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l'iipe** lor tlio l?e<>i>l<i
SSWittiM?; J Propst??.
James L. Sims, ) 1
.hx Mo.uiis..:.;:.i <><>
JUniaU'W of thy ?ospul.1 oo
KJ**st luseilloiu'pcr square.*.....'...1 OO
(Kuclt, Subsequent Insertion.,/,.,.??<
; }i5}*"bibenil contracts made lor tine*
'months and'longer periods.
, All transieht advertisement^ must be |
paid lor in advance.
.Mmriages; and .?(otiees of Deaths, not
nudui?! over o^e" square, inserted free,
. .. -o?
$???We aro not responsible for the
v.tesvy of our Correspondents.
?" AH Business; Communications, Letters ,
for Publication, mid Orders for .Subscrip
tion, M well nfe' all Advertisements, I
should be addressed to
' ' ,, SI1E1UDAN &SJ>IS, 1
' ' prangeburg, S. <C. 1
? JPostoillcp "hL^jfjft^f
Ouoa from half-past ? to JO o'plock: A
M.$?d /iom' h*^lf-rio.st 10 A,. M. to i P.
"?L h '
\ Columbia mail closes at 10 A, M. and
the, Charleston mail at half-past5 1\ M.
On Tuesdays and Fridays a mail for
Fvidcrvilk*, Vanccs Ferry and Holly Hill
lolosuB at half-past 7 A. M.
X .Oil Fridays a mail for Kuott's Mills;
VVitt'B il/lls and ltishcs' Store closes at
.)iaif:?us:t ii y. ftl.
. QjUNGKn?KG, S- O., A.UGjL'STd, Jfc79.
But a few weeks ago a Northern
paper published a long interview by
'its reporters with Gen. Longslreot. of
'tho Confederate Army, and the Sun
last week publishes a letter from
'Gen. Beautegard. Every one ol
those interview and letters, and
there are many of them, has been
;given to tho world by Northern jour
=imls, indeed these journals seem to
have a mania for this kind of Hiera
turc, and avail thetnselves of every
occasion to interview our Southern
generals and leaders and to publish
-whatever-concerns the conduct of the
war Or tho 'management of political
?'?.?i . 1 .
"campaigns. We can imagine no
?good end these publications can sub
.serve, unless it be to engender discon
tent on the part of our people and n
?pirlt of fault-finding with our leaders
*>fhich* indeed soctno to be the only
object in view, whether the paper be
?Republican, Conservative, or Demo
cratic in sentiment. As Republicans
'they would seek to sever every bond
that binds the Southern masses to
Melr old and present leaders, and as
'Conservative or Democratic, by de
^J^?yiiiS confidence on the part of the
people An their ofjlcere, they would
(assume tbat leadersjiip themselves
mid thus overcome Southern inllucnce
in our !^atrtorml Legislature. It has
been a matter?, of surprise that such
Wn as our generals and leaders evi
tlently are, should be so wanting in
prudence as* to submit themselves to
tltc cunning scrutiny of newspaper
reporters. Sonic of them appear to
court this questionable notoriety and
-willingly place themselves in a posi
tion to be pumped, while others do ;t
will reluctance, without dreaming of
Sn ' impi'opriet}'. If there was any
'jiistiliablc cause it might be different;
hul the matter contained in these
publications is merely conjectural and
adds nothing to history or in any way
h'pnpfits the South and therefore inju
rious and ?uexci(sal]le.
An Important Discovery,
'l'lic hows is coulirmed that Prof.
Nordenskjold has successfully discov
ered and made the northeast passage
or voyage from the waters of the At
lantic, through the Arc'ic, north of
Europe1 and Asia, to the Pacific
Ocean. This is doubtless the grcat
jity f^nt of navigation perlottped
since the discovery of America, but
whether it will prove of any manner
of nee to the world remains to be
scefi. ' The entire sea in that latitude
is locked wi'lViee the year round and
a free, uninterrupted passage even
for a limited time is'out of tlTo ques
tion. Wo may expect, however,'val
uable information upon many sub
jects bolh *in" iho animal ar,d vegcta
b!o kingdoms upon,'which the knowl
edge of man hitherto was tadly defi
cient. Science may also gai.t many
valuable contributions upon ?ie geog
raphy ofthat region, which has been
litit i?iper^ectly' known for ages bc
ca'uso et (fhe extreme severity ol the
climate. Whilst Prof. N^onlenskjohl
deserves and will receive great glory
at the hands of his fellow men for
Ulis wonderful work, yet the grander
feat remains yet to be achieved, the
discovery of the northeast passage
frorn j,tyb Atlautie, north of America,
lo the waters of the Pacific Ocean.
