Newspaper Page Text
j?_ Pupox* i'or tlio People,
Open from ludf-pnHt 8 to 10 o'clock A.
M., und] from half-past 10 A. M. to 1 P.
Columbin mall closes at 10 A, M. and
? the Charleston) wall at half-past 5 P. M.
On ?Tuesdays and Fridays a mail for
l FoUlervHltf, Vances Ferry and Holly Hill
< closes at half-past 7 A. M.
? On Fridays a mail for Knott's Mills)
? "Witt's Mills and Eishos' Storo closes a,
i half-past 2 P. M.
RAILROAD TIME TABLET""
The trains arrive at Orangcburg as fol
No. 1. Day....9 58 A. M.
:2S'o. 13, Day...1 17 P. M.
No. 5, Night.9 48 A. M.
No. 0. Nl2ht?.~.1 20 A. M.
No. 14. Day..10 17 A. M.
.No. 2, Evening.....0 15 F. M.
In addition to the above trains there
n through Northern Express Train which
Stsses Oraugeburg as follows.: Going
orth, 10 Pi M.j going South, 0 A. M.
T. O. Dawson, Local Agent.
.orangeuurg, S. C\, february 27,.1S80.
Notice.? We have made arrange
ments with the .proprietors of the
JVcics and Courier to club their mam
iinoth Weekly with the Dkmockat at
63 per annum, for both papers, cash
Read the advertisement of Mr. j.
H. Fowles, who advertises an clligi
ble town lot for sale.
Price backhands, plow lines, seed
potatoes, flour, sugar, colfcc, bacon,
.&c., at Kortjohn's before buying, a
Denare, the Italian and supposed
imurderer of Jack Williams on Fig Is
land, has been allowed bail by Judge
Presslcy in the sum of $G,000.
Young ladies and gentlemen you
will find the best writing paper and
envelopes in boxes at low figures at
Our thanks aredueJDr. J. C. Arant
for a bottle of very superior wine
made of the pure juice of the grape.
It is seldom our good fortune to taste
Wanted 1,000 farmers to run their
places for cash this year, buy from
Kortjohn and compare prices with
credit and loins. a
Mr. Peter G. Cannon opened the
fishing season last week with most
gratifying success, and from hence
forth our market will be supplied
<with flsh from the Kdisto.
Kort.iohn will sell on Saturday
:and Monday cont?, pants, shoes, hats,
i^inderbhirts, drawers, notions, tin
ware, crockery and gioceries wi'hout
reserve. ... a
Some of our learned Republican
cotemporaries continue to assure the
.world that the Democratic party is
.dead. We feel bound to say that it
keeps up au cxtraordiuary distur
bance for a corpse.
Bey none but Town Talk Raking
Powder from the agent, C. D. Kort
ijohn. It is cheaper and belter than
Sea Foam or Ilorsfoid's. Perfectly
jiure. No alum it, nor jxuy other del
eterious drug. a
The horse of Dr. Hydrick, in
.charge of Mr. Jim McNamara at the
gate of a patient the other day became
lUnmanageable and started for town,
but was stopped with no other dam
age to the buggy than a broken shaft.
Earnest efforts are being made to
.organize a lodge of Knights of Ilon
.or in the neighborhood of Dr. D. L.
Iliklebrand. We believe this to be
an excellent institution and wish the
gcutlemen having the matter in charge
We regret to learn that the mules
.ofMr.'Paal Strom a u became fiight
.ened by some freight trains on Mon
.day, ran away and painfully injured
Mr. Stroman. We hope he may soon
recover and be able to attend to his
ibusinesa as usual.
The Agricultural Department at
'Washington will hereafter furnish
seed to Slate Commissioners, they to
.County Auditors and by them the
..seed will be distributed to the farm
,er8, instead of through members of
Congress as heretofore.
Attention, Orange Light Drag
oons !?There will be a company drill
on the 1st Saturday in March at 10
o'clock a. m. sharp. By order
W. C. CULLER,
J. S. Rowe, Comd'g.
The fifth Annual Convention of the
Y. M. C. A. will be held in the town
of Orangcburg embracing the 1st,
2d, 3d and 4th days of April next.
