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title: 'The Orangeburg democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1879-1881, September 12, 1879, Image 5',
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y\ l*:j-)rr.lbr tins People, j
II. G, Siiki'iUAK. j ? . ,
.Tamks U Sims, V} IVoprietprs,
,Ouo Yenr.S?*l r>0
.Six Months..'...,.,,.i oo
jMhttt>ters of the Gospel.1 oo
? f j' J -o-r1 ?
AI.> VKltTIS1 NO RATES.
?F!**i?t Insertion, per square.T oo
JCach Subsequent, Insertion.f>0
Sn?r^Llboral contracts nitiue lor three
.months ami longer periods.
All transient ndvoriisci-iunt.? must he
.paid tor in advance.
Marriages and Notices of Death*, not
making over one square, Inserted free,
and solicited. '
.??t3J*?\Ve are not responsible for the
views of,our Correspondents.
AH Business Communications. Letters
for Publication, and Orders for Subscrip
tion, as well as all Advertisements,
tihould be addressed to
SHERIDAN & SIMS,
Orangcburg, S. C
Open from half-past 8 to 10 o'clock A
M-, and from half-past 1.0 A- M. to .1 P.
Cqltunb.iji mail closes at 10 A, M. and
.the'Charleston mail at half*past ? P. M.
9" 'J'ucsUavs and Fridays a mail for
Folder VI llej Vance's Ferry and Holly Hill
^closes at half-past 7 A. M.
On" Fridays a mail for Knott\s Mills,
AVitl's'Mills and Rishes1 Store closes at
jlialf-'past 2 P. M.
?QRAJNGKIIURG, S. C. SKPTKMIIRR 12. 1S70.
?Tuesday ^ast may safely be put
/lown as one of tho proudest days in
,the history of our town, and every true
citizen rejoices because of the glorious
^'ictory which tliat day gave for Or
lgeburg Democracy. It is well
jgjj^Wri that no issues were made in
.tins .eoiit?,st except Umt ,qI Democra
cy against Radicalism and right man
fully did tho voters o?our town moel
the issue. A few persons seemed
even to a late day not to know that
Mr. George BoHv.er, Luc controlling
?Radical of our,count}', was or would
bo a candidate, notwithstanding the
Democrat asserted the fact three
.weeks before tho election. From in
dications Unit could not be doubted,
this paper knew LbaJt a desperate
effort would be matfe by Ibal gen
tleman to regain possession of the
town and to turn its affairs over to
.the Lender mercies of his party. Our
people recogt izethe truth of'.he state
ment and .immediately began prepara
tion through the Democratic party to
meet and to defeat the eneiny. How
well the work was do.ne the record of
last Tuesday will prove for all time
to come, although fraud was intended
jl)y Hie Radicals and it was expected
,that every means, whether fair or un
fair, would be adopted to carry their
.;ijims to a successful end, yet we have
3icver witnessed a more quiet and ord
erly election than that of last Tuesday.
The Democratic ticket was made up
of ti;ue and tried spirits, together with
one honest and intelligent colored
citizen, which plainly declared that
an earnest .effjjvt was made to give
.representation to c,vcry class of our
citizens and th,us secure a good gov
ernment for all alike. It was reason
able to suppose that such a ticket
wou(ld be successful and the expecta
tion of our County Chairman and Ex
ecutive Committee was fully realized
!by the promptness with which white
and colored citizens came up to its
support. Every man voted who had
a right to vote and those who had
?"^t, we c made lo stand aside. Eve
1 v. means was employed to make the
^tueScction a fair one and the victory a
SBccisivc one. So successful was
^^piese efforts lliat Mr. Rolivcr liimsclf
was completely confounded when he
i-tjod bv and saw his former colored
adherents abandon bis ticket by the
scores, and Join their white fellow cit
izen in behalf of a good government, j
. This election juoves to the colored
people that the Democrats desire to
advance their interest by giving to
llicir race representation on their
ticket, and by voting almost to a man
iur such representivc ; and we trust in
future elections they w ill recognize the
fact that our interests are one by com
ing up manfully to the support of the
Democrats in their efforts to secure a
good government a? tliey have in this.