To accomplish t-his Sir .lohn Frank
lin risked his life and perished ; the
fending nations of tho earth contrib
utcd millions of money and fitted out
expedition after expedition, only to
Buffer loss and failure after failure ;
and even private enterprises have
been made up with the satpc view
liko that in the course of preparation
by the New York Herald, What may
be the final result of this enormous
expenditure' ?f money and loss of
life wc know not, but hope, it will bo
of sufficient .importance to repay t'uu
~.-;rl.l It ?????/II? >?? ort;,l Hint
previous explorations paid, notwith
standing the valuable additions to
learning made by Drs. Cook, Kane
ind others upon tho great unsolved
geographical problem of the poles
md the distribution of animals and
It_ 1 I*,........ ~ 4 ~ ?_^ I
l> nuo Ulli gUUU ivnuiiu mj iH/ivui- j
pauy a party of gentlemen last Frl
doy on a visit to tho farm of Dr. W.
V. Baiton, and never were we better!
delighted with atrip, more profitably
employed or time more pleasantly
spent. Had it been in the good old
daj'8 of the past wo might have been
in some manner prepared for such
generous hospitality embracing an
open-hearted greeting and welcome,
the generous refreshments of the cel
lar and the feastings of the Ludet;
but what was our surprise to bear on
alighting the almost forgotten invita
tion of "all hands 'o the board," to
sec a half dozen familiar individuals
of no questionable identity standing
upright with u dozen glasses tasteful
ly arranged and circling around. Dr.
Barton is the fortunate owner of a
spendjd vineyard and bis wine is
pure, sparkling and Hows generously.
A few llattcring rcuiaiks to our host
and compliments to the hostess, (but
recently installed,) brought the party
to the delightful exercises usual to
mutual admiration societies. Here
our good bachelor friends, Maj. J. M.
D., and Captains J. L. M. and E. J.
F., were masters of ceremonies,
A buggy and horsos being an
nouccd (it was a hot day) and being
a fat man we began to reconnoitre for
the bost position with a view to com
fort. By mutual consent we made
the middle man of three in a small
buggy and started for an inspection
of one of the best crops it has been
our privilege to see during this season.
When wo consider tho blighting influ
ence of tire late drought on the crops
of bo many sections of our county
and tin depressed spirits of the farm
ers, it is a sourco of gratification to
(int\ a community where success
'seems to reward the clforts of toil.
Dr. B. ranks among the advanced
planters of our day, and the mode of
preparation, manuring and cultiva
tion which gives succcsh to bim as a
I farmer may bc\of interest to others
concerned in a like pursuit. Kpcog
nizing the fact that deep preparation
increases the spongincss of the soil
which enables the rootlets to draw
organic food from the surrounding
atmosphere, and, during seasons of
drought, to pierce deep and obtain
moisture from below which increases
the vitality of the plant by making
the roots more fibrous and numerous
and providipg the plant with the
power of retaining its vigor and
I growth for a much longer tiipc, he
uses the Watt plow and suhsuilcr in
order tjiat these qualities of soil
might be attained in their highest
perfection. Recognizing also another
fact that frequent pulverizing the sur
face soil keeps it in the best possible
condition and that cutting the numer
ous lateral root s is an irreparabler in
jury to the plant itself, hp adopts and
practices a shallow cultivation as the
most practical mode for successful
farming. This mode keeps the enr
j face fresh, and, during hot weather,
in the proper condition to catch the
deposits of dew and readily admits
their fertilizing properties to the
roots through the pores of tho loose
A long scries of expensive and judi
cious experiments has furnished him
with a pretty accurate knowledge of
thp elements of fertility in soil and
onablns him to judge whether thoBp
elements exist in sufficient quantities
and in the chemical and physical con
dition to bo appropriated by the
plant. These experiments have set
tled Dr. B. on Vl'o following formulas
for cotton and porn in case his land
needs artificial aid: For cotton, he
uses a compost of two hundred
pounds of ueid phpsphatc, seventy
pounds of Kuinitp or German salt,
and twplvc bushels of cotton seed.
