Newspaper Page Text
A Taper Cor tli<* JPooplo
II. G. SlIKItlDAK. I ?
Jamks L. Sims, [ ^?Pvietors.
One Venr.trsi i**<>
Six Mouths.I <><>
Mlld-ler* of the Gospel. I OO
K!v*t Insci-lion, per stjnare.1 <M>
Ktieh hiihsequent Insertion.C>0
SS^'Llberal contracts inaue lot llnee
months anil louder period:*.
All transient idlvcrliscnicnU must lie
paid lor iu iidvaiieu.
Marriages mid .Voiiees of DonOis. nol
jutkitij; over one square, inserted iiw.
5SP"*We are not responsible for the
view* of our Correspondents.
All Business Communications. Letters
for rubliealiou, and Orders lor Stihserip
tlotij 11.1 wed iia all Advertisements;
eliouid he addressed to
Sil EH I DAN & SIMS.
Orttnarebtii'", S. C<
Okaxokiu'iu:, S. C., Makcii 12. 1SS0.
?And now Postmaster-Gen. Key,
that solitary old line Whig who com
poses the Hayes party in the South,
is said to be humbctcd among ihe
?The New York Tribune booms
for Blnine and the Times for Grant.
Democrats can look on such a combat
as the woman did when her bad hus
band wrestled with a bear.
?The reunion of the two wings of
the Massachusetts Democracy is ai
promising sign of the limes. If the
New Yoik Democracy will follow the
example, the party will be enabled to
go into the campaign next fall with
every prospect of success.
?A writer in the liurnwell People
says l,it is a fact, and a very unfortu
nate one, that every succeeding term
of the Legislature is compelled to de
vote a large portion of its valuable
time, at enormous expense to the peo
ple, to undo the bad legislation of
the previous term."
?The Philadelphia Times thinks
that the presentation of Senator Ed
munds as Vermont's first choice for
the Presidency means something more
than is apparent on the surface. It
is regarded as the formal entry of a
strong, clean-limbed and sure-fooled
dark horse for the Chicago races.
?It seems like a breach of confi
dence for the Now Orleans Picayune
to publish Ihe names of all the elligi
Ide bachelors and widowers in thai
city for ihe convenience of ihe ladies,
in view of their leap year privileges,
lint such has been its course to the
extent of five columns.
?The Washington Post says that
"Sam Perry, the negro exodus leader,
is iu a stale of deep disgust, and is
now engaged in helping his deluded
victims to get away from Indiana.
He said recently thai if he owned two
lots, one in Indiana and one in hell,
lie would rent out ihc former and live
on the other as a mallei of choice
?The Rulditlbeiger bill has been
passed by the Readjuslcrs assisted
by the Republicans of the Virginia
Legislature. It reduces the princi
pal of the State debt from 833,000,
OOO to 820,000,000 by eliminating
capitalized war and reconstruction
interest and fixes the rate of interest
at three per cent.
?Toll us a young man drinks, and
we know all the rest. ' Let him be
come captive to the wine cup, and he
is captive of all other vices. No man
<ever runs druukness alone. That is
one of the .carrion crows that goes in
?a flock. If that beak is ahead, you
?j?ay know the other beaks follow. In
other words, strong drink unbalances
? und dethrones, and makes him the
prey of a]J the oppetites that choose
Jo alight upon his 60ul. There is not
? piece of sin upon this continent but
finds its chief nhel'cr in ihe places of
?It is vain to tell the anti-third |
Icrin Germans, who met at Cooper
Institute and at Rochester, that our
fathers meant consccctivc terms, and
not a third term Interrupted by theI
accession of ano'her President than
General Grant. It is vain to preach '
ihis lie to the American people at
large. They are aveise to any Pres-!
blent holding ihe Executive office for!
three terms, whether consecutive or
not. The principle is the same, the
danger the same; and they know
nothing short of unholy ambition can
impel any man to seek a third term.
