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Ii. G. StlEltlDAN, j . t
, ... '} Proprietors.
jamks L. S ms, ) 1
*>??.. Yi.nr. .t$l r>0
.mii.u-u rs uf the (Joyptd.....1' OO
? ' '^o? ?<> J
Vlvst Insertion, pcr 'souare.1 OO
Each Sou't?elAtollt insertion.?>0'
5i3""d.lboral coiVntl'tfJ, mti u'c tor three
mouths jaud longer Jk'j jo'tls;"
ii./'All transient ^ycrttsel'iiClk? must he
iiiiid for in advance. '
V* Marriages and Notices'of Deaths, not
?linking over one square, inserted free,
.(.mid solicited. 1
y$g?\Va are not responsible for the
views of our Correspondents.
AH Business'Cuiiiuiunleatlons, Letters'
for Publieatlud^Hud Orders for Subscrip
tion, as well as all AdverlisehleiltS,
should be addressed to" '
SHE It I DAN & SIMS,
?' Orangeburg, S. C.
OttANOEUUKG, S. C, November7, lS7t).
The CharJoslon Nomination.
At itt crccenft'Dcmoc atic Conven
tion of the city, Ci pt. Win. A. Cour
tenny was unanimously nominated for
the. o Wee, Qf.Mayor of the oily, and ac
teeptcd it very gracefully in a letter of
?.thanks lo the Secretaries. This, we
'suppose, puts an end lo all atlerrpts
'at reconciliation between the party
proper and .the Sale faction. Three
|Pandidate8 will run the campaign
.?.through : Mr. Courtenay, the regular
;Deuiocratic nominee, and a genlle
?man in every* respect, trustworthy
and honorable ; Mr. Sale, who might
,^be. considered;' * bolter, ry^s from
,purely selfish motive* and refuses to
(be controlled by party dictation ; and
(Mr.. G.aycr, an independent candi
date, who is opposed to party organ
isation, and wishes to run in between
,th,e, two contending factions. We
,hope the people of Charleston will sec
ithe necessity of party organization
. ,and give their support to the party's
candidate. If either of the latter he
(elccted Mayor, it will be a calamity
.most pernicious in its efTccts and es
pecially lo party unity in the city,
,and indirectly throughout the Staic.
,An attempt will doubtless be made
to reorganize the old Raidcal party,
and if this should be consummated, a
^disorganized or even divided Democ
racy will he helpless to resist a parly
rOXtposed 10 3ur prosperity, our policy
??njU.vV.Vi'.citizens. Indeed Indepcnd
;enti?i?, wbeUier as a bolter or a self
jcousliluied ?$#dklate, is worse Ihan
ji^u,j because one is a;j open enemy,
,lhe other an insidious foe. Tlie true
(Voter* who love* b's couplryj his race
jmd the prosperity of his people.
?h?uUl..;!!.1;!) both as he would a fatal
.-? , m
The Hon. ?ach Chandler.
"jCbq death of this gentleman, which
oc'cxifred in Chicago on the night of
October 31, of congestion of the
lungs, has .been telegraphed through
put, the,county, and honors appropri
ate to the occasion and due the public
J'anae of its subject have been celebra
ted in many sections and particular
ly in Washington and the Northwest.
Whatever of bitterness may have
been engendered by iho active part
\>lv. Chandler took in leading the op
position to the South, or in exciting
discord among the citizens of differ
ent sections, is buried with him in
,i the grave ; and we have no disposi
tion lo detract aught from the good
name he won. while Secretary of the
Jntcrior under Gen. Grant or Senator
fron? Michigan in the American Con
gress. We can and will forgive his
. bloody shirt policy, his religious ha
tred of our institutions aud his ex
pressed desire to huug our citizens to
jnakc treason odious ; but it is not in
the human heart io forget the hitter
enmity that would have a bravo peo
ple lo"bow down nnd kiss the rod ol
the oppressor," or like a fondled
?og >klo )ick" the hand of its master.
'^hetiC are matters of rocoid, and the
South hates them, because they con
stitute an unjust misrepresentation ol
her character und motives. Whilst
our disposition toward the dead Is
charitable and our desire to perpetu
ate the memory of the groat, yet Mr.
Chandler, and others of his day, will
ever he known as implacable foes to
Democratic institutions and civil lib
qr.tyo.e conceived by the founders of
file government and transmitted
l|lirough,tke intervening years lo the.