Thjs is prepared six weeks before
planting, In case of corn he plants
in rows six feet apart and three feet
on the bed, and mnnnros in the fur
row with fourteen bushels of cotton
seed and one hundred pounds, of acid
phosphate scattered on them.
This mode of preparation, manur
ing and cultivation, during the pres
ent unfavorable season, will yield Dr.
11. a crop of one four hundred pound
bale of cotton per aore and twenty to
twenty-five bushels of corn. A no
ticeable feature in both crops is that
wherever the pea was used the last
year the plants arc healthier and
inore vigorous and the yield will be
proportionately increased. This fact,
taken in connection with ils value as
a plant food for oats and wheat, goes |
far to provo that tho pea is tho best!
und cheapest restorer of our worn-out
Anottior fact scorns' ? ?b?ut to be
settled by an experiment of Dr. B.
this year: Cotton manured with the
same quantity of acid phosphate and
ground phosphato rock gives no differ
ence) in the yield. The latter is $2
cheaper per ton. Sulphuric acid it
used with tho former and not will,
the latter which accounts for tho dif
ference in cost. Tho Democrat
would bo glad to hear from Dr. B.
on this point when the yield is deter
mined at gathering time.
A portion of the party visited the
crops of Mr. Willie Izlar and James
Stokes, nnd, when wp met on tho ro
turn homo, gave a most flattering ac
count of tho prospects of both gentle
men, but moro especially of a three
ucre field of Mr. Stokes which will
yield more than two thousand pounds
of seed cotton per acre. Not being
present wo give no satisfacto y theo
ry to account for this difference in
tho yield of land similarly treated un
less it be due-to the probability that
Mr. S. carried tho party to* his house
und presented each with a magnify
ing glass before looking at the cotton,
After refreshment and feasting such
as farmers only can furnish svo re
turned to Orangcburg and our sanc
tum to writo up these notes.
According to announcement in the
Democrat, preaching began in the
Methodist Church at this place on
last Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock
and has continued without interrup
tion to the present date. From the
beginning, these services have been
well attended and an interest mani
fested on the part of the people
which has developed into a deep, all
pervading religious influence affect
ing the entire congregation. This is
i\:o. more gratifying because liko eve
ry other community wo have not
"continued steadfastly in the Apos
tles' doctrine liiul fellowship, and in
breaking of bread af.d in prayers."
Jesus, the resurrection and Iho for
giveness of sius have been kept ai 3
guilty distance from us and have hid
from our eyes the great facts of our
holy religion, Church members have
been living too much within iho bor
ders of the world, pandering to the
arts and sciences, and to human fash
ions, inllucncpd by a spirit, of gain
that is criminal in the sight of God,
and, at limes apparently, willing to
barter their own salvation for a faith
that is not of Christ but of the world.
The great, protecting need of tho
church, therefore, is to lake n firmer
hold upon Christ, which can only bo
done by earnest, fervent prayer mil
initiating in a glorious revival of re
ligion among the membership, and
extending its gracious influences
throughout the entire community.
Wc hope that this may be the final re
sult of the revival now in progress in
our midst, and that Rev. M. Brown
and Rev, A. O. Darby, who arc la
boring so earnestly for it, may wit
ness the fruit of their zeal in the con
version of many souls and a general
revival of religion not only irr their
own church but in all tho churches of
of our towp. Unr people need to
know more of God and of the love of
Jesus that wc may "be filled with the
knowledge of Ilia will in all wisdom
and spiritual understanding."
Where Did They Come From ?