Many leading members and promi
nent workers of the Association are
expected in our town on that occa
sion. Our citizens will give these
Christian young mon a warm welcome
?nd ao open hospitality.
'JiiiE mcgro who shot policeman
RobcrHJones, while in tho discharge
of duty, somo weeks ogo was arrested
in Barnwcll lust week and returned to
Ornngeburg and lodged in jail to
await the punishment his lawlessness
Notice.?On and after this date
any person caught shootiug within the
incorporated limits of the town will
be lined live dollars. The police have I
orders to enforce this rule by turns
ting any person violating it. Look
Speak gently to my mother. She
i? suffering with a severe cough, but
wc have sent to the drug storo of?
for a bottle of Cousseus* Honey of
Tar, which is highly recommended
by all who have used it. Price 50c.
For sale by Dr. J. G. Wannamakcr 2
Which do you prefer, adulterated
confectioneries with impure ilavors,
or pure candies llavored with natural
fruit Ilavors? If the latter, then go
Joseph Eros' Confectionery where you
will lind a fine assortment of pure
candies, fruits and nuts, also cigars
and smokers articles.
I know a lady who had an ugly
wart oti her nose removed by the use
of Cousseus' Lightning Liniment.
For corns and bunions it is tip-top.
Use it for lheumatism and sore throat,
also, and be cured. Price 50c. For
sale by Dr. J. G. Wannatnaker. 2
It is saddening to see our hair
blossoming for the grave too early.
More especially women feel this alllic
tion, and it is even a greater deformi
ty to them than to men. Ayer's
Hair Vigor averts it and restores the j
hair sometimes, and its original col
A negro boy was carelessly caught
between the platform at the depot
and a moving train on Saturday and
seriously injured. It is a wonder
more such accidents do not happen
when a crowd of careless boys and
negroes are always loafing about the
depot on the arrival'of trains.
I Cuke Yourself. Take Dill's
Hepatic Panacea for Dyspepsia, Indi
gestion, Sick and Nervous Headache,
and ali diseases arising from a torpid
Liver. It is purely vegetable, and
satisfaction guaranteed or money re
funded. Price 50 cts, per bottle.
For sale by S. A. Beeves.
The horse of Dr. E. Cookc while
btanding quietly hitched to the wa
gon on Saturday last suddenly began
to kick furiously and did not cease
until the fore-gate bad been smashed
in pciccs. Mr. Kelly succeeded in
taming the animal after a time. Too
much oats probably the cause.
"What is home without a wife?',
asks an exchange It is the dining
room in the parlor, the coal-bin in the
kitchen, the clean shirt in hiding, a
depot for soiled clothes, a trysting
place for divorced stockings, a smok
ing furnace, a private pandemonium
cavern of profane rumblings, a lunat
ic asylum. More.
We learn from dillcrant sections of
the county that preparations lor
planting are progressing rapidly and
satisfactory during the fovorable
weather now prevailing. The price
of cotton still maintaining on upward
tendency, encourages the farmers to
n..# <V.-?1. -<r-< <11. _-.-.
j.i.l, iwuu vj.v..jr Luuiv v.? itl iiiu pieaunt
year may be a most prosperous one.
The Camden Journal says York
county boasts of a young lady who is
a professional sbinglc-maker. She
turns out 1,500 as a day's work.
Take a back scat boys ; this Is a les
son that ought to make 6omc of our
young men bide their faces and blush
with shame?a woman doing man's
work while so many lazy men are
standing around doing nothing.
Mr. Ilarpin Itiggs, the enterpris
ing machanie an! farmer, has adopt
ed the plan of burning his owu lime.
Oyster shells are obtained in large
quantities from the merchants and
placed in alternate layers of wood
and shells until a large heap is made
and then burned. A vcr$' superior
lime for fertilizing purposes is pro
You Shall Not Complain of Us.
