ing the educational interests of our
community will he welcome to you
and your many intelligent readers,
your correspondent asks space in your
valuable columns to note the closing
exercises of St. Matthews' Academy,
on the I3th instant.
This institution of learning has
justly acquired an enviable reputa
tion, and has long been well and
favorably known to the public. It
continues an ornament, honor aud
blessing to the community under the
efficient management of J. B. O'N
Holloway, A, M., as principal, and his
worthy and accomplished assistant,
Miss Lizzie W. Chapman, who has
churgc also of the Musical depart
ment. Tho standard both of morals
and intellect, compares favorably
with the best institutions of tin? COUS'
tay, and is second to none. Students
are here prepared for uny of our col
leges, and tho rudiments of a broad
and liberal education aro taught, by
the latest and best approved methods,
thus securing a solid foundation, on
which thoso may build who have the j
proper energy and ambition, but are
denied the benefits of a collegiate ed
At an early hour on Friday the pa
trons and friend.-; of the school as
sembled, and were soon brought to
gether by tho familiar school boll.
Thn ovnrnjoos v.cro opened wtili pray
cr by Rev. S. T. Holman. The morn
ing was occupied in in examination
of the different classes, to the interest
and delight of the audience. It
would consume too much space to
enter into details, and it must suflice
to say that every child examined
acquitted himself well, and reflected
much credit upon the teachers?espe
cially when it is remembered that
there was no "drilling," or as the
boys at college say, "cramming" for
The examination was concluded,
and after a short recess, the exhibi
tion, consisting of declamations, mu
sic and recitations began. The speak
ers did well, and several of them ex
hibited elements of tho true orator,
which it is hoped will be successfully
cultivated. The selection of music
for the occasion was indued a happy
one, and gavo evidence aliko of tal
ent and refined taste of the gifted in
stnlclrcBS. Tin's part of tho pro
gramme was concluded with tho pop
ular song "Grandfather's Cioek," in
which tho whole school united.
Then came another important fea
ture, which was doubtless, enjoyed
as much as anything else, for
"Lives there a man with soul so dead,
\Vln> to himself hath never said,"
Oh! for something good to cat!
Dinner was announced, and an invi
talion given. And such a dinner it
was, as the good ladies of St. Mat
thews and a few other places only
that the writer knows of, can provide.
Your correspondent was well cared
for and entertained, for which he
here makes his politest bow.
After this feast, the children enjoy
ed and amused themselves in various
ways, seeming lo recognize fully that
the happiest period in a school-boy's
life is "the last day at school," while
their fathers and mothers grouped
to discuss the graver questions ot life
and smiled to see their children hap
During the afternoon the audience
reassembled, aud before your corres
pondent had time "to take in his sur
roundings" he was called upon for a
a speech. Mr. Editor, did you ever at
tempt to make a speech after standing
at onj^iof1uie8e7l)ig jio?htry dinners
.without warning or preparation? If
so, you can appreciate the circum
stances, and very easily imagine the
result. Mr. J. 11. Mack was the next
victim, and responded by making
some very appropriate remarks, and
then excusing himself.
Rev. S. T. Mailman, who is always
equal to any emergency, was next
called upon, and made an excellent
address. Dr. J. W. Summers, in
response to tho next call, gave some
wholesome advice to the young, in a
graceful and well timed speech.
Hon. M. J. Keller, whose presence
give pleasure and dignity io ail occa
sions, was called out, and made a
brief but. happy response.
Thus ended these pleasant and in
teresting exercises; and thus another
bright and happy day was added to
the ncighty past?one that will in
spire many with fresh courage and
zeal, as they go out again to battle
with the stern realities of life, and
which will serve to awaken pleasant
echoes in the caverns of memory as
long ns life shall last.
May St. Ma'thews' Academy con
tinue a bright and shining liglit in the
community, shedding its genial rays
until tho lust vestige of superstition
and ignorance shall be banished.