Whilst the frozen region of the
earth has been a source of so much
anxiety to tho world, tue wilds of
Central Africa have attracted suffi
cient attention to enlist the services
nnd to furnish to the roll of fame
ouch men as Thomas, Livingstone
and Stanley. The interest in this
wonderful land seems not to wanp,foi
scarcely has one explorer furnished
hiq store of wonders concerning it,
bofora unplhcr makes astonishment
more astounding. One of these, a
Major Serpa Pinto, a Portuguese,
gives a vivid and quite a graphic de
scription of a white race of men in
habiting Central Africa, whiter than
the Caucasian, wtyh their heads cover
ed with short wool instead of hair,
and their eyes resembling the Chin
ese. They are a robust set, of extra
ordinary skill in the use of the arrow
and subsist on roots and the flesh of
animals. The origin of this peculiar
people will bo a problem for future
solution by tho scientist of the
world, and will perhaps constitute a
distinct race of men bearing thesnmo
relation to the Caucasian as tho Ma
lay bears to the negro. Wbat may
be the next wonder brought out from
IhiS wild land remains for future ex
ploration to determine; in tho mean
time, in order that there may bo a fit
ness of things, South Carolina is per
fectly willing to swap some coal
black negroes for Pinto? while Afri
cans, savage though they he.
Rust in Cotton.
Editor Orangeburg Democrat :
Tlin subject of rust in cotton will
only bo interesting to those in the
county living below the clay belt.
We all know clay lands do not rust
cotton, but continue to mature fruit
until frost. Why they do this will be
apparent as wo proceed. What ib
rust in cotton? Some will tell you
it is a want of vegetable matter in
the soil; others that it is caused by
an excess of moisturo; others again
that cool nights produce it, and I
havo heard some old farmers say, it
always starts lrom poke weed grow
ing near the cotton. Now all theso
different opinions provo conclusively
that this scourge of our cotton fields
has been having its own way, not be
cause there is no remedy for it, but:
because the disease, if I am allowed I
tho term in this connection, is so lit
tle understood. It oannot be for want
of vegetable matter in the soil, for
wo frequently scjs cotton rusting in
soils abundantljy supplied with vege
table matter. admit it does cor
rect it to a limited extent. 1 have
seen cotton almost entirely destroyed
by riist in bottoms, where there was
nn abunancc oj vegetable humus
washed in from surrounding hills.
Neither can moisture be the prevail
ing cause, or the clay lands would
also suffer by rust in wet seasons;
and the same reason may be assign
ed why cool nights do not cause it.
The poke weed does not grow every
where, and particularly about these
rusty cotton patches, therefore the
blame cannot bo laid at its door.
Then if nono of these opinions ad
vanced arc the cause of rust, what is
it. that causes cotton to rust on near
ly all the hinds below the cotton or
clay belt? My^answcr is the want of
sufficient potash in the coil. And
now for tho proof. Why docs rust
start and spread from a poke weed
growing near cotton? Not solely be
cause it takes the disease from the
poke, but because the poke has ex
hausted all the available potash in
the soil near it', and the cotton near,
being the first to feel the want of pot
ash, show symptoms of rust. The
analysis of poke and Irish potato
vines show that they contain more
potash than R!ff other vegetable pro
duct. Wc are also taught that clay
soils abound in potash, llcuCO the ab
sence of rust in cotton on them, n;)d
in consequence their superior adapta
bility to cotton/ 'in"18/3 1 applied
fifty bushels unlcaohcd ashes to an
acre of land that had been rusting
cotton badly. The cotton remained
green until frost, and niaturecl fruit
to the top, when the adjoining cotton
failed to mature any top crop, and
some of it dying with rust the first of
September. That scrip of land lias
not rusted cotton since, The potash
in the ashes was what the soil needed
to keep the cotton from rusting. The
following year one of my hands put a
sack of lvaiuit or Gcnnau potash
salt on one acre through the middle
of a seven acre patch of cotton. The
land had bceu in cultivation four
years, light sandy oak land and rust
ed cotton badly. In the fall it was a
pleasure to show this aero strip to
my friends, (I think you, Mr. Editor,
saw it,) while the cotton on both
sides of it was denuded of leaves and
all the top bolls dead before half
grown. This acre remained green
until frost and matured its fruit to
the top. This last experiment itself
was evidence conclusive to my mind
that potash was the remedy for rust
in cotton. I have since noticed the
same results in similar experiments.