It is equally to be hoped that the sc
yerc rebuke, given Mr. Rolivcr hy Un
patriotic citizens of Orangeburg, will
put an end to Radicalism our coun
ty whether it comes in the shape of
Independent ism, as jn this last dodge,
or as a straight-out Radical move
ment with plunder and spoil written
upon its face.
^fhe Negro and their Friends.
The negro and the Radicals have
Jicen lntinioLe|y mixed with each oth
er ever since emancipation. They
Jmvo stood check to jole and hand
to back upon the corners of streets
and highways of the country lo be
seen of men and be known ao ,ij well
ing together j/i Uie strongest bonds
. I social (quality. During campaign
.M.-t sons and on election occasions
jjiey Imvo been essentially one, eve
fy relationshipi of life being filled to 1
the complete satisfaction of the two.
In enterprise the white Radical was
leader and the negro follower; In
politics the white curpot-bugger and
Kcallawag were olllceholdcrs and the
negro voter, und in money matters
the white Radical was banker and
the negro .was depositor?all for the
protection of the nation's wards.
How honestly lbs responsibilities of
these positions were met, the light ol
a Democratic administration is be
ginning to uhfold as wo see the ig
norant colored man made the dupe;
of Republican cunning in enter
piise, the cat's paw in politics and
tliu feeder of Northern avericc in
rnvcsllgnlio:)8 carried on under
Democratic auspices have revealed
such enormities as the world never
dreamed of and not one stands high
er in the cUaloguo of crime than the
Freed man's Savings Rank swindle,
commenced ut Fort Royal under the
direction of tlu Freed man's Bureau
and consummated at Washington un
der the temler mercies of Grant and
Hayes'administrations. In 1874 this
institution became insolvent and a
board of three commissioners, with d
salary of-83,000 each, was appointed
to wind up the Bank. These com
missioners were invested with unlim
ited powers and made accountable to
nobody neither by report or any oth
er method, while their decisions were
final upon every point. If fraud is
discovered at this hour, five years af
ter the appointment of the com mis
sioners, those who planned the fraud'
and perpetrated the swindle cannot
be prosecuted because of the statute
of limitation preventing it ; yet the
salaries ol tlie commissioners go on
while they slowly uneaith the wick
edness of their brethren.
We think it is high time this farce
should end, and our Democratic Con
gress might take the matter in hand
and provide some way by which jus
tice might be done to thousands of
our colored citizens whoso misplaced
confidence in their Republican friends
has entailed upon them suifering and
We know human nature is very
ready to forget a wrong?indeed to
forgive the meanest cruelty?but we
nsscit that tlic transactions of this
period ought not to be forgotten or
forgiven by the colored people of Ihe
South ; nor ought Grant or any other
Republican o/lleiul be held by them
in anv other light than the worst of
enemies. Indeed the Radical party
lias been the Pandora's casket out of
, which has come every evil that has
alllicted the colored race, nor has
Hope yet been reached to comfort
their frequent disappointments.
The Farmers' Aid Association.
This institution, recently changed
from tlic Patrons' to the Farmers'
Aid Association, held a meeting on
Saturday hist nt which business of
importance was transacted. We are
a little surpriscil that so few farmers
of our county have joined this society
which embodies peculiar features for
the protection of their families. One
of these is that of an insurance com
pany upon the most reliable and
cheupest plan yet discovered in insti
tutions of a similar nature. It is
confined to farmers and mainly to
those of this county, and unlike other
.insurance companies, ladies arc re
ceived as members upon equal foot
ing with their husbands. Farmers
and their wives under thirty-five years
of age may become members by pay
ing the sum of 83.?0 ; those whose
ages range from thirty-live to forty
six pay 8?.C0 ; from forty-six to lifty
five, gs.00 ; and from QRy-(|ve to six
ty, SlfOU. Another feature thul
commends itself to the consideration
of those who desire to avail them
selves of insurance aid is that after
becoming members no money is paid
until a death occurs, thus rendering
it absolutely impossible to lose any
thing by becoming a member save
the assessment which goes directly to
the aid of a brother farmer.