.The Beaufort Crescent says: We
will support all the candidates for the
coming county, State and Presidenti
al elections. We shall do nothing
else for the next seven or eight
months but support those who cannot,
support themselves. Our mission will
I be to flatter every candidate and help
htm to get ofilcc. Wc will have
nothing else to do after working hours
but to lay awake nights studying
schemes to help them along. Wc
will do this merely as a matter .of
love, as it costs nothing to publish a
newspaper. Wc hope to receive our
merited reward in the great hereafter.
A horse of Mr. Danncr became un
maungablo on Sunday evening and
ran away witb Mr. Perryelca's little
son but was stopped by some negroes
beyond Mr. W. II. Djkcs house be
fore any harm was done to the boy.
This is a warning which should cause
parents to be more careful how they
allow inexperienced boys to ride spiri
I Ghuman Chamomile Tonic is the
favorite remedy for dyspepsia, sour
8tomack, headache, billiousncss or
any disorders of a sluggish liver.
Taken in time it will save much suf
fering. Dyspepsia is a common com
plaint, and anything affording relief
j is gladly welcomed. Only 50 cents
per bottle. For sale by Dr. J. G.
Wan i; am alec r. *
Eight or ten days ago a negro
house on the place of Mr. W. C.
Reeves, near Rowosville, was destroy
ed by lire. A little negro boy, locked
up by his mother in the house came
near being burned to death and was
saved only by Uie timely effort and
cool conduct of Mr. Reeves, who
forced toe door open and the child
was dragged from the burning house.
Mr. Reeves Iocs is about $50, but the
woman who occupied the building
lost every thing she had.
Just So.?Noticing the many idle
men in Augusta, Ga., who complain
that they connot get work, the Consti
tutionalist advises them to go into the
country, saying : "There is a demand
for labor. No man need starve in
this section of our country, unless his
pride prevents him from working in
the field. Pride and laziness keep;
j hundreds of able-bodied men out of
the fields in Georgia and other
Slates." Perhaps they all want
Death ok an Editor.?Wo regret
to learn that II. L. Wright, one of the
editors and propiclors of the Augusta
Chronicle, died Sunday morning, after |
a short illness, at the residence of
Governor II. Y\ Johnson, in Jefferson
Count}*, Ga., in the twenty-ninth year j
of his age. He was the principal of
the Chronicle editorial stalf, and had
been engaged on that paper since the
death of his father, and was regarded
as one of the ablest writers on the
IIill's Hepatic Panacea. The Liv
er is the king imperial organ of the
whole human system, as it controls
the life, health and happiness of man.
When it is disturbed in its proper
action all kinds of ailments arc the
natural results. The digestion of
the food, the movements of the heart
and blood, the action of Uie brain and
nervous system, are all immediately
connected with the workings of the
liver. To keep the liver in a healthy
condition take Hill's Ilapatic Pan
acea. Only f>0 cents per bottle.
For sale by S. A. Reeves.
The tllIoliness" meetings which
have been going on for some time in
the city of Charleston and conducted
by Rev. Mr. Inskip, seem to be grow
ing in fervor, strength and result.
Some of our citizens, who have atten
ded these meetings while in the city,
give most glowing and encouraging
accounts of the increased interest
manifested in them by every one.
From the reputation of Mr. Inskip
and his wonderful success in Charles
ton, we class him among the leading
Evangelist of the country.Mr. Moody,
not excepted. He is said to be im
pressive, often eloquent, in his re
marks, firm in his doctrine and
strong in faith. Thousands attend
his meeting, hundreds kneel at the
altar for prayer and scores profess
conversion. We hope Mr. Inskip
will he directed to Orangcburg.
Last Tuesday the anniversary of
the Young America Fire Company
was celebrated in the afternoon by n
parade in which the Elliott's partici
pated^ and both companies presented
quite a creditable appearance. An
amusing feature of this parade was a
company of boys bearing each a pla
card with suggestive mottoes on them,
"Help our older bubs," "-What's the
price of old iron," 4-Whore's our new
steamer," "Young America, Juniors,"
could not fail as a burlesque to sug
gest the short comings of our citizens
in the matter of providing the proper
care for our lire department. We
trust the hint will betaken and ef
forts put forth to make amends. At
night a splendid collation was provid
ed to which the two companies and
.their invited guest did full justice.
