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tbr'L^ublieaUbn, and Orders for Subserip
tion. as well, us all Advertisements,j
? hhould he addressed to
+li ! 1 : |. SHERIDAN & SIMS.
.i /v. Orxugchuiz, S. C.
: - == , ,^ . ^ - -
Open fr onf Half- past 8 to 10 o'clock A.
Mr, and from Ii:df-past 10 A- 11. to 4 P.
M. .. ?.
. Columbia mail closes JO A, M. and
tin- Charleston mail at iuWf-past<31'. M.
O i 'Tuesdays. and Ffida*'* a mail for
Poldei'VllI^ Vances Ferry and Holly Hill
closes nt half-past 7 ?.M.
? On Fridays, a mail fur Kuott's Mills,
*<.VjUft iMjll8 and Itlshes' Store closes at
^atr-p?rHt'2 P. M.-. ?
QiiJiiiA}EUUi\Q,$..Ci August i5, JS79.
? ? v ?o?
. Hon. j. W. Moselek
I ' n ???
* f?or Aldermen.
josbi'h Btauss. I j. S. Ai.nEiujorn.
^Vm'.-M, Sain. | j. C. Dickson.
. Ever since the conviction and im
prisomnent of George Reynolds, a
'citizen of Utah antj a member of the
'Mormon Church, the Mormon ques
tion has been one of growing impor
tance in the United States ; and what
'disposition to make of them has been
'as perplexing as the question is im
portant, The Government in that
/case took a position from which il
cannot recede and is morally and le
gally bound to try ob4 convict every
. one against whom evidence of bigamy
'can be obtained. It hap been adr
judged that bjgajny /;> a irime to be
'prosecuted in' the same manner as
'felony or any other violation of the
.daws of the country ; that it is ruinous
. and destructive lo a healthy state of
society ; that it is essentially incom
patible with good citizenship ; that it
is an insurmountable obstlaction to
. J.he advancement of civilization and
the .Christian religion; and thai it
stands naturally opposed to progress
<n any shape and form. No sect has
ever insj.iluted a creed that panders
to the vilest passions of the
human heart, or is he tinr calculate
to transform man into a brute than
tjiat of Mprmonism. It benumbs the
sensibilities and destroys tho affec
tions of the heart, and in its influ
ence upon the home circle and fami
ly, is more fatal limn the whole cats
oguc of crimes besides. Indeed we
know cf no human action that could
"ftipr.c justly be classed with murder in
Vhe lirst degrco than bigamy. Whilst
the one takes life and renders exist
ence in society hazardous, (I/o other
tjestroyes society and renders exist
ence in it worthless, and both ought
to "be met by the law with equal firm
' Jf there is a valid excuse for the
government to permit an organized
society of Mormons to practice biga
my in Utah, there is the samc*excuse
for allowing a parcel of men to dis
til whiskey without a license in the
mountains, or a band of robbers to
pluniler any cpmr^uni'wy of pur citi
zens ; for the Morraon trangreotjipn
figainst1 the |aw' is a tjiopflonq liwea
hiore het-up than the olhr.rs in its
ejects lipon the dignity of the gov
ernment, the purity of religion, the
timty of society and the honor of the
citizen. To prosecute and punish
Ihc one and not the other makes the
governmer.t itself a criminal. Every
bi/Ati'ni.st, therefore, whether he be a
Mormon in Utah, or a negro or a
white man in South Carolina, against
frbpm -evidence can be obtained,
ougHit t? be?' prosecuted, an A if cqp
yicted punished to the full' bxte?t of
the law. Indeed this crime' is nbt
Confined to Utah, but may be found
in daily practice ntudng tho negroes
of the South and that'tod when the
bom muni ties are1 'dogiihsaut of the
fact. ' Let'Uie offlcers of? the law get
i4-srorK< and* if nc'ds be, let every
penitentiary ill the United States be
Jlllfed with tho guilty one.