Not the least important feature in
this scheme is the acquaintance of the
members with each other. Confined
to n single calling, that of the farmer,
und to u limited territory, that of Or
angeburg County mainly, each mem
ber knows the others, the officers who
control the affairs of the institution
and the wanner in which that control
is exercised, Indeed the inner work
ing of the society is all open to the in
spection of each member ; and fraud,
under such cireuinslancos.is manifestly
impossible. Wc trust that with these
fcutures made known to the public,
many, who now Htnnd off, will come
forward and join the association* It
is established on a firm basis and
necd8only an increase in the member
ship input it in successful running oir
der. The association has been in ex
istence over four years, and with a
membership of over one hundred not
a single death bus occurred. Where
can a Roller showing bo made?
Jay Gould. j
Among the wcnllby mcu of "the
United Slates, this gentleman per
haps stands at the head of tho list.
His entire life has been spent in the
I)?i8y whirl of trade, and the more
than princely fortune he possesses,
lins been accumulated by a series of
?mceessful speculations that have add
?d little to his character of a benevo
lent gentlemen. Accepted us a heart
less rich man, fdv expected any great,
act of charity to spring from a nature j
such as hi:;, and the world was will
ing to envy his wealth, to curse the
man, and to attribute every act to a
selllsh motive. As a Northern man
imbibing all the prejudices of his
section, and as a Republican in poli
tics possessing no love for the
South, we could expect nothing more
from Jay Gould than manifestations
of sectional bitterness nnd political
opposition toward our section and
people. Vet how magnanimous the
motive that prompted the munificent
gilt telegraphed to Memphis ten days
ago, and the bouudlass humanity that
indited the sentiment: "Go on with
your noble work and I will foot the
hill." It matters not how wild spec
ulations may blunt the sensitiveness
of a man, the world can never think
of Jay Gould as a hcartloso million,
aire, nor we of the South entertain
other than the kindliest sympathy of
this rich Republican of the Nortli
who seeks to deliver our fellow-citi
zens from disease, suffering and death.
We call upon some Southern man,
who is able, to follow the noblo exam
ple set by this generous-henrtod, phi
lanthropic Northern gentleman, to
whom the entire South owes a lasting
debt of gratitude.
The Hood Orphans.
A movement is being made pretty
generally over the State and through
out the South, to raise a fund for the
support of Gen. Hood's orphan chil
dren. Liberal sums have been sub
scribed and paid to this worthy ob
ject in several of our larger cities and
towns: and Charleston, Hue to her
histoiic record for a genuine chai ily, is
taking the lead in this State. Several
of her military companies, nnd among
them the Washington Light Infantry,
have taken initiatory steps in the
premises. At a meeting of this com
pany the following resolution was
unanimously passed : "That an ap
peal be rando to tho South Carolina
survivors of the civil war, to tho offi
cers and members of every company
of volunteer State troops, and to the
people of the State generally, and es
pecially to the women of Carolina, to
organize a committee in each county
to gather funds for this worthy pur
pose." Gen. Seigling is requested lo
act as general trcasureuof the "Hood
Orphan Fund" for South Carolina.
We know that this appeal from one
of our best military companies, in be
half lliis stricken family, will meet
with a hearty response from the citi
zens of Orangcburg.
? ? -
President Grant, after being lion
ized all over Europe and Asia, sailed
from Japan a few weeks ago and is
now on Iiis way to the United States.
On his arrival here he will take.charge
of that portion of the Republican par
ty of which lie is the recognized lead
er and will direct the working of Iiis
party machinery in such a manner as
to Insure his nomination for the next
Presidency. Conkling, who now has
no aspirations in that direction, will
leud him very material aid in the
great Stale of New York. Indeed
the recent nomination of Cornell, as a
candidate for the ollice of Governor
of that State, proves the force of the
influence that a cunning politician
is able to bring to bear upon the Re
publican party, and settles the fact
that he is a master of the situation so
far as New York is concerned, Conk
ling, controlling the Republicans of
New York, will be able to control the
National Convention of that party
when it assembles. If so. Grant is
certainly the coming man. Sherman
without New York will flnd it ddBcttlt
to secure the nomination over Gen.