/ " ? Tuesday's flections.
Seyerpi important Stalo elections
were.held op Tuesday in different
parls of ihe country. The Nnus rj//#
Court'r, in summing uj? thp result,
says: "The elections dn 'iTucqaay
tinned out as we anticipated, willi-tho
single exception that the Republicans
increase tfipjr stroi|?jt|j in New Jer
sey, a stale l|;ul the Democrats can
r^seiio next year; Maryland nnd
Mississippi remain Democratic, ^ri<l
Wisconsin"ah'd Minnesota continue
i ' 1
; in the hands of the Republicans. In
j Connecticut the Republicans have a
larger majority on joint ballot than
before. In Virginia the Debt-payers
appear to have a majority in both
branches of the General Asseinply.
It! Massachusetts the hero of New
Orleans und Dutch Gap, is handsome
ly defeated. In Pennsylvania the Re
publicans elect their candidate for
Stale Treasurer. New York wus the
centre of interest. Governor Robin
son is defeated, but the whole of the
rest of the Dcmocrutio State ticket is
elected." After commenting on the
causes which led to Robinson's dc-<
feat, the same paper Says 'Mho Na
tional Democracy have no reason to
be disheartened. They know where
theirocke and quicksands are. They
must make up their mind, in Cou
gress and in the States, to raise.no
issue, on which they are not prepar
ed to take the sense of the country,
at the polls. As the party of the
Constitution, prudent, liberal and
economical, tbo Democracy can re
trieve" much lost ground by the
The American Public Health Asso
ciation will hold its next annual
meeting in the city of Nashville,
Tenn., November 18th to 21st; when
the sanitary condition of cities and
especially those of the South, will be
In Great Britain and other Euro
pean countries, ^anitury measures
have received the attention their im
portance demand; but in America,
until recently, a fatal indifference as
to all precautionary measures to pre
vent or to arrest the sptcad of epi
demica, seemed to have rested on the
people. The fatality which attends
yellow fever in the West and else
where, ought to make every sanitary
movement a matter of inte? est to our
entire people. With this view this
notice is written, and with the hope
that some representative of the medi
cal profession may be induced to at
tend the proposed meeting. By com
municating with J. Bcrricn Lindeley
at once information as to railroad
passes will bp given. ?
The Orangeburg Agricultural and
Mechanical Association opened its
sixth annual exhibition on Wednes
day, October 29th, at 11 o'clock a. m.
The visitors in town, apprised of this
fact by the ringing of the Company's
bell, began to wend their way to the
squads and groups of men, women
and children might be seen anxiously
walking, and horsemen and buggies
hastening to the point of attraction.
TJUi pKMOCRAT, no less anxious and
curious, fell iu line, and at twelve
confronted the gate keeper, who, with
a merciful smile, said "Pass in, sir,"
and we passed in proud that our impor
tance had been recognized, and thank
ful that the inevitable half had not
been demanded. A few plows were
in line before tlje front door to arrest
ihp attention, but, satisfied with a
look* tye entered the building. Bales
of cotton, bay, peavtuoa and jute are
standing on either ha cd, seemingly
as sentinels to guard the smaller par
cels of corn, peas, rice, wheat, etc.,
that lay scattered on the floor and
tables us representatives of the field
crops of out county. In this depart
ment we would mention the jute con
tributed by Dr. J. C. Holman and
Mr. Harpin Riggs, as samples of
crops planted to test the practicability
of cultivating this crop in the place
of cotton. The groat trouble of cul
tivation aud the want of the proper
machinery for its preparation for
market will prevent jute, for years,
from becoming a leading crop in the
South. A sample of rice from a crop
of forty acres, raised by Mr. C. J.
Stroman, which aveaged fifty bush
els per acre, deserves mention from
the fact that the crop was raised by
water culture. An ingenious contriv
ance in the shape of an easy chair
from the fertile brain of Dr. W. S.
Barton, just suits a lazy man, and
was consequently kept constantly em
ployed. Mr. W. A. Mackay had on
exhibition a sample of the Amber Su
gar Millet from which he realized 150
gallons to an acre and a quarter.
The seed of this millet is excellent
food for all kinds of stock. Mr. J.