The cloth being removed, President
j Hubbell announced the usual toasts
on such occasions, in response to
which speeches were made by Gen. J.
F. Izlar, Dr. A. S. Hydrick, Capt. S.
Dibble, Rev. J. D. A. Brown, Col.
M. J. Browning, Alderman .Joseph
Strauss, Mr. W. T. M?ller, Dr. E.
Cooke, Rev. W. II. Dawrcncc, Mr. W.
L. Glaze. Rev. O. A. Darby, Dr. El
liott and Mr. S. R. Mollicbainp.
1 Sparkling wit, appropriate anecdotes,
fervent eloquence, practical common
sense, and profound thought made up
the feast of good things enjoyed by
the audience. The speaking was nev
er better and t lie enjoyment never
more complete than on this anniver
sary occasion. ? One of the prominent
features of tho and main sources of
pleasure was the excellent music fur
nished by the Orangeburg Quintette
Club. Indeed the entire got up ol
the 'affair reflected credit on the
Young Americas and we wish them a
long and successful career as one of
the leading organizations of Orangc
Meeting of the Agricultural Society.
The fl st meeting of this society
was held at the Fair Building Satur
day last, February 21st, Dr. W. F.
Barton, President, in tnc chair, and
Mr. Kirk Robinson, secretary. After
rending the minutes of the ?last meet
ing, the secretary stated that he had
sent on for the Pearl Millet seed as
ordeied by the society, which would
be distributed to the members when
I received. Mr. Ilarpin Riggs, chair
man of the committee on the Clement
Attachment, made a report which
was favorable and in substance the
same as the account given in the
\ Neioe and Courier. Mr. Riggs in a
few remarks impressed the neccssitv
of such un enterprise upon the mem
bers. Like every other undertakings
I those who went into it first would
reap the benefits of it. A building
like this (Fair Building) would ac
commodute four machines and 100,
000 pounds would keep ono -machine j
running during a year. He bad seen j
one of these machine; at work and
thought it performed all that was
claimed for it by the Inventors.
Mr. Kirk Robinson staled that lite
Agricultural and Mechanical Associa
lion at llic last meeting adopted a]
resolution asserting the willingncs:
j of the members to unitO with thir so
ciety if the chances were in favor of
the sncccssof the Clement Attach
ment. And he thought with this re
port before them the union could be
Dr. Barton favored the Attachment
and recommended that two machines j
be purchased at a cost of $?,000 and I
that steam be adopted instead ol
water for the mo'ivc power. The en
tire cost would require a cash capital
of not more than 612,500 to begin
with, and the seed cotton necessary
to keep the mills running would per
haps increase the cost to 819,000.
Upon this investment . the society
would certainly realize a profit of not
less than 10 percent. If a factory
could not . be established here, it
would pay three or four farmers to
unite and purchase one machine for
spinning up tboir own crops.
Mr. Riggs said that at least 100
bales of cotton in the seed was bought
in Orangeburg by the merchants
which might come to the factory il
Mr. L. R. Bcckwith said that the
profits of the machines had never
fallen under 40 per cent. He advo
cated steam as the motive power
and thought $25,000 would be neces
sary to start the factory. He advo
cated such an enterprise, but his ex
perience had taught him that every
body, white and colored, was so tied
up by factors und merchants that the
crop could not be controlled.
Mr. Madlcy favored the project I
anil next fall would make .a handsome
contribution to it.
Mr. Muller thought that some
members Were throwing cold while
others hot water upon the enterprise.
There were thirty members present
aud fifty dollars from each would
make up the necessary amount.
Dr. J. C. Holman desired to sec
how many bales the farmers will sub
scribe. He did not think it would re-!
quire so much moccy, but what was
wanted was cotton. He will sub
scribe 10 bales a3 stock.
Mr. Briggman thought all the seed
cotton, bought now by the merchants
could be purchased by the factory.
11c did not think the objection raised
by Mr. Beck with bad anything to do
with it. If all the stockholders in
the Agricultural and Mechanical As
sociation wcro to put their slock inj
this factory, its establishment would j
be easily accomplished.