Not Flesh of One and Bone of Another.
Some time ago the United States
Treasurer issued orders to pay all the
government employees 10 per ccut of
their salaries in silver dollars. Of
course any oue who depends upon his
salary for a support will complain
more or less of the injustice of stieb
an order, and in some quarters the
Government h is been charged with
dealing unfairly by her employees.
To give sonic show of right and jus
tice therefore to this questionable pol
icy of the Government, President
Hayes, wdio is nothing more than an
employee, says he is willing to tnko
10 per cent of his salary in silver dol
lars with the rest of tho ofllctals, and
comes up regularly every month with
a bag into which is plneed twenty-live
l>oi!f)do of silver dollars, the If) per
cent of Iiis salary. Wo wonder if
Cabinet Secretaries and members of
Congress ore willing to be served
from the same dish.* It will not do
to make bone of one and flesh of an
Every day brings frc3h proofs of
the highly dangerous condition of af
fairs 4n Europe. England has her
hands full lighting the negros of South
Africnt while the other powers are
quarrelling over violated treaties and
broken faith. "What may be the out
come of all this noise and uneasiness
the future will unfold. In the mean
time the masses nre unsettled, the
crops have failed, factories are sus
pending and gold is finding its way to
Ainericu by the millions, and there is
evidently to bo a rich harvest for
State of South Carolina, )
Town of Oranukburg. J
I, Joab W. Moscley, Mayor of the
town of Orangeburg, by virtue of the
authority vested in me in nccoidance
with the laws of the said State, have
this da}', in tlio said town, received
and opened the report of the Mana
gers of the Election for Mayor and
Aldermen of said town, held on
Tuesday, the ninth day of Septem
ber, a. D. 187'J, and do hereby an
nounce and publish that the whole
number of votes cast at said election,
and the whole number cast for each
candidate nre as follows, to wit:
The whole number of votes cast...321
Of which J. W. Moseley received.. 173
Of which Gco. lloliver received...147
Of which A. S. Hydrick received.1
vou a l deumen.
Whole number of votes cast.320
Of which W. M. Sain received....310
Of which J. Strauss received.313
Of which J. C. Dickson received..2DG
Of which J. S. Albergotti receiv'd.lG7
Of which J. A. Williams reeeiv'd.158
And I do hereby declare that Joab
W. Moseley was duly elected Mayor
ot the said Town of Orangeburg, and
W. M. Sain, Jos. Strauss, J. C. Dick
son and J. S. Albergotti were duly
elected Aldermen of said town for
the next onauing two years.
In testimony whereof I have at the
Town of Oraugeburg in the State of
South Carolina set my hand and
seal on the 10th day of September in
the year of our Lord one thousand,
eight hundred and seventy-nine, and
in the one hundred and fourth year
of the sovereignty nud independence
of the United States of America, and
the charter of the Town of Orangc
burg the forty-eighth.
(Signed) J. W. MOSELEY,
Life in Memphis is described as be
ing only a little more wholesome than
death. Yellow flags are displayed at
every turn and crossing. ? Tbc hospi
tal sign was counted in cigh*. places
along one short square a few days
ago, and since then two others have
been added. The curfew bell now
tolls at 9 o'clock and after that hour
the streets ore deserted. In the last
epidemic a crowd of whiskey drink
ing nurses and seltzer-water doctors
kept the town alive. In this epidem
ic the only sign of life is the encamp
ment of colored troops on the biutf.
The reveille at the S o'clock matinee,
when the band plays, are, as a corre
spondent says, "the cheerful charac
acteristics of the present campaign.
Fire alarms last week relieved the
monotony, but since the watchful
ness of the authorities has been re
doubled even the torch doesn't |dick
ALL persons having claims against
tlie lisiate of Bai t lett Tyler, deceas
ed, will present the same to the under
signed, or to James F. izlar, Esq., at Or
a nice burg. S. C, on or before the first
dav of December next, or they will be
debarred payment; and all persons In
debted to said Estate will make immedi
ate payment to the underslgneJ.