L. Moorer is the champion turnip
raiser, contributing from his large
crop some of the largest we have ever
Leaving the field and workshop we
ascend to the second floor, and, turn
ing to the left, came to the tuble on
which were several specimens of tan
ning from the the works of Mr. II.
Riggs, who deserves praise for tho
succesu attained in his new enterprise.
Every kind, of leather from tho stout
sole to I hp light etdf and sheep skins
is prepared (}ero and in tho best
manner known, to l|}0 art.
Further on was a tabla literally
loaded with bujjon, buljpf Other
ptoducls of a self-supporting farm
which would reflect credit upon any
community and praise upon the most
progressive farmer. Passing to the
housewife's department, the eye meets
with an array of cuke, biscuit, bread,
etc., to bo enjoyed only on very spe
cial occasion, and, in close relation
ship with these, stands the table with
an incredible list of pickles, preserves,
culsups, sauces, jellies, cordials, fruit,
drier*, and crystalized, and wines of
every description and. quality. We
paused here and^vondercd what mind
devised and whut hund manipulated
such a muster of good things. Be
hind this is the department of fine
arts, where Korljohn's artistic taste
lends beauty to the scene by a dis
play ol choice chromos. Above on the
wall is a very significant picture of!
a little baby boy making an exhibi
tion of his natural propensity for mis
chief by pouring a spoonful of cream
ou tho works of his father's gold
watch, In this department we found
a newspuper, the ,lCity Gazette and
Advertiser," bearing date Saturday,
July 14th, 1792, which gave some
quaint but interesting news in the
light ol our modem progress and civ
ilization. This interesting relict was
contributed by Mr. W. C. Moss, o!
the Fork. Turning to the right we
notico sets of most excellent furniture,
placed on exhibition by Messrs. J. C.
Pike, G. II. Cornclson and D. Louis,
which provos the folly of our people
going to Charleston or any other
maiket to purchase their furniture.
Adjoining the furniture we Hud some
beautiful flowers clothed in all the
beauty of mid-summer. In front the
product of the vegetable garden, ri
valing in quantity and quality those
of the field, arc found ; cabbage (as
fine as those of the North or else
where), squashes, beets, radishes, etc.
Indeed the good housewife would be
at no loss to make up a first class
Turning now to the right we are in
the midst of quilts, spreads, counter
panes, clothing, mats, rugs, and car
pels suspended from lines, wull and
piled on tables, all going to show that
Orangeburg is ready for the frosts
and ice of whiter. Beyond are dis
played the best variety of needle
work we have ever seen, embracing
the finest specimens of silk, worsted
and cotton, tastily designed and skill
fully executed. This department, nl
v/ayB full, seems to surpass any pre
vious Fair, aud speaks volumes of
praise for the ladies. They, in their
--tteoattauwt exgftV-Ute^getitlfrmcu inj
theirs. Deserving special mention here
is a most beautiful stand of feather
flowers made with the plumage of our
native birds by Mrs. W. J. Snider,
also a specimen of needle work by
Miss Wright, seldom undertaken by
our iadicB now because of ils difficul
ty and trouble. In this end of the
building are some suits of ready made
clothing by Miss M. A. B. Stokes,
which compare very creditably with
those manufactured by the best tail
The stock department in rear of
the building, is scantcr than any pre
vious year; nor do we think the poul
try department such as it ought to be.
Indeed these and the farm and field
must necessarily be scant?a fact
that is due to the excessively severe
drought which prevailed during the
cropping and maturing seasons. Tak
ing, however, all the disadvantages
under which the President und Direc
tors labored, the Fair was a decided
and most gratifying success. We are
informed that the income was greater
than the outlay, for which Dr. W. F.
Barton is congratulated, and we hope
the success of this occasion may be
but the earnest of a more grati
fying success in 1880. Let us work
and begin it now for the success of
the next Fair.
Notieo to TejKdicrw,
IX consequence of a deficiency in the
number of teachers for public
schools in some suctions ot the county,
there will be one more public examina
tion of applicants for Teacher's Certifi
cate?, to he held at Shcri Inn's School
liooms. on Saturday, November 29, 1879.
at 10 o'clock A. M. By order of the
Hoard of School Examiners.
D. L. CONNOR,
Nov. 7?3t School Commissioner.