Allow a few general items. This
community was visited on Thursday
of last week by one of the most ter
rific and destructive hail storms with
in the memory of the oldest inhabi
tants. The main track of the storm
was confined to a comparatively nar
row area, but the injury to the crops
and vegetation can scarcely be esti
mated or described. On Friday the
writer visited tho section ou which
the greatest fury was spent, and cot
ton fields, that were flourishing the
previous day, looked, from a short
distance, as though they had not been
planted?nothing remained but the
bare stalks?with scarcely a leaf to
bo seen, while corn was so tattered
and mutilated that much of it seemed
in a dying condition. The principal
sufferers are: Copt. G. D. Rast, J.
L. Rast, Esq., Cnpt. M. J. Keller, F.
I. Gates and J. M. Moss, nil of tham
among the largest and most success
ful planters of this section. The dis
charge of electricity during tho even
ing wus fearful. The crops that es
caped injury are in fine growing con
dition, in this and other communities
that the writer has visited, and prom
ise on abundant harvest. The, much
needed rain has come ; new life has
been given to the vegetable world,
and our people are refreshed and en
couraged in their daily pursuits.
In conclusion you will be glad to
know that many kind words nro
bpokcn about the Dkmociiat, and its
worth as a newspaper generally, and
in particular about the recent addi
tion of your educational column. It
siiouid stimulate the proprietors to
still greater exertions, if possible, to
know that their etforts arc largely ap
A Sad State or Affairs.
Tho ratio of divorce to marriage
lias been ns follows during tho lust
few years in four New England
Stales: Vermont, 1 to IG ; Massachu
setts, 1 to 23 ; Rhode Island, 1 to 13;
Connecticut, 1 to 10. If Maine and
New Hampshire have a like divorce
record, the number of couples in the
New England Stoles who make a
shipwreck of matrimony is about
at least eighteen hundred annually.
This is certainly a sad state of af
fairs, and we publish it not for the
purpose of exulting over our New
England cousins, but simply to show
that they are worse off morally than
the Southern people, who, in the eyes
of the average New Englander, are lit
tle better than the Hottentots. This
may be civilization, but, we must
confess, it is of a kind that wo do not
j wish to see at the South.
Died, June 4, 1879, in Alkcn County,
little J. G., infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. G. Guigunrd, aged seven months and
"Father! it is a bitter grief for poor
weak hearts to bear;
Forgive us that we can't return thy loan
without a tear!
He was with loveliness so fraught, so fill
ed with joy to us.
We can but weep, we can but mourn, to
see him lying thus;
Yet stricken, sad and sorrowing, this
thought has solace given,
Here in a pitiful world we've reared an
angel form for Heaven."
Died, on Monday, June IC. 1S75), ofin
llumatinn of the bowels, Makv Mont
oomkuv, youngest child of Augustus It.
and EilimaT. Knowlton, of Orangeburg,
S. aged eighteen months.
"I was dumb, 1 opened not my mouth,
because thou didst it.''
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Mr. R. H. WILES respectfully informs
'nl.-: friends and the pubUc generally that
he Is prepared to receive and make to or
Of the best material, and finish theni In
first class stjlc. Also Ono aud Two
put up at Ihc shortest notice and lowest
prices. Repairing neatly and strongly
done. Horse Shoeing by expert Smiths.
All work done at rates to suit the losv
price of cotton. Call and give me a trial.
R. H. WILES,
Orangeburg, S. C.
June 20, 1879.
W. A. MACKAY, Auctioneer.
Orangeburg County?In the Common
Pleas- Resill W. Hates, Plaintiff, vs.
Robert C. Irick aud George Holiver,
Clerk of Courr, successor of V. D. V.
Jamison, Com.. Defendants.
By virtue of the Decree of Foreclosure
made in this case, 1 will sell at public
auction, before the Court House in the
town of Orangeburg on the 7th day of
July, A. D., 1879. during the usual hours
for the Sheriff's Sales, the following
Real Estate, to-wit:
AH thut plantation or tract of land
containing four hundred and seventy-two
(472) acres more or less, bounded on the
north-east by the lands now or formerly
of D. B. Hookhardt, east by the Estate
lands of J. H. Dallas, south-east by E.
D. aud K, H. trick's lands, south-west
by luuds of Estate of IV. I*. Heese, and
north-west hy H. Cogswell's lands.