?The most remarkable ground for
n divorce known, perhaps, iu the his
tory of divorce suits iu this county is
that set forth in a complaint recently
filed in the clerk's office in Lafayette,
Indiana. The complainant is a well-1
to do farmer who has been married
about twenty years. He lives in a
neiglib irhood which is strongly Re
publican iu politics, und he wants to
be separated from his wife because
who will not allow him lo bring Dem
ocratic newspapers in the house. The
complainant is a Democrat and
thinks moro of Iiis politics than ho
docs of Ids religion. For live years,
? ho says, ho has slood his wife's t) ran
j riy relative lo his newspapers, and he
declares that he will sland it no lon
ger. Ho prefers Democratic hows
j papers to his wife.
j ?The Richmond DispaleJi recently
[contained the following item : "Wash-;
inglou was horn on the J ltli of Feb-'
ruary, 17o2. The 22d became his
nominal birthday afterwards.*' And
thereupon the Wilmington Star sug
gests that this will he news to most of
us. Certainly tho Star did not mean
that its readers were not aware of the
eleven days difference between the old
aud new Btylcs. In 1751, by.act of
parliament, it was enacted that the
following 21 day of September,
1752, should he the Hlh day of Sep
tember. Tbis eliminated the eleven
days, and brought Washington's
birthday, which was tbe 11th of Feb
ruary by the obi style, then in popu
lar use, and the 221 of February, ac
cording lo tbe new style, up to the
22d of February, where it has since
Duly of the Democracy.
In an editorial of last week, wo as
serted that the same political trickery,
employed in the Pennsylvania Repub
lican Convention in behalf of Gen.
Grant, was used in New York at
Utica with the same success and for
Ihc same purpose ; and that his claims
will be urged upon the Chicago Con
vention by the same leaders with re
sults equally sure and satisfactory to
Cameron and Conkling, his avowed
supporters. It is pretty generally
conceded that Gen. Grant will be the
Republican candidate and that no
tactics will lie left unemployed or
political influence untried to secure
his election. At tbe North, by the
majority of his part)', he is looked
upon as the second falber of the coun
try ; by the designing politicians he
is considered the only man who pos
sesses influence sufficient to solidify
Ibe parly's vole and make it effective
against a solid South. Resides party
influence there are many poisons,
North and South, who seeing the po
litical corruption everywhere in the
government, despair of ever seeing
the principles of the Constitution re
stored to their proper control. These
are ripe for a change of government
and would hail any revolution that
would set up a limited monarchy
upon Ibe ruins of tho Republic.
Among these ma}' be counted tbe
millionaires who see no security for
their 'wealth in a rollen government,
but know that safe investments can
only be made where authority is
strong and rule perpetual. Disap
pointed office-seekers and. aspirants
for imperial honors see in the success
of Gen. Grant at least a probability
of the lealizalion of their hopes, and
will espouse his cause with all the
zeal of their ill fated ambition. By
a combination of these elements a
support may be given Gen. Grant
that will secure his election or enable
him to do, what everyone, knows lo
be bis purpose, seize the. government,
elected or not, and declare himself
Km per or. The high-handed measures
that characterized the last days of bis
former administration indicate this
purpose. His so-called lour around
Ihc world with only a private secreta
ry, bis intercourse with crowned
heads, his efforts to become familiar
with court scenes, aud his earnest
stud)' of royal manners were only Ihc
icsults of a deeply laid plan to pre
pare himself as a successful aclor in
the new role be designed to play.
Nor do wo duubt that bis recent pas
sagc through the subjugated South
was to feel tbe pulse of her people
with the same view. ?
Under such circumstance there is
no need for any one who reveres
equal rights and the ancient principles
of his govern incut lo tie deceived.