BY permission ofC. R. Glover,*Esq.,
Judge of Probate, there will be sold
at. the late residence of A. S. Dukes, de
ceased, on Thursday, Novcinbor 20th.
commencing at 10 o'clock A. M., all the
personal property of the said deceased,
consisting of 1 Mule. Cattle, Sheep,
Hogs, Poultry, 1 Rnggy, 2 Wagons,
Blacksmith and WheelwrlghtTools, Corn
Sheller, Corn Mill. Cotton Planter, Cot
ton Seed, Corn, Fodder, Rice, Potatoes,
Molasses, Ree Hives, 1 Sewing Machine,
2 Cooking Stoves, Household and Kitch
en Furniture, Plantation Supplies, etc.
1 Terms Cash. E. C. L. DUKES,
A. F. II. DUKES,
Qunlilicd Administrators. |
Rrancbvllle, S. C, Nov. 7, 1879. 2t
ALL persons indebted to the Estates
of Middletou Hull or Eliza E. L.
Hull will make immediate payment, and
those holding claims against either of
said Estates wdll render the same, on or1
before the 10th day of December ne.\t,
to the undersigned at Vance's Ferry.
J. F. NORR1S,
Executor ?fc Administrator.
October "list, 1S79.-It
THE NEW WILSON
li* wonderful In Its conception, un
precedented for doing a largo rango of
sowing In textile fabrics and leather. Its
motions are continuous, admitting of an
extraordinary rate of speed, either by
steam or foot power. Every motion of the
treadle makes six stitches, thus produc
ing about one-third more work in a day
than other Sewing Machines. It has no
stop motions, and tightens the stitch with
the neodlo out of tho fabric. It uses the
well-known Wilson Compound Feed on both sides of the needle. It
has two-thirds less parts than any other first-class Sowing Machine.
Its arm Is fully eight and one-half inches long and five and one-half
inches high, and the whole Machine is very compactly and seien*
tlflcally constructed In proportions, elegance, design and appear*
ance. Its simple, powerful and perfect mechanism places It as far
In advance of all other Sowing Machines as the telephone is superior
to the tin speaking tube. The WILSON MENDING ATTACHMENT,
for repairing all kinds of textile fabrics WITHOUT PATCHING, fur
nished FREE with all WILSON SEWING MACHINES, together with
? Tuckor, Rufflor, Corder? Sat of Hemmers. Binder, etc.
These Machines are on exhibition and for sale by
Orangeburg, S. 0., Nov. 7th, 187!)?tf
The Leading Literary Paper of
. the West, v
Only $1.50 a Year.
A Year. I
The CnicAoo Ledger in now ap
proaching Uio closo of tlio seventh
year of 1U uxietence. having been
established in tho winter of 1K73.
The LXIXIKB was started by its pres
out conductors with boiuu misgiv
ings a* to tlio lacCMI of tho eatcr
pristo. Many literary ventures of ?
kindred character dad b,-on mado lu
tlio Western metropolis, aud iniior
ably failed. Tiio at a of journalism
waa strewn with tlio wrccka of
Htratidod newspaper enterprises.
Others that were living, but atrug
Klli?? for a procarloua existence,
havo ainro yielded In inevitable fato
and gonu down, leaving Tub Lkduem
to-day tlio only weekly atory-paper
printed in Chicago.
Tub I.kuoeii has not attained tho
piano of mieten? upon whieh it uow
solidly rests without earnest, well
directed effort. Ita conductors havo
labored earneatly aud poralstently
not only to inako it an excellent lit
erary journal, but alao to uiako tho
reading world acquainted with it.
TbotiMatida upon thouaanda of dol
lars havo been expunded in bringing
ita ineritfl to thu attention of tho
roadlng public. In fact.The Lkihif.r
baa been tho moat extenslvcly-ad
vertiaod newspaper in tho West.