' The' Govemmont has determined
to "move Intbo' matter and have com
inunicu'tod' wtt?"?ffebf'Br tain, Ger
many, N?rwtfjf, 'SwtfdcrV' and Den
mark with' ft' v)ew of stopping* the
Emigration ot r&r.soijfj v/'Hli 'crjrnjual
Intentions -frorovtlib&enln1&a lo'Ut?h':
hnd'we'h?pp s?ou to leariT that tile
en tiro membership of llieV Mormon
Church is on trial for' bigamy'before
the U. S. Court TMelr 'freefJ' oV
institution of polygamy is sufficient j
evidence to convict every person
whose name is recorded as a member
of the establishment. When this is
douo let the government turn its at
tention to other sections of the coun
try where this crime is practiced to
an alarming extent and often openly.
If we wish a pure society, the citi
zen must be made law-abiding, and
if wo with progressive and prosper
ous communities throughout the coun
try, tiie members of society must be
not only obedient to the law, but vir
tuous in character and honorable in
The Municipal Eleotion.
At the meeting of the Courthouse
Democratic Club held on Wednesday
evening last the following gentlemen
were put in nomination for the offices
of Mayor and Aldermen of the town
of Orangeburg, to be voted for by the
Democrats of tho town and by all
others who may choose to vote with
them: Hon. J. W. Moselcy, Mayor,
and Messrs. J. Strauss, J. S. Alber
gotti, W. M. Sain and J. C. Dicksou,
(colored,) Aldermen. Perfect una
nimity seemed to prevail during the
entire meeting and the ticket select
ed is the full expression of the will
of the club; and as such, il is the
duty of every Democrat to come up
manfully to the support of the nomi
nation. The ticket can and roust
be elected ; because failure here turns
the government of the town over into
the hands of a party whose past his
tory for plunder and spoil is well
known to every citizen both of town
and county. Ti.c indications are that
we will have strong and stubborn op
position and every Democrat and
i lover of an honest government will
be needed on the day ot election in
order to secure the success of the
ticket. Who will lead the opposition
or what names will bo on the ticket,
or what tactics will ho followed, is
not exactly known now, but it ia the
part of wisdom for the Democracy to
unite so completely in support of a
ticket which represents as nearly as
possible evory locality and ii.terest,
that a defeat shall be impossible.
Our colored citizens arc especially in
vited to support the uominecs, for a
good and honest government is ob
much a concern to them as lo tho
whites. One of Iheir number, a rep
resentative roan, is on the ticket nod
an opportunity is now offered for
them to join in with their white fel
low-citizens in the interest of law,
order and prosperity. Will they do
Many persons in South Carolina
and the adjoining States will learn
with some degree of regret of the
death of this gentleman, whoso name
has been a household word in a large
majority of Ihe families of Iho State
from 1816 lo the present time. In
deed'few names have been on the
lips of so many persons whilst their
owners were so little known to public
fame as that of Mr. A. E. Miller.
He was a native of Nova Scolia and
came wilh his father to Charleston in
1792, where he was put as an ap
prentice to the printing business.
After woiking upon several journals
including the old Charleston Courier,
he obtained a job office and bogen in
18JO the publication of the justly
celebrated almanac known through
out the State as "Miller's Almanac,"
which he continued to issue yearly
with almost unparalelled success un
til 1871 when it became no longer
profitable from the changed condi
tion of the atfairs of our State. It is
this publication that gave Mr. Miller
his notoriety ; that made him a friend
in every family, whoso advice was
confidently sought tor in seed time
and harvest; and that makes his
death regretted by very neatly every
man, woman and child in tho coun
try. Mr. Miller was a Mason in
good standing to the day of his
death, filling nil the chairs of that
Order up to the position of Moot
Worshipful Grand Master of the
Grand Lodge of South Carolina for
three consecutive years. Horn in
17811 he had completed a little more
plfan' his ninety-fifth year, filling the
rnaf|b.odd portion of that long period
WTUi " a'/) ^honorable and eminently
A Warning to Young Men.
Charles lt. Stilloy "tramped into
Heading, PaV, a low dkyo'agoj hungry,
ragged and disconsolate. A year be
fore hp [Bade f,)ip people of lli?f city
stare at hjs ways of souandej:ing',a
fortuuo that had been left fp him'.'
On the latter visit he begged a ineal
at tho hotel in which he had once oc
cupied the finest apartments,' 'and
slept in a barn where he had previ
ously kept his horses. Money Some
times is a curse, and especially to
young mon. No doubt the young
ntyn above referred tp was steady and
lddiisirjous before inheriting the for
(tine1 that wrecked hjs life. Far bot
. it i \Yi\ in . i n
7?~ J ... TTTTT-TT* - . : ...-IT
tor for him to have remained poor
and honest than to bavc become rich
and indolent, and eventually a beg
gar. The history of this young man
is llic history of thousands of others.