We believe the election of Gran:
means revolution. Tbe declared
purpose of his supporters and bis
own manifest designs cannot be con
stlmated without war; and it becomes
the imperative duly of every gootl
citizen, whether he acknowledge alle
giance to cither of the two opposing
parlies, lo lift himself above such in
fluences and lo use every effort to
avert such a calamity. There can be
no Grant parly at the South except
among Ibe colored people and their
black hearted while leaders, who are
politicians for gain, not principle, ami
care as little for the country In which
they live or the welfare of the negro
as they do for honesty or political
character. The memory of the war
and the record of Grants career for
bid any such support on the part of
the South. There is a large and in
fluential faction at the North, and
among the Republicans themselves,
who are true to the government, love
its time honored principles and will
not consent to support any man for
the Presidency whose avowed purpose
MM MjtCW I I VMJOJaiMM?Mi IM?7-- -.ii.. I.
s to over-ride tho Constitution. It be
comes, therefore, tho duty ol* the De
mocracy in tbo event of Gen. (Jrant's
nominalton, to put n candidate in the
field of irreproachable character and
of definitely pronounced views iu fa
vor of the Constitution us it is ; and
to declare its fixed purpose to defend
our Republican system against every
attempt to overthrow it, from what
ever quarter it may come. The sup
porters of Grant and hi* revolutiona
ry scheme nvti not more numerous or
influential than those of the govern
ment. Let the cause of the Constitu
tion and the government be made the
cause of >the Democracy and we will
win. Thousands of patriots id. the
North will saciillce party affiliation
and espouse a cause in which every
one is vitally concerned.
Unanimity of Sentiment.
If there is one sentiment on which
the peonle of South Carolina are
agreed it is that the State shall not
be given over to negro rule or lo
their unprincipled wdiite leaders who
have no pari or parcel in the welfare
of the State or the advancement of
her citizens. This unanimity on ihe
part of the white people is not de
signed to abridge a single right our
colored citizens now enjoy, or to
throw a single obstacle in ihc way of
their material or religious advance
ment. These uro as secuie under
the rule of Democracy as statute laws
and a written Constitution can maUe
them. But it means that the devel
opment of our icsourees shall not
be hindered by a wild fanaticism,
such as characterized the political
history of the- State from 'G8 to '70,
that our civilization shall not by en
dangered by a second dominion of
batbarism; that virtue, which is the
basis of character, shall not again
surrender her high prerogatives lo
the most shameless vices ; and that the
history of the State shall no longer be
a record of crimes too appalling in
their enormity for a civilized Com
monwca'lh. These things were forc
ed upon us once, supported by the
I bayonets of a strong government, and
peacefully endured by a subjugated
people; but they were never right,
and cannot be justified by any com
binalion of even probable circum
The causes which produced this
unanimity of sentiment on the part of
our while citizens are scarcely debat
able. No one denies their existence
or questions their legitimate results ;
nor would an intelligent colored man,
under the light of his present sur
roundings, desire to see the same
condition of things prevailing in the
state again. lie feels that it is to
his interest that intelligence should
control the government, virtue rule
society and peace prevail throughout
No cause has exercised a more po
lent influence in directing capital lo
the State or in furnishing safe invest
ment for money than the mere fact of
the government being permanently
in the hands of those who have the
capacity to administer ils laws in the
interest of good order. There is a
feeling of security under such circum
stances that cannot be experienced
under any other. So long, therefore,
as the present rule of intelligence and
virtue continue prosperity will attend
ihe labor of our citizens, bolh wdiite
- ? turn ? ? - ?
The Monroe Doctrine.