Terms of Sale:?One-half cash, the
balance on a credit of twelve mouths, se
cured by bond and mortgage of the pur
chaser; purchaser to pay for-papers and
rocordlng. W. M. HUTSON,
June 13-3 Master Orangeburg Co.
W. A. MACKAY. Auctioneer.
Orangeburg County?In Common Pleas.
Morris Jaraky, Assignee, vs. R. E.
Hy virtue ot a Decree of Foreclosure
made in this case, I w 111 sell for cash hy
public auction before the Court House in
tho town of Orangeburg OU the 7th day
July, 1879, during the usual hours for
the Sheriff's Sales, the following real es
AH that lot or parcel of land In the
town of St. Matthews, with buildings
thereon measuring on the north one hun
dred and fifty-one feet and bounded by
lands of the South Carolina Hailroad,
east by a line tlilrty-ftvo f et long, run
ning paralel to South Carolina Railroad,
and one hundred fc-ci from centre there
of; bounded on the south by a line of
one hundred and llfty-onu feet long, sep
arating it from land i of tho sa'd H. E.
Clark, an t he west by a Hue thirty-live
feet long separating It from lands of W.
P. Cain. Purchaser to pay for Title.
W. M. IIUTSON,
Marter O. C.
To the Public.
rpiIE undersigned respectfully nn
X noil nee that they have purchased the
exclusive right to sell the justly celebra
ted "Now Virginia Feed Cutter" In the
Counties of Orangeburg and Barnwell.
In this Cutter, cheapness of construction
minimum of power and rapidity of exe
cution have heen fully uttaincd. The
commendations of tho many who ure
using tide Cutter render it unnecessary
for us to say ??>y thing re!2t!?e to its
merits. We only auk a trial and feel fully
confident that satisfaction will bo given.
For sale at the store of Mr. J. C. Pike,
Orangeburg, S. C.
EDWARDS & THOMPSON.
IN THE MATTER OK THE ASSIGN
MENT OF AUGUST FISCHER,
OF OKANGEBUKG, S. C.
The undersigned gives notice to all
concerned of his appointment as the
A^ent of the Creditors-of Mr. AUGUST
FISCHER, who executed a deed of as
signment for the benefit of creditors on
May 12, 1870. All persons indebted to
the mud August Fischer will make pay
ment to the undersigned forthwith, and
creditors will notify him of their respec
tive olaims. ?I, L. HEIDTMAN.
Orangeburg, S. C , Juno 5, 1879.
Discovery of the age.
Cures by Absorption, no
N a u s e o u s Drugs to
swallow nor poisons to
injure. It never falls to
benefit. It seldom fails
to cure. Its value is at
tested by nil. Thous
ands of leading citizens
endorse it. We chal- tuadk mark.
lenge any Remedy or Physician te show
so large a percentage of Cures. Do you
doubt? We can put you in correspond
ence with those who esteem it as they do
health, happiness, even life?It means
that to them. Circulars free.
Regular Pad 82.00, Special 83.C0, In
BQP"Rewarc of cheap and worthless Imi
For Sale by Dr. J. G. Wannanaaker.
May :t0 ;tm Oraniigeburg, S. C.
WHOLESALE COMMISSION HOUSE.
M. DRAKE & SON,
138 Meeting St. Opposite Pavilion Hotel.
ROOTS AND SHOES.
Cheapest House in the South.
WE have a large and well assorted
STOCK, and receive large invoice;
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 UOOT und SHOE liuu as
cheap us you can buy in Bunion. Our
goods the same as sold by any other
wholesale house in the city, and our
prices are from 10 to 20 per cent, lower.
; Liberal time tu pnytie* giving city accep
tance. April 18?2iuos
a week in your own town. 85
outfit free. No risk. Reader
if you want a business at
which persons of either sex
can make great pay all the time (hey
work, write particulars to IL Hai.lktt
50 doz Ladies' Solid Colored Hose,
worth 50 cents at 20 cents a pair.
50 dos Ladles' Solid Colored Hose,
worth -10 cents at 15 cents a pair.
50 doz Ladies' White Hose, worth 25
cents at 15 and 10 cents a pair.