We need not go to Pennsylvania for
an example. We have plenty of them
right here at our own homes. We
cnu call to mind the case of a dear
young friend-?nob)e, generous, moral
and industrious?who, though in hum
ble circumstances, had won an honor
able place in the estimation of the
citizens of his native town. He, too,
inherited a fortune. Then tho temp
ter camo and he fell. Bad company,
the gaming '.able, midnight carousals
and other evil influences soon did
their awful work, and to-day that
promising young man fills a drunk
ard's grave. We wept over him be
cause we loved him, and could but
attribute his downfall to the money
he inherited. Young men take warn
ing by the cases cited above, and re
solve to live in sucli a manner that
at life's close you will leave behind
you examples worthy of emulation by
those who follow you.
In company with our friend, Mr.
I). B. Til ley, we left Orangebuig on
Friday evening for a visit of a few
days to friends and relatives in St.
Matthews and to gather something,
if possible, for the good of the Di.no
(:hat. This section has a history that
will con: pare favorably with any in
our county for progressivenees in all
the interests that render a people
prosperous and happy. The lorge
majority of the inhabitants are de
scendants from a Dutch ancestry and
possess many of the peculiarities
which characterize that brave but im
pulsive people in their fatherland. In
every household something may be
seen, either iu the appointments of
its economy or the manners of its in
mates, that will remind a Dutchman
of some familiar scene in hie child
hood and cause the affection of his
his heart to go back and entwine
itself once more about a kindred
object in the land of his birth. One
cannot help but admire the straight
forward, business methods which give
au exactness to every transaction
that is commendable in the first de
gree , or the plain, blunt way of nar
rating an incident which gives to wit
its zest, and to truthfulness its beau
ty ; or their strict adherence to settled
principles which puts to shame the
latter-day practice of drifting after
every new fashioned doctrine whether
it be true or false. They only change
when the necessity to do so is imper
ative, and the new dogma will com
mand their faith as implicitly as the
old had done ; therefore progress is
slow but sure?every footing is made
secure before another step is made.
Indeed the wisdom of this course of
conduct is manifested in the advance
ment made by the people. There are
hosts of Dantzlers, Zimmermans,
Haiglers, IlickeiibackerB, Skulero,
Selierses, Holmans, Rusts, and oth
ers whose lives and progress have
been honorable testimony to the truth
of these assertions.
Farming is as remunerative here,
perhaps, as in any portion of the
country and made so by the persis
tent and well-directed efforts of the
people. The lands, well adapted to
the raising of every kind of crop, are
fertilized and made to yield in many
instances double their natural capaci
ty. Stock, including hogs, cattle and
j sheep receive a large share of the
farmer's attention, and the conse
queucfi is Urn progressive and indus
trious farmer Uvfis within himself and
is independent of buyers and specu
lators. 'Notwithstanding the severity
of the cjroughf, all over ?t, Matthews
and particularly on the Santce River,
the cptfon wjll yield very nearly a
I full prop, while the corn, at least one
third short, will exceed the calcula
I tion of the planters. On the places
of Capt. Jesse N. Haigler, t[jp twp
brothers, ff, p. ? D. g. * f i'llpy, J, J.
Bair, and Mr. 'j'homefl ^a|g|er, we
saw good ayerogp crpps of hpth cof
ton and corn, wbjlp th.0,30 portions of
other crops which border op tj|p road
sides indicate, from their flourisbipg
condition, that satisfactory crops, un
der the circumstances, will ho har
vested. We hope thut the blighted
sections along the river will he sup
plied by their more fortunate neigh
bors, and no ono will bo caused to
suffer from a lack of the necessaries
Qno feature of this community,
winch points fo the enterprising spirit
of thp'peoplp and the determination
lo better their condition, is an excel
lent school, St. Matthews' Academy,
tkbglit^y $r. J. B. O'Neal Holloway,
wbieli lina been In successful ope
ration fjyo consecutive years. A^n
a natural consequence there is exist
ing a state of society here enjoyed
only by communities similarly bless
ed. We |ii]pp the day is/' u6t distant
when our county shall bp 'filled wtth
flt-Gl class schools and teachers well
patronized and successful.