Tho visit of M. DeLcsscps to
Washington in the interest of his Isth
mus Canal scheme, furnishes the
United Slates a convenient occasion
to reassert the determined policy of
this government in favor of the Nou
InDterference of European Powers
with the atTairs.of the American Con
tinent. This occasion was improved
by a select committee of Congress on
Saturday last by reporting for adop
tion a set of resolutions embodying
the Monroe Doctrine in full. It says :
'?That Ihc establishment of any form
of protectorate by any one of the
powers of Europe over any of tho in
dependent Slates of this continent,
or the introduction from any quarter
of a scheme or policy which would
carry with it the right to any Euro
pean power to interfere with their
concerns, or to control in any other
manner their destiny, or transfer to
any such power by conquest, cession
or acquisition in any other way any
of those States, or any portion of
them, is a measure to which this gov
ernment has in the declaration of
President Monroe, in his message of
December 2, 1823, known as the
Monroe Doctrine, avowed its opposi
tion, and should such attempt be
made it will be regarded as a threat
dangerous to our peace, prosperity
and safety." It further asserts the
right to possess, direct, control and
govern any canal or railroad across
the Isthmus lo connect tho Carribcan
Sea with the Pacific Ocean, and if
such communication be built, this
right will be asserted nnd maintained
if it becomes necessary. Such a ilc
elaralion rises in importance when
the magnitude of M. DeLcsseps's
scheme is considered as nffectiug tlio
future of the Auirrican continent and
especially the future of this govern
ment. With such a channel of com
munication open to the world and the
conflicting interest centered about it,
a well defined policy becomes imper
The Decisions of the Supreme Court.
In the cases recently tried before
the Supreme Court of the United
Slates every issne of apolitical na
ture? has been met by decisions ad
verse to the Democratic party and in
the face of the plainest and most di
rect teachings of the Constitution.
It has not yet becu realized bow far
these unreasonable decisions will
reach, or to what extent they will af
fect tbe principles upon which the
government is founded. The elec
tions, both Stale and general, are
placed largely under control of Fed
eral officers ; n Stale jndgc maybe
dragged from lw3 seat in a Slate
court b)' a Federal judge and arraign
ed at the bar of a Federal court; the
jurisdiction of Slate courts may be so
abridged as virtually to close their
doors ; Congress may provide for the
punishment by a Federal court of
of any State ofliccr ; Stale officers in
all tbe departments, Legislative, Ex-J
eculivc and Judicial may be punished
by removal from olllce ; and if ibe de
cision be carried lo their legilimate
end every vestige of Stale Rights is
uprooted and destroyed, and a cen
tralism established stronger than ever
Cameron, Colliding or Rlainc dieam-l
cd of. Such may bo the end of the
action of this partisan court. It is
centralization pure and absolute. A
sure exposition of the motives and
principles of leading Republicans and
it, is well that it is so. The issue be
tween the two parlies is made and ol
such a magnitude as to absorb all
other issues. Upon it they will go
before the people and, unless we are
mistaken in their character, the result
can be foreseen. The buttle will be
fought not so much between Republi
canism and Democracy, as between
Centralism and tbe Constitution. Up
on the ore side will be arrayed Grant
and bis followers, upon the other eve
ry Hue patriot and lover of a free
There is considerable stir among
our heading cities an'd towns as to the
final out-come of tbe railroad talk.
Charleston manifests deep interest in
the matter and her merchants are
using every effort to make their port
the final out-let of the Western trade.
So far there is but one combination
certainly made, that of the Cincinnati
Southern, which has succeeded in di
verting a very large trade from the
usual Northern routes to our South
Atlantic ports. The first train by
Ibis road consisted of twenty-six cars
loaded with products from a single
house, Messrs. F. A. Laid ley & Co.,
Fork packers of Cincinnati, valued at
$'15,000 ; yielding a saving in freights
alone of over $000 lo Southern mer
chants. Consumers all over the coun
try will be bcnefitled by the reduction
in meat and olber Western products,
incident upon the establishment of
through routes from tbe West to our
Southeastern ports. All such enter
prises we hail as harbingers of a bet
ter day for the South. Our mer
chants have been playing second fid
dlers long enough anil our people
have paid millions of wealth into the i
lnp of the North because of the unnat
ural channels into which their trade
has been forced. It is to bo hoped
wc have seen the end of it.