50 doz Unbleached Hose, worth 25
cents nt 10 cents a pair.
At reduced rates. The public 1? respect
fully Invited to call ami sec Stock and
Prices. Do not miss thin opportunity.
SORENTRUE & LORYEA,
McMaster's Brick Building. Russell St.
GRANITEVILLE C. Horaespnn
5 cents per yard.
Best Calico 5 to 61-4 cents per yd.
Coat's Spool Cotton 5 cents per spool.
Ladies & Gents Shoes 75cts to 01.25 pr.
Gents Hand Made Gaiters 84-50.
Choice Coffee 8 lbs. for 8L00.
best Sugar 12 tu 13 lbs. for 81.00.
Soda 3 lbs. for 25 cents.
Good Family Flour 85.00 per barrel.
Best (Brker's Jewel) 8C.50 4 4 44
Tobaccos 40 to 50 cents per pound.
Double length Cigars 2 1-2 cents each
Plows, Hoes, Hatchets, Axes.
Hardware, Tinware, and every oths
Article kept in a first class store at
prices too low to publ h.
AI o Whiskeys, Brandys, Wines Ales
etc., etc., of the best and purest makes
at prices to suit the times.
Come ar.d see before you buy,
No matter what you are offered goods
at, you shall not rcgrot your call.
D. E. 8MOAK Sc CO.
Thing! to rrssr =en?ral!y.
LOUD Talk and brag ?dwrUMjiMmg
I are played oat, especially if t?*??
only a handful of tra?hy Roods to b^ek
U, or worse yet, uot to comply wlttoitt?
assertions made, (as is too olten the cm*.}
has just retained from Yor*^d
purchased a large Stock of Dry Ow*,
Clothing, etc., before t^ Tcewit rU^iD
all kinds of Cotton Fabrics. Notwith
standing the rise lit ha. W.J&&S&St
to the bottom notch, as will be see*
the price list of a few articles.
SOO pieces Prints 5, 6, an d
SO pieces Bleached Lcmg-elotb, soft finlab
5, 0, and 7 cents. At 7c we offer 1 yard
wide, softtluUh tor the needle, that
can't be beat.
.How Sttag Horas spuns
2 Bales 4-4 Sheeting 7 cents.
1 Bale 7-8 Shirting 6ceuts.
200 pieces Checks best single thread 8 sad
2.Q pieces Ginghams S and 10 cents.
10 pieces 10-4 full width Sheetlug 18, 80
aud 25 ceuti.
100 pieces White Piques Q, 8 aud 10 tents.
White Ctunbrics 10 cents and up.
10 pieces White a/Id ColoredJ^vtuTT
1Q pieces Freiieh/Luwu, colors wariahtod
35 pieces ColorCj and Black Alpacas IB,
20 and 25 count.
10 pieces DArby'4 and DamesU Dre?a
Goods 10 cfcntn.
Black Grens&ue? frona|25 ceut? up.
Bunting ClotlL all wool.
Black Cashmeres, double width, all wool
O S I E It Y.
2000 pair Lajdlea* and Children** Stock
Inga 5 cent/* mid up. .
500 pairjWhiXe audfColnred Lisle Glorss
10 cents pafir and im.
500 Ladles' *n j Ger.U" Coiiar?, linen. 5,
6 and 10 cejbts.
J. A P. Chats' Cottoc 55 cents dozen.
Ladles Serges aud Foxed Gaiter*
Mens best Aull stock Brogans #1.99.
Boys Shoes nrora 75 cents pair and up.
We also bavrsftilargo line of Philadel
phia Hand madeXgc^ods^Evi^y Pair ty?r
C L O T H I
OurJSpring stock of ClothPng for Chil
dren, Boys and Men Is noes full end
complete in all styles and prides, if you
want a nice nobby suit for littljs raoMSjr
come along. ^
We^could go on enumerating the many
Bargains to till this paper, but deem it
uunecessary.. All we ssk that you com*
and look. We particularly request the
Ladies to bring samples they may have
from Charleston or anywhere el*e sad
promise to duplicate the goods aud the
price. Remember the place,
DRY GOODS BAZA AB.
Next to Cornelscu's.