Tlio publisher* havo a feeling of
prido at Uio success that has at
teiulx&L-their"efforta to tmUd up a
first elaaa literary paper In f?? cajV
ilal city of tho Weat. The circula
tion, ?lroady large, la rapidly grow
ing, and by the lat day of January
will be not leaa than 2A.UOO. Tho
publishers do not mean to relax
their efforts to niako Tub Ledueb
tho best weokly newspaper in tlio
West, but in'end to peraovcre in tho
work, and duriug thocoming months
will still further increase its value
Thu weokly contents of Tns Lkdo
eb embrace, in addition to ita sorlal
novels, suvoral ahurt atoi ies; a Home
and Family Doctor department, em
bracing letters from women of ox
porieureri heads and hands.on house
hold and kitchen economy, home
adornment, the management of
children, and recipes for the cure of
many of tho ilia to which fleah la
holr; a Young Folks1 department; a
department devoted to Current Lit
erature, consisting of choico oxcerpta
from tho latest roagazlnca: a Scion
tiflc department, giving tho latest
intelligence in regard to now discov
eries, mechanical inventions, etc.;
also biographical sketches, historic
papors, travola, poetry, and a maaa
of short articles on miscellaneous
Subreptions to the TUE CHICAGO
LEDGER will Lu) reoeiTed at tili? office.
IVotico of i>ISM*i??ul.
r*|*HK undersignrd wili npply to the
A. .Judge of Probate for Orangebarg
County, on the 17tti day of November
next, for Letters of Dismission as G.'inr
dlan of Samuel D. Shuler.
IMIK IT L. SHULER.
October 17, 187!)?5C
Notice ol Dismissal.
rpiIE undersigned hereby gives notice
JL that on tlits 4th day of November
next, he will (lie his final account with
the Judge of Probate of Orungcburg
County, and a*k for letters dismissory us
Guardian of Susan E. Pnulling.
II. C. PAULLING,
' Get 3, 1S70?5t Guardian.
Office of County Commissioners,
Orakgeuu ro County,
OltANOEBURG. S. C. Oct. 10, 1879.
npiIE Annual Sleeting of the Hoard of
-L County Commissioners will be held
on the lirst Tuesday after the Ural Mon
day iu November next. All persons
having claims against the County whieh
havo not heretofore boon presented, will
lile the Paine with the Clerk ot the Roard
on or bet?re the Hist day of November
next. T. lt. MALONE,
Clerk Board County Comm'rs
Oct 10- -It Orangeburg County.
Notieo oi" lMf-iMoliitioit.
NOTICE is hereby given, that the
partnership existing between J. I.
Sorcntruo ami Joseph I.oryea, was tli.s
solved on tlio 22nd day of October, A. D.
1871). by mutual consent. All debts due
to said partnership are to be paid to, and
those due from the same, discharged by
J..1. Sorrentrue, who will continue the
i business at the old utand in his own
name. .!. I. BOKENTKUE,
JOSEPH LOK YE A.
Orangeburg, S. C. Oct. 22nd, 1870.
HAV1NO withdrawn from tho part
nership of Sorentrue & Loryea, I
return thank? to those who have so
kindly patronized said linn, und would
ask for Mr. Sorentruo, who continues
the business at the the old stand, ft con*
timtaucc of suitl patronage.
JOSEPH LOU YEA.
Oiangeburg, S. C, Oct. 22, 1870.--at
rjpilE lands of the lato W. M. Unison
JL can be treated fur tit privat? sale on
ii liberal credit. Tin y consist of the
which will be sohl as ? whole or in par
eels to suit purchaser.
on Russell Street, with out-buildings.
TWO Lots on same side of Amelia
Street and fronting it.
ONE Lot on opposite side of Amelia
Rev. J. D. A. Brown, at tbe residence,
and W. F. Hutson, at the Olllce lot, will
give every .information in relation there
to. M. M. HUTSON,
Sept. 20-tf Executrix.
Discovery of the age.
(Jutes by Absorption, no
X a u .s c o u s Drugs to
swallow nor poisons to
injure. Jt never fails to
benefit. It seldom fails
to cure. Its Value is at
tested by all. Thons
ands of leading citizens
endorse It. We dial- TRAUE MARK,
longo any Remedy or Physician to show
so.largo 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 menus
that to them. Circulars free.
Regular Pad $2.00, Special S3.G0, In
fant SI .50.
fc?rr=Beware of cheap and worthless imi
For Sale by Dr. .1. G. Wannamaker.
May iI0-3ui Oranngeburg, S. C.
THE COLUMBIA REGISTER
DAILY, TRMVEEKLY & WEEKLY.
Bost Newspaper ever published at the
Capital of South Carolina.