A special dispatch to the Nciosand
Courier from Columbia, under date
of March 10. says : "The State Demo-1
crnlic committee this evening adopted I
a resolution calling a Stato Conven
tion to be held in Columbia on Tues
day, June 1st, for the purpose of
nominating delegates to the National
Democratic Convention, and to nomi
nate likewise Klcctors for President
and Vice President, nnd candidates
for Governor and other Slate offi
Tin-: philosopher of the Washington
Post ventures to remark that "when
the devil stood on tho top of a high
mountain nnd offered to transfer toj
the Saviour all the leal estate in sight,
he had no better title lo the property
than Conkling has to the electoral
vole of New York, which his conven
tion promises to Grant." There is
this ilifrercnce: "Colliding may de
liver the goods and give a reasonably
clean title, and the devil could not.
If tho children of this generation are
wiser in their generation than the
children of light, the Republican
syndicate can easily claim lo equal
Satan is generosity and surpass him
Especially for the Candidates.
The last campaign in this County
(says the Abbeville Mediumy\ was a
very cheap race for the candidates.
The newspapers did not make more
than fiften dollars altogether out of all
the candidates who ran for oflice.
They got neither money nor thanks
for their work. Although but few
curds announced in the regular way,
the clubs sent up nominations, out
side friends wrote communications ad
vocating the claims of individual can
didates and in this way the papers were
chiseled out of their pay.
The campaign this year, so far as
we are concerned, must be conducted
on an entirely different plan, und alii
nominations will be charged for. We
are tired of doing so much charity
printing and no man who is at all
worthy of the suffrages of the people
should ask the papers to publish his
card for nothing. A candidate's card
should be paid for jnst like any other
advertising. It is of no consequence
to publishers whether the "many
friends!' of Mr. Hoc or Mr. Doe ever
say that they are the men for office or
not, and as well beg a merchant for a
sack of flour as the publisher for space
in his paper. All information about
the organization of Democratic club3,
political mass meetings or barbecues,
anything and everything bearing upon
the life and condition of the party
will be published free, but all candi
dates must pay for their cards.
Seven Republican members of the
Louisiana Legislature were recently
brought before the bar of that body
to purge themselves of contempt. It
appears that the Congressional lie
curd furnished the evidence that these
gentlemen in a document to the Vice
President, signed by them, arraigned
the Democratic General Assembly as
having been elected by fraud. The
only excuses they could give were
that their names were signed without
being cognizant of the contents of
the document in question and that
they acted under a misapprehension
of the matter. This calls to mind Hie
similar dramatic episode enacted in
the Wallace house when the Mackey
gang was disbanded in 187G, of
which some of our Orangeburg Radi
cal worthies have a very distinct re
collection even to this day.
Gen. Beauregard wan s a National
Militia, and he wants it thoroughly
organized, and wishes Congress to
make the appropriation for their
equipment. He appeared before a
j sub committee of Congress, consisting
' of Messrs. Speer, Ifarr and .Scales, by
invitation, a few days ago and urged
the passage of the pending bill. A
National Militia hided ! What can
Gen. Beauregard see in such an or
ganization to favor? One would sup
pose that his experience with armed
hosts would satisfy him. and that he
would now bo content to run the
Louisiana State Lottery instead ol
the Louisiana State Militia.
How Watches are Made,
TT will he apparent to any one who will
X examine a ?joi.ii? Goi.o Watch, that
aside from the necessary thickness for
engraving and polishing, u large propor
tion of the precious metal used, is need
ed only to stillen and I.old the engraved
portions in pltiee. and supply the neces
sary solidity and strength. The surplus
gold is actually needless so far as UTILI
TY and beaut v are concerned. In .1 AM ICS
BOSS1 PATEN I" GOLD WATCH CASES
this waste of precious metal is overcome,
and the SAMK SOI.IOITV and STItKKGTII
produced at from one-third to one-half
of the usual com of solid eases. The pro
cess is of the most simple nature, as fol
lows: a plate of niekle composition met
al, specially adapted to the purpose, has
two plates of Sol.ll? GOLD soldered one
on each side. The three are then passed
between polished eleel rollers, and the
result is a strip of heavy plated composi
tion, from which the ca.-es. hack.-?, cen
tres, bezels, &c. are cut and shaped by
Suitable dies and formers. The gold in
these eases Is Mdllciently thick to admit
of all kinds of chatting, engraving and
enamelling; the engraved cases have
been carried until worn perfectly
smooth by time and use without remov
ing the gold.