J. E. STEADMAN, Adm'r,
UruiiauisT. O., S. LV
Sept. 13th, 1870-tit.
Iwill be at Corbittsville, September 30,
1S7U, instead of Oraugeburg Court
House as previously advertised.
Oraugeburg, S. C. Sept. 5th,lS70?4
J^Zmintv) IS'ot i<"o.
ALL persons holding claims against the
Estate of ABftAff AM S. DUKES,
deceased, are requested to present them
properly attested, to the undersigned;
and all port-on* indebted to said Estute
will make immediate payment, to
ELIZABETH C. f.. DUKES,
or to A. F. 11. DUKES,
Branehville, S. C, Aug. 28, 1870?4t
IVoti<i<5 to Teachers.
r|^UK last examination of Public School
j. Teachers will be held at Shcridaifs
School Boom. Amelia Street, on Satur
day. September ^7th, 1870, commencing
j at Hi o'clock A. M. No further opportur
niiy will be afforded until the summer of
KS8U; ami to this rule no exception will
be made; and all certificates granted
prior to August 22, 1870, will be revoked
<>n iht! lirst day of October; 1S70. By or
der of Board of School Examiners,
D. L. CONNOR,
Oraugeburg, S. C? Aug. 20, 1S70?ot
JAMES A. HAMILTON oilers his ser
vices to auction Slock, Merchandise.
&c, on Snlesdays, or to attend sales any
where hi the County. Ordere left at the
store oT John A. Hamilton will be at
tended to. JAS. A. HAMILTON.
W. F. ROBINSON,
A fresh supply of Lnudrcth's Turnip
and Cabbage Seed. Oive me a call and
save money. Also Watches and Clocks
neatly repaired at reasonable rates.
Orangeburg, S, C, July 11?Ihn
IK A. MERONEY,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Offers his services to the public ns
General Auctioneer and Collector.
Charges moderate, and all business
promptly attended to. Feb 14
a week in ypur own town. ?5
outfit free. No risk. Reader
if you want a business at
which persons of either sex
can make great pay all the time they
work, write particulars to H. HALLKTT
WHOLESALE COMMISSION HOUSE.
Ml.' DRAKE & SON,
13S 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 conic to the city. We can ?dl you
anything in the HOOT and SHOE line as
cheap an you can buy in Boston. Our
goods the same as sold by any other
wholesale house in the ciiy, and our
prices are from 10 to 20 per cent, lower.
Liberal time to parties giving city accep
tance. April 18?2UI08
Discovery of the age.
Cures by Absorption, no
Nauseous Drugs to
swallow nor poisons to
injure. It never falls to
benefit. It seldom fails
to cure. Its value is at
tested by all. Thous
ands of leading citizens
endorse it. We dial- Tit a uk maiik.
lenge any Remedy or Physician to 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 $3.C0, In
KJp-lK'ware of cheap and worthless iml
For ?ale uy Dr. J. G. Wannamaker.
May 30-3m Oranngeburg, S. C.
BEEF BEEF BEEF
IBeg leave to state that having rented
the store formerly occupied by. Mr.
Demars next to Dr. S. A. Reeves Drug
Store, I have renovated and rcllttod the
the same in first class style, and will kill
.'( beeves, or more a week, which I will
guarantee to be fatter and better than any
?old on the wagons. All meats sold
warranted to give satisfaction, at prices
lo suit the limes. Reef delivered to any
part of Orangeburg free of charge. The
public is cordially invited to visit: my
new market, My motto will be TO
N. B.-r"Tlie highest prico paid for
July 25-tf Practical Rutchcr.
The Weekly Mews
Contains live Editorials, the latest Tel
egrams, besides the followlhg Special
ties; Carefully selected Mail News.