Dr. Barton said there Could be no
better place for a factory than thisj
building It was large, well built and
strong and just suited for the purpose.
He was willing to contribute $1,000 j
iin money toward raising the slock.!
jAt 'this point the following ameunt-?
and bales were subscribed: Mr.
Riggs, 1 bales; Mr. Bonnet, 2 bales;
Mr. K. Robinson for Mr. Samuel
Strauss, a citizen of New YoiK, (i
shares in money; Mr. Briggman, 10
shares and 2 bales besides ; Mr. Mul
le:-, -1 shares; Mr. T. li. Zimmerman,
,0 shares; Mr. Bcckwith, 2 shares,'
and Dr. Mnrraj', 4 shares.
It was moved by Mr. Midler and
adopted, Hint the secretary open
booke at Iiis store for subscribers to
Mr. W. A. Mackoy moved' that
"twenty-five dollars constitute a share,
adopted ; also that a working comroit
tco of ten members be appointed
whose duty it shall bo to solicit sub
The President announced that iie
would appoint the committee at a fu
ture day and communicate with each
mcmbor of it through the secretary.
The President confessed his inabili
ty to make sweet potatoes and desired
Information from the more successful
growers of this crop.
Mr. II. Moorcr, being called upon,
said he planted them the old way.
He broke up his land in the spring
into beds running a deep furrow in
whiohihe put his manure, lap four fur
rows on this, planted tho slip potato
mashing them in the soil and running
hoc over the top of bed. Large beds
are not the best. This year he ma
nured with sorghum tra9b from the
mill in a deep furrow without break
ing up the ground. It is difficult
to say whether back plowing is of
any advantage except to aid in kill
Dr. Holmao said he was not very
successful in raising this crop. He
thought it run in families, and some
people could make potatoes on any
kind of land.
Mr. Brlggman did not think it was
in the land or in families, but in the!
working. Last year lie made I?O bush-!
els .per acre. His land :was'deeply
broken, manured with cotton seed
and top soil. In cultkvaling he back
ed plowed by running two deep fur
rows and left the crop in that condi
tion for two weeks for the roots to go
down" and afterward followed the
Mr- Mulles said that Mr. Dukes
was the great potato man and made
them abundantly in sandy soil.
Mr. 1 ii?s thought the large, wide
beds of the low-country method weic
the best for this crop. They cultivate
with plow but never back plow to
whicheueccss was mainly due, .espe
cially in dry weather. They manured
with rough barn-yard manure.
Mr. Chisholm a low-countryman
endorsed this method.
Dr. Holman said that potatoes con
tained about DO per .cent, of potnslt,
therefore the manure must abound in
Mr. J. J. Salley planted sprouts,
did not plow down bed but drew up
all the time.
Mr. Jude Robi?aoh thought a groat
deal was owing to Ihc seed. He
planted the St. Domingo Yam alto
gether on 4 feet beds?manured and
dropped the seod on the manure, then
drew up the dirt.
INIr. Briggman asked for informa
tion on this crop. (- j .< \ ,
Dr. Holman thought it took about
two years to kill .land.
Mr. Beck with planted them one
year and no more.
Mr. II. M. Moorcr did not plant
them on the same ground two years
Messrs. Salley and Mnckay did not
think they injured the land more
than any other crop and planted them
in poor spots.