Circulation Largo and Constantly In
WE RESPECTFULLY INVITE THE
attention of the reading commun
ity to the excellent newspapers we are
now publishing in Columbia. THE REG
ISTER is the only paper ever published
at the capital of South Carolina w hich is
conducted as are the leading dailies of
the principal cities of the country- We
have an able and disthiguised corps of
editors?gentlemen well known all over
the State for their learning, ability and
.-ound Democratic principles;?men who
have served the State and the South on
every occasion when the demand arose
for their service, and who may safely
be depended upon as reliable leaders of
the Democracy in the line of journalism
THE DAILY REGISTER Is a twenty
eight column paper, 24 by .'!(? inches,
printed on good paper and with lav, e.
tdenr cut type, containing the Latest Tts -
eg rapide News, Full Market Report",
editorial matter on the leading .yccur
reneet- of the times, and replete with in
teresting; miscellaneous reading. The
Local News is full and Interesting, one
editor devoting bis time exclusively to
that department. Our correspondence
from Washington and other places of
note gives an entertaining tesume of all
the important events of the day.
THE TRMVEEKLY REGISTER, with
some minor changes, comprises the eon
tents of the Daily at 82.50 less per an
THE WEEKLY REG ISTER is a large,
handsomely gotten up eight-page paper,
20 by 42 Inches, containing forty-eight
columns of reading matter, embracing
all the news of the week and the most
editorial and local news.
Daily Register, one year.87.00
Daily Register, six months. 3.50
Daily Register, three months. 1.75
Tri-Wcekly Regi.-ler, one year. 5.n0
Trj-Weekly Register, six moutds.... 2.50
Tri-Weekly Register, three months. 1.20
Weekly Register, one year. 2.00
Weekly Register, six months. 1.00
Weekly Register, three months. 50
Any person sending us a olub of ten
subscribers at one timo will receive eith
er of the papers free, postago prepaid,
for one year.
Any person sending us the money for
twenty subscribers to the Pailv may re
tain lor bis services twenty dollars of the
amount; for twenty subscribers to the
Tri-Weekly, llfteen dollars of the amount;
and for twenty subscribers to the Week
ly, live dollars of the amount.
A8 an Advertising Medium, Tlio Reg
ister affords unequalled facilities, having
a large circulation, and numbering
among its patrons the well-to-do people
of (be middle and upper porliun o| the
State. Terms reasonable.
For any information desired, address
CALVO it PATTON,
Proprietors, Columbia, S. O.
$?J=-Parties desiring copies, of Tiik
KK018TKR to e.Xhibit in canvassing \vi|l
be supplied on application.
Examine the WES
TERN WAGONS, One
and Two Horse, for sale
JOHN A. HAMILTON.
Ornngcburg, S. C, Oct. 10.1870?3m
J. r SORENTRUE,
* Late of the firm of Sorrentr?e & Lo
ryea, lliunks the public for their liberal
patronage of tbo past while connected
with the late firm; and having now
bought out the entire stock will continue
the business at the same plnce. He in
vites the public to call and examine his
Staple and Faney
of every quality and price.
SEGARS and TOBACCO,
which he will sell at the lowest prices
possible. All goods subject to exchange
or money refunded if not satisfactory.
J, I. SORENTRUE,
Proprietor of the
N. U.?Mr. Bcnj. P. Izlnr and Mr. A
Ii. Stroinau, who are now in my estab
lishment, will be pleased to serve their
many friends a .d eustotmis.
Orangeburg, S. C., Oct. 31. 1870?tf
?lALLON _ _ . .
JAMES VATST TASSEL
For your Family Supplies in the w
FRESH LAGER always on draught.
GOOD FAT POULTRY and FRESH
EGGS always on hand.
Country Produce bought at the highest
At Muller's Old Stand.
S. R. MARSHALL & CO.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
OFFER A COMPLETE LINE OF
HARDWARE, POT WARE,
TIN WARE, NAILS,
GUNS, &c. Also, Agricultural Steels,
us follows : Straight and Turn Shovels,
Scooters, B.ill Tongues, and Sweeps of
nil kinds, suitable for the wholesale and
Merchants would do well to call
and examine our stock before pur
Charleston, Sept. 27, 1878. 3mo
To the Public.
THE undersigned respectfully an
nounce that they have purchased the
exclusive right to sell the justly celebra
ted "New Virginia Feed Cutter" in the
Counties of Orangeburg and Bnrnwell.