THIS IS THE ONLY CASE MADE
WITH TWO PLATES OF SOLID GOLD
AND WARRANTED BY SPECIAL
For sale by all Jewelers. Ask for Il
lustrated Catalogue, and to see warrant.
March 12. ISjsU?1y
A. F. II. J3UKES,
BRANCIIVILLE, S. C,
Offers a large and varied stock of
at the I.bweat Cash prices to make room
for a large
I have also on hand a lot of the best
3? er t ili z ers,
At the lowest possible llgnres.
Don't fnil to come and examine my stock
before buying elsewhere.
L F. H. DUKES,
BRANCIIVILLE, S. C.
I Feb. (?,1880?Tin
Notico oX Dissolution, of Partner
NOTICE is hc'reb) given that the part
nership hit el v exist ing between J.
A. Bardin and J. V. Barum under the
ltrni inline of J. A. Bardin & Uro., was
dissolved on the Hist day of January,
A. D. 1880, by mutual consent, All
debts owing to Ilia Fiitd partnership are
to be received by said J. A. Barilla, and
all demands of the said partnership to
be presented to bbu for payment,
J. A. BAR-DIN.
J. v. BARD1N.
March Bih,t 1S80.? '.it
rpiIAT n tniijorlly of the officers and
JL member? of the ''CmtlSTIAN VOTAKV
Sociktv," a charitable institution of the
M. E. Church, colored have petitioned
the Clerk ol the Court, Geo. Bolivcr,
Esq., to grunt them a Charter for said in
stitution. DAPHNE BROWN,
W'm. Brown, President.
Secretary. Feb 27?fit
Town Lot For Salo.
EXTENDING through from 5 Notch
Bond, near residence of Mr. J. II.
ltenneker, to Belleville Road (Bussell
Street), containing nine (fl) acres. Situ
ated in a growing part of tlie town, it
presents a desirable investment for par
ty wishing to divide it into building lots,
a new street having been surveyed con
necting above mentioned streets. Apply
to JAS. It. FOWLES.
Feb 27, 1880?tf
INoticc of Disiuissul.
riillE undersigned will, on the lGtb of
A.. March next, apply lo the Honorable
Judge of Probate of Orangeburs County,
for Letters Dlsmlssory as Admlstrator of
the Estate of Josbib Bonnett. deceased.
N. E. W. SISTUUNK,
Feb. 13, 1SS0??i Administrator.
Notice of Dismissal.
TPjIic undersigned will file bis Itual ae
U counts lis Administrator of Estate of
U. E. Smoke with I be linn. (J. I>. Clover
as Judge of Probate lor Orangrhuig
County on I be Dill day of March iiexlauil
ask for letters dismissorv.
1). A. MclVEIL
Adm'tor of Estate of Ii. E. SMUokc.
r|MIE undersigned will file bis filial ac
JL count rs Guardian of Emma Hilde?
brand (formerly Brady) with the Honor
able .lodge of Probate for Oraniicburg
County on the 1Mb day Marcb next, and
ask lor Letters Disuilssnrv.
W. YY. BRADY,
Feb. ?. 18S??5t Guardian.
Wheeler & Wilson Sewing
No. 8 IMPROVED.
Easiest to learn, easiest to manage.
The lightest ruin ing, tlie most durable.
Awarded the only Grand Prize at the
Paris Exposition in 1S78. Over eighty
competitors. Terms easy.
For sale by
James A, Hamilton,
At the store of John A. Hamilton.
Jacob Reed's Sons,
The oldest, and most ril'abie Clothing
Hou-e in the United Stales. Military
Goods a specialty. A fresh line Spring
Samples just received and orders taken
James A, Hamilton,
At John A. Hamilton's store.
Feb If!, 1SS0.