Our visit ended on Tuesday morn
ing, and with regrets wo bade adieu
to a people wo love, and a section oi
the county which^jtas the scene of
our best manhood. The Democrat
has many and fast friends here, for
which we are thankful.
This institution of learning, locat-1
ed at Nashville, Tennessee, and un
der the control of the M. E. Church,
.South, has already, in its short ca
reo>-, taken equal rank with the best
colleges in America, and is destined
at n.Q distant day 'to lend the educa
tional interest of! he United States to
a position in advance pf anything
hitherto aspired after by the edaca
tors of our country. Every demand
of the highest order of educaliou is to
be met, and, tx> enable it |x> fulfill
more completely its mission, Mr.
Win. Vanderbiit, son of its honored
founder, has added to >ts already
! magniflcient ciirtpwrocnt the sum ol
one hundred thousand dollars. This
sum is to be appropriated to a gym
nasium and the erection of a cjvil en
gineering and scientific hall, whieli
will add greatly to the convenience
and capacity of the institution.
Should our princely rich citizens of
every city be influenced by a similar,
honorable motive in the disposal of
their wealth, we wonld soon have a
class of colleges and universities
comparing favorably with the best
and oldest institutions of England
and.Germany. In our own state,
Charleston, WofTord, Furman, Adg
er and Newbcrry Colleges might be
placed upon a higher and more use
ful plain the better to meet the re
quirements of the times.
That Ten Thousand.
It will bo remembered that the last
Republican Congress, whon they fail
ed to givn Corbin a seat as Senator
from South Carolina, voted that
worthy a donation of 810,000, with
which to pay his boarding, liquor and
cigar bills. Whether the charitable
designs of Congress were fulfilled or
not, the sequel docs not say, but
Corbin with the 810,000 in his pock
et found the way to Denver City in
search of an investment by which he
might increase his fortune. Here a
western sharper, knowing the inno
cency as well 'As verdancy of the bo
gus South .Carolinian, attaches him
self to Corbin Spid fn a few days sold
him a few fraudulent gold bricks for
$10,000 in gecubacks. The parlies,
well satisfied with the bargain, sepa
rated ; the one to chuckle over the suc
cess of a western trick and the other
to And out his bricks were a fraud
and the owner a fool. Thus ends
another chapter in the life of this er
ratic Radical. What may be the be
ginning of the next or its end, re
mains for the development of the fu
ture to unfold. South Carolina is
done with him -may sho never see
his like again.
THE exorcises of Miss C. M. Evans'
School will bo resumed at the resi
dence of Mr. 1*. V. Dibble, on Monday
September Igt, 187U. Aug 15 3
BY virtue of a Power of Attorney to
me executed and delivered, I will
sell, at Orangeburg (J. 11., on the first
Monday in September next, during the
usual hours of salo at public auction :
Ail that parcel or tract of land situate,
lying and being in the County of Orange
hurg, contahdng one hundred and lifteen
acres, more or less, and bounded on the
North by lands now or lately of the Est.
J. J. Andrews, on the East by lands now
or lately of Mrs. Z. M. Wolfe, on the
South by lauds now or lately of the Est.
of Win, It. Treadwcll, und on tho West
by the North Edisto River.
Terms of, Sale?One half cash, (with
the privilege to purchaser of pnying all
cash) and balance on a credit of twolve
mouths, purchaser to give bond for such
credit portion bearing interest from day
of feuie and a mortgage of the premises,
and to pay for papers and recording.
C. B. GLOVER,
Att'y In fact.
Orangebnrg C. II., Aug. 0th, lS70-3t
ALT,persons having demands against
the Estate of the late flokknoe
ulovku, will present them properly at
tested; and (.nose indebted will make
paytne-nt to P. G. PANTZLER,
Aug 2. 1879-ljt Administrator.
Yf. F. ROBINSON,
A. frosh supply of I.andreth's Turnip
and Cabbage Seed. Give me a call and
?avo money, AJ*o Watches and Clocks
neatly repaired ut reasonable rales.
Orungeburg, S. C, July 11?3m
HOLMAN'8 . PAD.