Prize Stories, a Chess Column, an Agri
cultural Department, Record of Mar
riages and Deaths. The WEEKLY
NEWS gives more for the money than
any other Southern Weekly. See the
Single Subscription per annum 82 00
Five Subscriptions at $1 75, 8 75
Ten Subscriptions at $1 50 1ft 00
Twenty Subscriptions at 81 25 25 00
Fitly Subscriptions at 81 50 00
The WEEKLY NEWS will be sent to
yearly subscribers of the Daily Edition
of The News and Courier for 81.
The WEEKLY NEWS will be sent for
one year to six months' subscribers to the
Daily Edition of The News and Courier
for $1 50.
The WEEKLY 1* SWS will be sent to
yearly subsc?*!' ^rs to the Tri-Weekly
Edition of The News and Courier tor
No reductions will be made in the price
to subscribers of The News and Courier
except as above.
Remember the WEEKLY NEWS con
tains all the latest News, selected from
The News and Courier, bosides these spe
cialties w hich do not appear in the Daily
A Prize Story, a Chess Column, an
Agricultural Department; and a com
plete weekly record of Deaths and Mar
riages in this State.
Any one of thes specialties alone is
worth the prioo of subscription, and the
subscriber really gets a First Class Week
ly bcbides for nothing.
RIOltDAN & DAWSON,
Charleston. S. C.
i>. p. FLEMING. jas. m. wilson
We are now opening, direct from
the Manufacturers, a large and new
stock of Boots, Shoes, and Trunks,
FOR FALL TRADE.
Oi ders solicited and promptly fill
ed. All goods with our brand war
D. F, FLEMING- & 00.
WHOLESALE PEALER8 IN
No 2 Hayno street, Cor. of Church
street, CJiarleston, S. C. sep 27-3
Fashionable resort of
I would call tho attention of my friends
and patrons to my largo and well select
ed stock of fall and winter goods, which
I am receiving by every steamer from
Northern Markets, consisting of
Clothing, Dry Goods,
Boots, Shoes, Hata, Caps,
Trunks, Valises, Baskets,
Cassimcrcs and Jeans,
Dress Goods, Long Cloths',
Table Damask, Ladies
and Gents' underwear,
Corse: 8, Handkerchiefs,
Towels, Napkins, Ribbons,
Hamburg Edgings, Ac. &c.
AU I ask is a call, feeling confident
that 3'ou can save 23 per cent, on every
dollars worth of'good^ bought of me.
Our assortment is Jargrr and more com
plete than it has ever been before. Our
prices are marked down with a view to
disposing quickly of our stock. Call
early to secure bargains and be con
vinced as to the truth of my assertions.
t*f)E ABE NOW CLOSING OUT OUR
^?/ slock of Dry Conds, Boots, Shoes,
Hats, Notions. efe'.J to make room for
fall goods. We guarantee all the above
goods, also our whole stock of Grocer
l?g, Crockery, Tinware, Hardware, To
bacco, Cignrc, Whiskey, Imported
French Brandy and Holland Gin, Do
tuestfo Brandy, Gill, Bum, Wines, etc.,
lower for Cash than tho same articles
can be bought for in any house in town.
Whiskies and Tobaccos wo make a
specialty, and it shall ever bo our aim
to give you the worth of your money.
We have just received a fine lot of
Canned Sausage, put in 5 lb. cans, full
weight, at 12 1-2 cents per pound.
OUR NEW BEER REFRIGERATOR
is now completed and you can <je* a
large Ice Cold glass of Beer for 5 cents.
An examination of our stock is respect
D. E. SMOAK & CO.
Orangeburg, S. C. June 27 tf
W. P. GJLTSS
St. Matthews S. 0
DEALER IN DRY GOODS,
BOOTS A SHOES,
HATS CAPS &c.
1 buy 1113' goods from first hands and
sail them nt Charleston prices
Highest CASH price paid for cotton
and country produce.
FuL and General Stock always on hand.
W. P. GAIN.
Near the DEPOT. Oct 8 is
J. A. BAKDIN & BRO.
on SANTEE, NEAR VANCES FERRY
FERS for snle a full and complete
stock of Groceries, Hardwaro, Ready
Made Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Hats,
Caps, and Trunks, and a lino lino of Dry
Good" of all descriptions for Ladles* uso
am' v .?ar ?^also?