The following resolution were unan
imously adopted :
Whereas, It has pleased our Heav
enly Father in his infinite wisdom to
remove our worthy brother member,
Cnpt. Murray Robinson, and raise
him to a higher and better sphere of
being in the heavenly world, and that
we bow in humble submission to the
will of Him who doeth all things well,
and with faith which looks upward
with more faith than fear, and which
ponnts the wayfaring in life's journey
to light and love beyond '.he grave,
and we shall ever cherish the glud
hope that our departed friend has
gone forward to the fulfilment of
a higher destiny. Therefore, be it, I
Itrsolvcil) That in the death of
Cupt. Murray Robinson we have lost
an old and valuable member, and that
wc arc again reminded of the frailty
of life, and that it becomes us to be
diligent, doing our life-work cheer
fully and well, so that when the pale
messenger calls us by name wc may,
with unfaltering trust approach the
llesolofdi That wc remember with
[deep feeling the surviving family and
friends of our deceased member, and
extend to them the assurance of our
tender regards and suicerc sympathy j
! in this season of their sore bereave
Jt'solvd, That a copy of the foie-,
going resolutions be forwarded to the
I family of the deceased, also that each
I of our county papers be furnished
with a o??py for publication, and that
! the Secretary bo instructed to copy
them in the proceedings <l' this meet
ing, and that a page of our minute
; book be inscribed to his memory.
The society adjourned to the din
ner lablo which was as usual well fill
ed and enjoyed by everyone'. Dr. Iv.
I Coolie being called on by Ihc presi
dent gave a ihosl encouraging nc
eount i.! the beginning and progress
! of flu manufacturing companies in
Massachusetts,, and. dgrqdielcd the
same results for tho Smith should o?r
people enter upon the enterprise.
Hosiery ! Hosiery ! Hosiery T
Xaadie's White Hose,
Including 25 Dozen Seamless, nil of n very line quality, to be closed out withh*
the next thirty days
Regardless Of Cost.
ALSO TWENTY DOZEN
SOLID COLORED HOSE,
Superior quality nt 20 ecu tu a pair, worth 35 and 40 cents.
Before going elsewhere, purchasers will find it to their advantage to examine'
tbo above article at
J. L S O B E N T R U E
Where can also be seen the best, cheapest and largest stoek of
Lamps and Illuminators
in the town of Oratlgcbnrg.
Cokrkctkd WlCKKl.y 1JV.T. C. Pi Kl-:.
Middling.12 1-1 a 12 5-8
Low Middling.12 :i 12 1-1
Ordinary'to Good.11 a 11 1-2
Rice, rough.i..SI 20
(Juts, per i:\vt.,.75
Itulter. eountrv .25
G-EO. H COaKELSON,
OHANGEUU11G, S. C
The undersigned would respectfully in
form the public that he is every day re.
cciving large additions to Iiis already
largo stock in all the different branches
and that the same will be disposed of at
his old motto, "Large sales and small
I am also receiving now and have In
store the following popular brands ol
I Etlwan Dissolved Hone, I
Kainit or Potash Salt
Which will be sold at lowest prices.
I have also been appointed agent for
B, F, Avery & Sons,
(The largest Plow and Wagon Manufac
tory in the world.)
and have received a lot of their One, Two
and Three Horse Wagons, also Plows
this week. Give me a call and see for
GEORGE H. CORNELSON.
Sept. 10, 1S71).
Edison's Electric Light,
Stock ? worth 100 per share now selling
from 3,000 to 5.000.
I am still selling Lar.drcth's New Gar
don Seeds fur 5 cents a paper, although
some one who sells Ferry's Commission
Seeil has been so kind as to tell the peo
ple that I sell old seeds; lint my numer
ous customers know Lailtlreth's Seed be
cause they have tested them, and I will
be pleased to supply them now, In any
quantity. Also order any variety not an
Watches, Clocks and Jewelry
for sale low down, to close out my
done on Watehes. Clocks, Jewelry, A.c.,
at reasonable price.--.
Don't forget to examine our large collec
J usl reeive? by
AV. X\ l?oT>Iusoii,
Watchmaker and Jeweller,
Russell Street, Oraiigeburg, S. C.
Jan. IG, 1880-1y
g? KY. S. T. li .A I.I.M AN' i- prepared u,
Qfj FRAME PICTURES ol ill! sizes in
the uctitesl style oft lie art. and at lower
rate.-, for cash, lhan can In- done clse
j where hi Ihe county Picture Hangings
halfco furnished on the most liberal terms'.
All 'parties desiring work tlojne in the
above line would do well to give him a
[call at his bouse in Lyoir's Townslyp. or
. at T)r\ S. A.. Reeves. S^tisfaotlon gunr
anteed. April 3?J.mos
Attorney and Connsellor at Law
(Cor. Church & St. Paul's Street.)