Discovery of tho age.
Cures by Absorption, no
Nauseous Drugs to
swallow nor poisons to
injure. It never fails to
benefit. It seldom fulls
to cure. Its value is at
tested by all. Thons
auds of leading citizens
endorse It, We clinl- trade makk.
lenge any Remedy or Physician to show
so large a percentage of Cures. Do you
doubtr We oan put you in oorrespond
enco witlf those who esteem It as they do
health, happiness, even life?It means
that to them. Circulars free.
Regular Pad $2.00, Special $3.00, In
f?jr"ljeVr'nrc ?' ohcnp and worthless 1ml
tutlotfs.^j^ " '? r
For Hab? *y Dr. J. G. Wnnnamaker,
May 30-Sm Oranngeburg, S. O.
.?'??? ' i lU ? ?-.
IRespectfully inform my friends ami
the public lliut I am prepared to con
tract to tlo Carpenter's Work of any
kind cbcnpcr than other contractors in
Orungeburg County. Work solicited,
and satisfaction guaranteed.
March 7-3mos. J. R. TUCKER,
Notice <>i* Uiwmiwwiil.
NOTICE is hereby given that \vc will
on the '28th day of August next after
date tile our final account with the Hon
orable the Judge of Probate for Ornnge
blirg County, and ask for letters of dls
misKal as administrators of the Estate of
Dr. Lewis Duutzlcr. deceased.
F. W. DANTZLER,
i. H. DANTZLER,
July -A~>. 1879-4C Administrators.
ENTE K PRISE.
B)EV. S. T. 1IALLMAN is prepared to
m FRAME PICTURES of at! sizes in
the neatest style oft he art, and at lower
rutes, for cash, than can he done else
where in the county. Picture Hanglugs
also furnished on the most liberal terms.
All parties desiring work done in the
above line would do well to ?Ivo him a
call ut his house in Lyon's Township, or
at Dr. S. A. Reeves. Satisfaction guar
anteed. April U?3i|lOS
To the Jfublic.
riMIE undersigned respectfully nn
X liouttce that they have purchased the
exclusive right to sell the Justly celebra
ted "New Virginiu Peed Cutter'* in the
Counties of Orangeburg and Barn well.
In this Cutter, cheapness or construction
minimum of power and rapidity of exe
cution have been fully attained. The
commendations of the many who are
using th|s Cutter render it unnecessary
for us to say anything relutive to its
merits. We only u*k a trial and feel fully
confident that satisfaction will be given.
For sale at the store of Mr. .7. C. Pike,
Orangeburg, S. C.
EDWARDS & THOMPSON.
WHOLESALE COMMISSION HOUSE.
M. PRAKE & SON,
138 Meeting St. Opposite Pavilion Hotel.
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 come to the city. We can sell you
anything in the ROOT and SHOE line as
cheap an you can buy in Boston. 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 to parties giving city accep
tance. April 18?2mos
J. A. BARDIN & BRO.
on SANTEE, NEAR VANCES FERRY
FERS for sale n full and complete
stock of Groceries, Hardware, Ready
Made Clothing. Roots and Shoes, Hats,
Caps, and Trunks, and a lino line of Dry
Good."" of ail descriptions for Ladies' use
ant* % .-ar ?also?
A full .. i of Foreign and Domestic
Wines and 1 ?, >rs, Sogars ae ,Vk,,HCco.
&c, &c.\ *n sept, o,
BEEF BEEF BEEF
IBe?r leave to state that having rented
the storo formerly occupied by Mr.
Deiiiai s next to Dr. S. A. Reeves Drug
Store, I have renovated and refitted the
the same in first class style, and will kill
3 beeves, or more a week, which I will
guarantee to he fatter and better than any
sold on the wagons. All meats sold
warranted t.> give natisfaciiou, at prices
to suit the times. Reef delivered to any
part of Orungeburg tree of charge. The
public is cordially invited to visit my
new market. My motto will be TO
N. B.?Tho highest price paid for
Poultry. S. L. MOROAN,
July 25-tf Practical Butcher.
A CLASSICAL SCHOOL FOR
BOYS AND GIRLS.
Corps of Teachers.
HUGO G. SHERIDAN.Principal,
Wm. L. GLAZE.1st Assistant,
In charge of 2nd Grade Room.