A full /?. t of Foreign and Domestic
Wiuesaud 1 t, irs,Segarsan ,v???icco,
&c, ^c, ru sept, o, .o.
M a r k c t i> t,rue(e t,
Mr.-l?. II. WILES respectfully inform/
his friends nnd the pnbljc generally that
he is prepared to receive am! ,in:d;o (p op
Of the best material, and finish them In
tirst class stjle. 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 nnd give me a trial*
It. H. WILES,
Orangeburg, S. C.
June 20, 1879.
CAUL WWW CAUL
At the Peopled Bakery*
ESTABLISHED IN 1871,
BY THE PRESENT PROPRIETOR/
Who is still ready and willing to )
BREAD, ROLLS, PIES
O -A. Iv IC S ?
of all descriptions.
G TJ N G E R S
b3' the barrel or box.
also / j ;:
RREAD FOR CAMP-MEETINGS,
or i.-H'i ?? ;. (I. .
Any other meetings at short notice.
TUST RECEIVED FRESn CONFEC
O TIONARYS. FANCY GOODS AND
NOTIONS, whh:h will be sold ns low as
any that can be bought in Orangebnrg.
Thankful for the past patronage of my
friends and the public I still solicit a cou
! tinimnce of their custom.
T.. W. ALBERGOTTI,
Next door to Mr. j. P. ltarley.
Orangebnrg, Sept 1?, 187S ly
RnU JRLoticl Schedules;
SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL ROAD.
Commencing Sunday, March 10, 1870,
Passenger Trains will run as follows:
(Daily.) i f
Leave Charleston at..C 45 a jn
Leave Charleston at.0 15 p ni
Arrive at Columbia tit.1 10 p ft
Arrive at Columbia....7 00 p m
Arrive at Columbia at..M 15 a m
Leave Columbia.'.8 20 a in
Leave Columbia at.-1 00 p m
Leave Columbia at.0 30 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.10 00 p m
Arrive at Charleston at......0 40 a m
Leave Charleston at.C 45 a m
Leave Charleston at.0 15 p iu
Arrive at Augusta at.1 25 p m
Arrive at Augusta at.8 20 a. if
Leave Augusta at.3 30 p u'
Leave Augusta **t.7 30 p ul
Arrive at Charleston at.:....10 00 p n
Arrive at Charleston at.,....'..? 00 u nil
(Dallj-, except Sundays'.)
Le?vo Charleston at.7 20 u tn
Arrive at Camden at.8 00 p ni
Leave Camden at.7 30 a m
Arrive at Charleston.6 )Q p m
Trains leaving CharleBton at 9 18 p. m.
and Columbia at 4 p tn. make close con
nections daily, except Sunday, with trains
of Greenville nnd Columbia Railroad, to
and from Greenville, Walhalla. Ander
son, Spartanburg and points on the Spar
enburg und Asbeville Railroad, and for
I.aureus on Tuesday, Thursday and Sai
Trains leaving Charleston at 6 45 a.
m. nnd Columbia at 4 p. m. make closo
connections daily with trains of Charlotte,
Columbia .and Auguta Railroad, to and
from Charlotte, Richmond, Washington
and nil Eastern Chics; nlso with trains
of Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad to and from Sumter, and other
points on W. C. & A. R. R.
Trains leaving Charleston at 645 a. m.
nnd 10 15 p. m. and Augusta at 3.30 p.m.
make close connections daily with trains
ot Georgia Railroad nnd Central Rail
road for Macon, Atlanta and all points
West and Southwest.
Sleeping Cars on all night trains.
JOHN B. PECK, Superintendent.
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. P and T. Agt.
IN PLANTATION GOODS,
DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES,
St. Matthews S. 0.
We respectfully call the attontion of
the farmers to our general . stook
of GOODS and solicit a call wbeiicv?*
they visit St. Matthews, A full and
fresh stock constantly in store,