In this Cutter, cheapness of construction
minimum of power and rapidity of exe
cution have been fully attained. The
commendations of tbo mnuy who are
using this Cutter render it unnecessary
for us to say anything rclatlvo to its
merits. We only aBk a trial and feel fully
confident that satisfaction will be given.
For salo nt the store of Mr. J. C. Pike,
Orangeburg, s. C.
EDWARDS & THOMPSON.
Is now at hand, but don't fail to call on
the undesigned while in town nnd buy
your Watches, ClooHs and Jewelry, nlao
have your WorH in tny line attended to.
Prices low to suit the times. A supply of
Land roth's Garden Seods always on hand
w. jr. xioi>inson.
Watchmaker <& Jeweller.
Qct. 17, 1879-3m .
WHOLESALE COMMISSION HOUSE.
ML DRAKE & SON,
138 Meeting St. Opposite Pavilion Hotel.
BOOTS ANP SHOES.
Cheapest House in the South.
"VtTE have a large and woll assorted
u STOCK, and receive large Invoices
by every steamer direct from the facto
ries in Massachusetts. Visit us whefi
you come to the city. We enn sell you
anything in the BOOT and SHOE liue a*
cheap as you can buy in Boston. Out*
gopds the same as sold by any other
wholesale house in the city, and our
prices are from JO to 20 per cent, lower.
Liberal tjinq to parties giving city accep
anco.* lh April 18?2mo?"
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Mr. lt. II. WILES respectfully inform
his friends and the public generally tha
he is prepared to receive and make *o or
Of die best material, and finish them U\
tlrst class 8tjle. Also One and Two,
put up at the shortest notice and lowest
prices. Repairing neatly and strongly
done. Horse Shoeing by expert Smitba.
All work done ut rates to suit the lor;
price of cotton. Call and give mo a trial,
R. H. WILES,
Oraijgebnrg, S* CV
June 20, 1879.
calx, mmm caxl
At the People's Bakery*
ESTABLISHED IN 1871,
BY THE PRESENT PROPRIETOR
Who is still ready aud willing to
BREAD, ROLLS, PIES
c -a. kz e s ?
of uli descriptions. ?.
-QHrJ N 'gmb r s
by 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 Orangcburg.
Thankful for the past patronage of my
friends and the public I still solicit a con
tinuance of their custom.
T. W. ALBERGOTTI,
Next door to Mr. J. P. Hurley.
Orangebnrg, Sept 13,1878 ly
It,nil Road Schedules.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL ROAD.
Commencing Sunday, Marcli Iti, 1879
Pusscngcr Trains will run ns follows:
? Leave Charleston at.6 45 a in
Leave Churl es ton at.9*15 p in
Arrive at Columbia at....1 10 p in
Arrive at Columbia...7 CO p m
Arrive at Cplumbia at..6 15 a m
Leave Columbia......8 20 a in
Leave Columbia at.4 00 p n
Leave Columbia at.9 30 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.....10 O?-p't?
Arrive at Charleston at.G 40 a m
Leave Charleston at.6 45 a ca
Leave Charleston at.0 15 p m
Arrive ut Augusta at.1 25 p ui
Arrive at Augusta ut.8 20 a m
Leave Augusta ut.3 30 p m
Leave Augusta at.7 30 p m
Arrive at Charleston ut.10 00 p tu
Arrive at Charleston at.....6 00 a m
(Daily, except Sundays.)
Leave Charleston at.7 20 a m
Arrive at Camdeu at......8 00 p m
Leave Cam den ut.7 30 a ?
Arrive at Charleston.6 15 a m
Trains leaving Charleston at 9 15 p. ?t.
and Columbia nt 4 p m. make close cor ?
nections dally, except Sunday, with trait...
of Greenville and Columbia Railroad, t?>
land from Greenville, Walhalla. Ander
son, Spar tan burg and points on the Soar*
lanburg and Asheville Railroad, and for
Laurena on Tuesday, Thursday and Sat
Trains leaving Charleston at 6 45 a.
in. and Columbia at 4 p. m. make closo
connections daily with trains of Charlotte,
Columbia and Augusta Railroad,-to and
from Charlotte, Richmond, Washington
und nil Eastern Cities; also with trains
of Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad to and from Sumter, and other
points on W. C. & A. K. R.
Trains leaving Charleston at 045 u. m.
and 10 15 p. m. and Augusta at 3.30 p. m.
make close connections daily with trains
of Georgia Railroad and 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.