I believe on lands thoroughly drain
ed, (and no other kind should b(
planted in cotton,) and not entirely
destitute of vegetable matter ; potash
in every instance will correct the
tendency to rust in cotton. By rest
and rotation the tendency to rust
can he corrected ifi a great measure,
but when lands are planted every
year, and clay is not near the surface,
potash must be supplied either in un
limited amounts of trash and litter
from tho woods, stable manure,
ashes, or some of the commercial
preparations of potash. J. W. S.
Minnii.ie Sr. Matth kws.
Tho Cut Worm.
I Editor Orangeburg Democrat:
Thinking that it may be of some
interest to the farmers of Orangeburg
County, and especially those who
cultivate swamp lands, to relate the
experiment by which Mr. P.J. Beck
er, a young farmer of Lexington
County, discovered the manner by
which the cut worm increases so rap
idly, lie took a dozen worms, con
fined tlicin in a box, fed them regu
larly and raised them to full growth.
Soon after this he noticed that they
began to die one by one until the
number was reduced to six. lie
threw out all the deed one ; but, sup
posing that he was not \loing justice
to the experiment* hp allowed tho
others as they died to remain in the
box, when in a few days he discover
ed that the dead ones had each
changed its form into a vast number
of young ones, which he thinks ac
counts for their uncqualcd increase.
Mr. Itecker says any one who disbe
lieves this experiment will, by try
ing the same plan, find it true. lie
thinks by breaking up the land in
the winter we may destroy most of
the young deposited therein for the
destruction of tho next crop. I hope
that this will be of some assistance
in exploding tho old notion that cut
wortu3 developed into, or turned out
to be horse Hies, and that tho farmers
may avail themselves of the method
prescribed for destroying these little,
but most injurious insects.
Tup Coi.ijmma Register;?This
excellent journal has attained its
fourth year of publication. The Reg
ister was started during tho dark
days of Radical rule in thit> State by]
an association of bravo-hcartcd prin
ters, consisting of H. N. Kmlyn, O.
F. Howell, W. B. McDaniel, C. C.
Tutt, F. H. Marks and Edward
Fordo who, with the lamented Ch'as.
P. Pelham as editor, battled nobly
for the redemption of South Carolina
from the misrule and corruption of
her plunderers and oppressors. The
present proprietors, Messrs. Calvo &
Patton, finally bought it and have
succeeded in making it second to no
paper fn the Slate. The editorial de
partment U presided over by one of
South Carolina's noblest sons, Col. J.
W. R. Pope, a gentleman whoso
name would give lone and character
to any enterprise with which it might
be associated. ?
Attention! Orangeburg Democratic
The members of this Club, who are
rosidents of the town, will assemble
at the Engine Hall of the YounS
America Fire Engine Company, on
Wednesday night, loth instant, at 8
o'clock precisely, for the purpose of
g minuting a ticket for Mayor and
Aldermen of the town for Iho ap
proaching municipal election. A full
attendance is requested.
By order of J. W. Mo3cley, Presi
dent. S. R. Mei.i.icuamp,
To Sorghum Planters.
All parties desiring to make sugar
out of liicir sorghum are requested
to call on mo before cutting their
cane so as to go4 instructions how to
boil, as it needs entirely different
treatment, and also get chemicals. I
will also make sugar out of the real
cane. Gko. II. Cornelson.
ALL persons having demands against
the F.siate of I he hue Fl.ORKNCK
UlOVKR, will present them properly at
tested; and those indebted will make
payment t?? 0. G. DANTZLKR,
Aug 2. lS7t)-:Jt Administrator.
A CLASSICAL SCHOOL FOR
BOYS AND GIRLS.
Corps of Teachers.
HUGO U. SHERIDAN.Principal,
WM. L. GLAZE .1st Assistant,
In charge of 2nd Grade Room.
MISS K. J. MACK A V.2nd Assistant,
In charge of 1st Grade Room and Girle.
rpins School opens on the First Monday
X in .September annually, and contin
ues uninterruptedly until the last of June.
terms per month.
First Grade, beginners.
Second Grade, Grammar pupils.
Third Grade, advanced English.
Latin. Greek, and German each,
coursk of study.