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
A. Ii. IvNOM'I.TOS. A. LATHHOI'
KNOWLTON & LATHROP,
Attorneys am) Counsellors,
ORANGEHUP.O, S. C
A CLASSICAL SCHOOL FOICx
BOYS AND GIRLS.
Corps of Teachers. ?
HUGO G. SIIEKIDAN.Principal,..
Wm. L. GLAZE.1st AssUtsnt,
In charge of 2nd Grade Room.
MISS K.J. MACK AY.2nd Assistant,
In charge of 1st Grade Hooni and Girls.
f/|Mils School opens on the First Monday
X in September annually- and contin
ues uninterruptedly until the hi-t of June.
tkkms l'ku month.
First Grade, beginners.S2.00
Second Grude, Grammar pupHs. 2.50
Third Grade, advanced English. 3.U0
Latin. Greek, and Gcnnan each.
COtnSK OK study.
First Grade.?Alphabet. Spelling, Rud
imentary Arithmetic, Writing and Fir&t
Steps in Geography.
Second Grade, Spelling. Reading,
Writing, Arithmetic, Second Steps in
Geography, Grammar. Written Compo
ition, Latin, Greek and German.
Third Grade, spelling, Heading, Writ
ing, Arithmetic completed. Geography
completed, Grammar completed. Compo
sition, History, Philosophy. Rhetoric,
Logic, Hook-keeping, Algebra, Geonie
try. Chemistry. Latin, Greek, German
and Written Composition.
Elocution is taught in each grade.
Miss Mackay has charge of the girls.
Students may enter at any time during
the term, and aro eharged only from
date ol entrance.
A liberal deduction made when three
or more children attend from the same
family. , .
Hoys and girls are prepared for tho
Sophomore Class in any College or for a
successful business life.
Neatness of person, polite manners
and a high sense of honor arc considered
of no less importance than the brauche*
taught, and are therelore ineulcatvc
with unremitting assiduity.
Hoard may bo bad In good fumilb.?
near the schuul at ten and twelve dollati
per mouth, including washing nudligh.U,
Hoys and girls are kept separate am\
no intercourse allowed.
A liberal share of public p:\tro u;igu U
SOU I'll CAROLINA RAILROAD
Covtynening November 30th, .1870*
Trnius will run as follow*:
(Daily Except Sundays.)
Leave Charleston,,....7 00 a tu II 00 p in
Arrive nl < Vhuiibia . 1] 15 a in (J 50 a u;
Leave Columbia.4 15 p in DUO p U.I
Arrive ?t CUi<rlus*u....tl no j> m 7 22 u u)
Leave Charleston.0 00 n m 10 15, n pj
i Arrive at Augt.StU..'I 10 p m ?S '.Vi a m
Leave Augusta.S 0(1 a m 7 40 p m
Arrive at Charlcs'u...2 15 p in ? 50 a m"
(Daily. Except Sunday.)
Leave Charleston.7 00 a in
Arrive at Cainden..1 20 p-ill
Leave Cainden.2 15 p in
Arrive at Charleston.0 30 p in
Trains leaving Charleston a' 7 a m and
Columhln -1 15 p m make close connection
with Greenville und Columbia Railroad
to and from Walhalla Greenville, Ander
son, Spartanburg, Flat Kock and llen
(Icrsonvitle and Laureiis on Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday. Train* leaving
Columbia at -1 15 p m. make close con
neetion wilh tram- of Charlotte, Colum
bia and Augusta l.'aiiroad, from Char
It He. Iiiebuioml, Washington and all
F.a stern cities.
Trains leaving Charleston'tit 0 00 a in
and lo 15 p m ami Augusta at S 00a in
ami 7 >10u u> make connections dully with
I Trains bl Central Railroad of Georg hi,
and of Ilia Georgia Idillroatl for Maeou,
Atlanta and all points west and soiuliwe-l
J.OUN II. Fkck, G,eu, Supt.
D. C. Al.l.kn, Gen. Pass, and T. Agt,