MISS E. J. MACK AY.2nd Assistant,
In charge of 1st Grade Room and Girls.
This School opens on the First Monday
in September annually, and contin
ues uninterruptedly until the last of June.
tkkm3 per month.
First Grade, beginners.82.00
Second Grade, Grammar pupils. 2.50
Third Grade, advanced English. 11.00
Latin. Greek, and German each.
couusk ok STUDY.
First Grade.?Alphabet. Spelling, Rud
imentary Arithmetic, Writing and First
Steps in Geography*
Second Grade, Spelling, Reading,
Writing, Arithmetic, Second Steps in
Geography, Grammar, Written Compo
sition. Latin, Greek and German.
Third Grade. Spelling, Reading, Writ
ing, Arithmetic completed, Geography
completed, Grammar completed. Compo
sition, History, Philosophy, Rhetoric,
Logic. Book-keeping, Algebra, Geome
try, Chemistry. Lathi, Greek, German
and Written Composition.
Elocution is taught in each grade.
Miss Mapkay l|OS charge of (ho girls.
Students may enter at any time during
tho term, and are charged only from
dato of (intrance,
A liberal deduction made when three
or more children attend from the Sapie
Boys and girls arc prepared lor the
Sophomore Class in'any College' or for a
successful business Iffe.
Neatness of porson, polite nmnnors
and n high sense of honor are considered
of no less importance than the branches
taught, and are' therefore inculpated
with unremitting assiduity.
Board may be had In good families
near tho school at ten and twelve dollars
per month, including washing ahd lights.
Boys and girls oro'kopt separate and
no intercourse allowed.
A liberal shard of public patronage Is
respectfully sollylted,? ? ? ? " 1 >
W. P. OAIN
St. Mattheys S. 0.
DEALER IN DRY GOODS,
HATS CAPS Ac
1 buy my goods from first bands and
soil them at Charleston prices
highest CASH price paid for cotton
and country produce.
Fob and General Stock always on hand.
- W. P. GAIN.
St. Matthews. a
Near the DEPOT. Oot Bin
E ARE NOW CLOSING OUT OUR
slock of Dry Goods, Boots, Shoe*.
Hats, Notions, etc., to make room for
fall goods. We guarantee all the above
goods, also our whole slock of Grocer
ijs, Crockery, Tinware, Hardware, To
bacco, Cigars, Whiskey, Imported
French Brandy and Holland Gin, Do
mestic Brandy, Gin, Rum, Wines, etc.,
lower for Cash than the same articles
can be bought for in any house in town.
Whiskies and Tobaccos wc mako a
specialty, and it shall ever be our aim
to give you the worth of your money.
We have just received n fine lot of
Canned Snusage, put in 5 lb. cans, full
weight, at 12 1-2 cents per pound.
OUR NEW BEER REFRIGERATOR
is now completed and you can get a
large Ice Cold glass of Beer for 5 cents.
An examination of our stock is respect
D. E. SM OA K & CO.
Orangeburg, S. C June 27 tf
-A. L I "V E
TO the requirements of the people, and
feeling deeply interested in the satis
faction of the public, I propose to make
ellbrt8 never before entered into for the
welfare of the community.
To tbU end. I have purchased my Stock
and knowing that earnest and honest en
deavors will meet with that success
which should attend it. I would ask all
who are seeking bargains in
SHOES AND HATS
not to make purchases before examining
and 1 can assure you, you can save
by aoma tq
I Theodore Kohn for Dress Goods.
i Theodore Holm for Novelties.
Theodore Kohll for White Goods.
Theodore Kohu (or Domestics.
Theodore Kohu for Cassimeres.
Theodore Kohll for Fancy Goods.
Theodore Kohn for Embroideries.
Theodore Kohu for Parasols.
Theodore Kohu for Straw Huts.
Theodore Kuhn for Shoes.
Theodore Kohn for Shirts.
Theodore Kohu for Neck Wear.
A well known fact that cannot be sue
[ cessfully contradicted,
gives the best bargains to be had in
ORA NG ?BURG.
Every man and youth can be well dressed
in elegant style at nominal prices by
purchasing Clothing and Furnishing
I Goods from
T II E O D O R E K O II N.