First Grade?Alphabet. Spelling, Rud
imentary Arithmetic, Writing and First
Steps in Geograph}'.
Second Grade, Spelling, Reading,
Writing, Arithmetic, Second Steps in
Geography, Grammar, Written Compo
sition, Latin, Greek and German.
Third Grade. Spelling, Reacting, Writ
ing, Arithmetic completed, Geography
completed, Grammar completed, Compo
sition, History, Philosophy, Rhetoric,
Logic. Book-keeping, Algebra, Geome
try, Chemistry. Latin, Greek, German
and Written Composition.
Elocution is taught in each grade.
Miss Mackay has charge of the girls.
Students ma)* enter at any time during
tho term, atid are charged only from
date of entrance.
A liberal deduction made when three
or more children attend from tlie same
Hoys and girls neo prepared for the
Sophomore Class in any College or for a
successful business life.
Neatness of person, polite manners
and a high sense of honor are considered
of no less importance than the branches
taught, und arc thoreforo inculcated
with unremitting assiduity.
Hoard may he had in good families
near tho school at ten and twelve dollars
per month, including washing and lights.
Hoys and girls are kept separate and
no intercourse allowed.
A liberal share of public patronage is
W. P. ROBINSON,
A fresh supply of Landreth's Turnip
and Cabbage Seed. Glvo mo a call and
save money. Also Watches and Clocks
neatlv repaired tit reasonable rates.
Orangeburg, S. C, July 11?3m
Discovery of tlio age.
Cures by Absorption, no
Nauseous Drugs to
swallow nor poisons to
injure. It never falls to
benefit. It seldom fulls
to euro. Its value Is at
tested by all. Thous
ands of leadingojttlzeng
emlorso It. We chal- tiiadk mark.
lengc any Remedy or Phystcian'to show
so large a percentage of Cures. Do you
doubtV We pan put you in correspond
ence with tliOHO who esteem it as they do
health, happiness, even Ijfe?It means
that to them. Circulars free.
Regular Pad 82.00, Special $3.00, In
SQp-Beware of cheap and worthless 1ml
For Sale by Dr. J. O. Wannamaker,
May :!0-;ini Ortinngeburg, S. C.
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Mr. lt. II. WILES reijp.eptfully informs
his friends and the public generally that
he is prepared to receive and make to or
Of the best material, and finish them in
tirst class stjle. Also Ono and Two
put up at the shortest notice and lowest
prices. Repairing neatly and strongly
dono. Horse Shoeing by expert Smiths.
All work done at rates to suit the low
prico of cotton. Call and give me a trial.
R. II. WILES,
Orangeburg, S. C.
June 20, 1879.
rrU) the requirements of the people, and
JL feeling deeply interested in the satis
faction of the public, I propose to make
efforts never before entered into for the
welfare of the community.
To llih end I have purchased my Stock
and knowing that earnest and honest en
deavors will meet with that success
which should attend it. : would ask all
who arc seeking bargains In
r> y G o o i> s ,
C L 0 T 11 I N G,
SHOES AND HATS
not to make purchases before examining
and I can HHsnre you, you can save
BY GOING TO
Theodore Kohn for Dress Goods.
Theodore Kohn lor Novelties.
Theodore Kohn for White Goods.
Theodore Kohn for Domestics.
Theodore Kohn for Casshueres.
Theodore Kohn for Fuucy Goods.
Theodore Kohn for Embroideries.
Theodore Kohn for Parasols.
Theodore Kohn for Straw Hats.
Theodore Kohn for Shoes.
Theodore Kohn for Shirts.
Theodore Kohn for Neck Wear.
A well known fact that cannot bo suc
gives the best bargains to be had in
O It A N G ? B U R G.
Every man and youth can be well dressed
in elegant style nt nominal prices by
purchasing Clothing and Furnishing
The Light Running
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE
and Needles for all Sewing Machines
always on hand and for sale cheap.
Agent for Madame Demorest's
Spring and Summer Fashions arc now in
and you can get Catalogues by applying
T II E O D O RE K O II N' S.
Agent for J. & P. Coats' Cotton, price
per dozen f>5 cents. Trade supplied.