The Light Rnnnlng
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE
and Needles for nil Sewing Machines
always on hand and for sale cheap.
.Agent for Madame Demorest's
Spring and Summer Fashions nre now in
and you can get Catalogues by applying
Agont for J. & P. Coats1 Cotton, price
per dozen lift cents. Trade supplied.
No troitble to give or send samples,
salesmen ' fJoltie and anxious to show
goods. The continued rush of customers
Is proof conclusive that yon can get the
most goods ibr/ your money at
A. B. KNOWLTON. ~ A.Jj?TURQ*
KNOWLTON & LATH BOP,
Attorneys and Counsellors,
Dec-13-tf '? ,:
Attorney and Counsellor at Law
(Cor. Church & St. PauVs Street.)
ORANGEB??G, S. C.
Dec 13-tf . ..
M a r Jt e t Street,
^ ORANGEBUUG, S. O.
Mr. R. II. WILES respectfully Informs
his friends and the public generally that
be is prepared to receive and make to or
Of the best material, and finish them In
first class stjlc. Also One and Two
put up at the shortest notice and lowest
prices. Repairing neatly and strongly
done. Horse Shoeing by expert Smiths.
All work done at rates to suit the low
price of cotton. Call and give me a trial,
R. H. WILES,
Orangeburg, S. C
Juno 20, 1879.
At the People's Bakery*
ESTABLISHED IN 1871,
BY THE PRESENT - PROPRIETOR
Who is still ready and willing to
BREAD, ROLLS, PIES
of nil descriptions.
G- U N G E R S
bj' the barrel or box.
BREAD FOR CAMP-MEETINGS',
Any other meetings at short notice.
JUST RECEIVED FRESH CONFEC
TIONARYS. FANCY GOODS AND
NOTIONS, Which will be sold as low as
any that can be bought in Orattgeburjf.
Tliailklul for the past patronage of my
friends and the public 1 still solicit a con
tinuance of their custom.
T. W. ALBERGOTTI,
Next door to Mr. J. P. llarley.
Orangebnrg, Sept 13,1878 ly
Rail Road Sohcdulos.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL ROAD.
Commencing Sunday, March 10, 1870,
Passenger Trains will ruu as follows:
i Leave Charleston at.0 45 a m
Leave Charleston at.9 15 .p m
Arrive at Columbia at.1 10 pm
Arrive at Columbia.7 00 p m
Arrive nt Columbia at..ti 15 a m
Leave Columbia.8 30 a m
Leave Columbia at.4 00 p in
Leave Columbia nt.0 30 pr m
Arrive at Charleston at.10 00 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.0 40 a in
Leave Charleston at.0 45 a m
Leave Charleston at.0 15 p m
Arrive at Augusta at.1 25 p m
Arrive at Augusta at.8 20 a m
Leave Augusta at.3 30 p m
Leave Augusta at.7 33 p m
Arrive at Charleston nt.10 00 p ni
Arrive at Charleston at.0 00 a m
(Dally, except Sundays.)
Leave Charleston at.7 20 a m
Arrive at Camden at.8 00 p m
Leave Camden at.7 30 a m
Arrive at Charleston.0 15 p m
Trains leaving Charleston at 9 15 p. m.
and Columbia at 4 p. m. make close con
nections daily, except Sunday, with trains
of Greenville and Columbia Railroad, to
and from Greenville, Walhalla. Ander
son, Spartanburg And points on the Spar
enburg and Asheville Railroad, and for
Laurens on Tuesday, Thursday and Hat
Trains leaving Charleston at G 45 a.
m. and Columbia at 4 p. m. make close
connections daily with trains of Charlotte,
Columbia and Augusta Railroad, to and
from Charlotte, Richmond, Washington
and all Eastern Cities: also with trains
of Wilmington. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad to and from Sumtcr, and other
points on W. C. & A. R. R.
Trains leaving Charleston at 0 45 a. m.
nnd 10 15 p. m. and Augusta at 3.30 p. ra.
make close connections dally with trains
of Georgia Railroad and Central Rail
road for Macon, Atlanta and all poluts.
West and Southwest.
Sleeping Cars on all night trains.
JOHN B. PECK, Superintendent.
I D. C. ALLEN, Gen. P. and T. Agt,