No trouble to give or send samples,
salesmen polite and anxious to show
goods. The continued rush of customers
Is proof conclusive that yon can get tho
most goods for your money at
ENTE KP RISE,
D)EV. S. T.'HALLMAN Is prepared t'o
GS Fit A ME PICTURES of. all sizes in
the neatest stylo of the art, nnd at lower
rates, for cash, than can bo" donu eTser
where in the county. Picture Hangings
also furnished on the most liberal terms.
All panics desiring work dune in the
above line would do well to give him' a
call at his house in J,you\s Township, ot
ut Dr. S. A. Reeves. Satisfaction guar
anteed. April 3?3ui08''
DYER AND SCOURER.
? ?! ? f
No. 34 Wcntworth street, near the OJd,
Gents' Coats Vests, and . Pants, njcpjy
Cleaned, Dyed and Pressed. Faded,and
Moulcjcd Clothing Renewed, with the
13 rick 11
. : ? ?? ' ? Hilton 1?
IM AHA FIRS T-CLASS OR
lOl^yjW ANGEBURG BRIClC
for Halu at the Orangeburg Brick Yard. U
For particulars enquire of A. M, Ia'ar at,.,
the Yard or JAS. C. BELL.
WHOLESALE COMMISSION HOUSE.
M. DRAKE & SON,
138 Meeting St. Opposite PaviHon Hot.oh
BOOTS AND SHOES. . ,,.
Cheapest House in the South.
WE have a large and well .assorted
STOCK, and receive large invoices
by every steamer direct .from, the facto
ries in Massachusetts. Visit us when
you conic to the city. We can sell ydu
anything in the HOOT and SHOE Hue as
cheap as you can buy in Boston. Our
goods tiie samo as soiu by any other
wholesale houso in the city, and our
prices are from 10 to 20 por cent, lower.
Liberal time to parties giving city accep- '
tance. April 18->2tnos ?
J. A. BARDIN & BRO.
?h SANTEE, NEAR VANCES FERRY
G\ ENERAL MERCHAND I SE?OF
T FE BS for sale a full and complete
stock of Groceries, Hardware, Ready
Made Clothing, Boois ami Shoos, Hate,
Caps, and Trunkst, nnd a Una Hue of Dry
Good-- of ail descriptions for Ladies' use
arte? \ .-ar ? ?also?
A full /. > of Foreign and Domestic
Wines and 5 ?t ?rs, Segars an "^??iceo,
&c, Ad ? *n sept, o, _o.
A. B. Knowltok. A. Latiiroi*
KNOWLTON ?t LATHROP,
Attorneys and Counsellors,
ORANGEBURG, S, C
Attorney and Connsellor at Iiaw
(Cor. Church & St. Paul's Street,)
ORANGEBURG, S. C,
IN PLANTATION GOODS,
I DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES,
St. Matthews S. 0.
We respectfully call the attention of
the farmers to our general stock
of GOODS and solicit a call whene'er
they visit St. Matthews, A full and
fresh stock constantly in store.
CALL WWW, CALL,
At the People's Bakery*
BY THE PRESENT PROPRIETOR
Who is still
till ready and willing toV
.L ORDEBS A ^
BREAD, ROLLS, PIES.
of all descriptions,
U N G- E It S
by the barrel or pox. ? -
BREAD FOR CAMP-MEETINGS,
? : Ott iO ??''??5- ' ;.)?--;
Any other meetings at short notice.
JUST RECEIVED FRESH CONFEC
TIONARYS. FANCY GOODS AN;D
NOTIONS, which will be sold as low as
any that can be bought In Orangeburg.
Thankful for the past patronage of my
friends and the public I still solicit a can*
tinuance of their custom.
T. W. ALBERGOTTI,
Next door to Mr. J. P. Harlcy.
Orangeburg, Sept 13, 1878 ly
D. F. FLEMING. JAS. M. WILSON,
We are now opening, direct from
the Manufacturers, tf large and new
.stock of Boots, Shoes, and Trunks,
FOR FALL TRADE.
Orders solicited and promptly Ail
ed. All goods with our brand war
D. F. FLEMING & CO,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Ts,; j ?is
No 2 Hayne street, Cor. of Church
street, Charleston* S. C. sep27-8