I Bulwinkle's Fertilizer Depot,
0 11 A R L ES TO X. S. C.
rpiIE following lirst-flass Fertilizers al
X ways on band and promptly shipped
j to order.
German Kaiuitor Potash Salt, 23 ytr
cent Sulpbaieof Potash.
No. 1, Peruvian Cuanape Guano, 10
per cent. Amuionnia.
No. 2, Peruvian or Cotton Guano, 3 per
Ground Fish Gu.au o, 7 1-2 to 8 per
Novo Scot in Land Plaster.
Fine Groom) So. Ca. Phosphate Flour.
Orders tilled for other Fertilizers at
Ken 's Wharf, Charleston, S. C
No. It Main Street, near the State House
COLUMBIA, S. a,
A. J. DODAMEAD, Proprietor.
Terms, Sl.fiO per day. Satisfaction
rpilE lands of the late W. M. Hut son
JL can be treated for at pi'IVftiS Mile on
a liberal credit.. They consist of the
which will be sold as a whole or in par
cels to suit purchaser.
on Russell Street, with out-buildings.
TWO Lois on same side of Amelia
Sin ei and fronting it.
UNE Lot on opposite' sidejof Amelia
Ilev. ,L D. A. Brown, at Ibc residence,
and W. F. II lit son, at the Office lot, will
give every information in relation there
to. M. M. I1UTSON,
Sepl 26-tf Executrix.
PAUL S. FELDEK,
Charleston, S. C.
IWHl handle all cotton consigned nr
me for 81.25 per bale. The above tor.
Include nil eliargc^,except frelkbU
Jan. 2, 1880-tr. h
Attorney and Ccnnssllor at lim
(Cor. Church & St. Paul's Street.)
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
A. B. Knowltox. A. LATHltoi'
KNOWLTON & LATHROP,
Attorneys and Counsellors,
ORANGEBURG, S. C
Dec-13-tt' _ ,
? ? ..
A CLASSICAL SCHOOL FOR
BOYS AND GIRLS.
Corp? of Teacher?.
HUGO G. SHERIDAN.IVinoipiil,
W.u. L. GLAZE.1st Assistant,
In charge 'of 2nd Grade Room.
MISS 12. J. MACK AY.2nd Assistant,
In charge of lot Grade Room and Girls.
npitU School opens on the First Monday
X fu .September annually, and contin
ues uninterruptedly until the last of June.
First Grade, beginners.82.00
Second Grade, Grammar pupils. 2.50
fhird Grade, advanced English. 3.?0
Latin. Greek, and Geilnau each.
couusk ok stl'i>v.
First C.raile.?Alphabet. Spelling, Rud
imentary Arithmetic, Writing and First
Step< in' (Jeography.
Seeoud Grade? Spelling. Heading,
Writing. Arithmetic. Second Steps in
Geography, Grammar, Written Compo
sition, I.aim. Greek and German.
Third Graded Spcll1n?r( Reading, Writ
ing, Arithmetic completed, Geography
eomplcteil, Grammar completed. Compo
sition, History, Philosophy. Rhetoric,
Logic. Book-keeping, Algebra, Gcoino
try.' Chemistry. Latin, Greek, German
and Written Composition.
Elocution is taught hi each grade.
Miss Mavkay ha.- charge of the girl?.
Students hi:?y enter at any time during
the ter..i, and are charged only from
date ot cut i anee. .
A liberal deduct ion made when three
or more children attend from the saino
Roys and girls are prepared for the
Sophomore Class hi any College or for a
sueeetfslul business life
Neatness of person, polite manners
and a high sense ?>t honor are considered
of no less importance than the brauche*
taught, and are therefore inculcatou
with ii reuniting assiduity. ,
Hoard may be hat! in good famiffe?
near the school at ten and twelve dollars
per month, including washing and lights.
Boy? und girls are kept separate and
no intercourse allowed.
A liberal share of public patronage is
re> pect fully sol ici t ed.
At the People's Bakery*
ESTABLISHED IN 1871,
BY THE PRESENT PROPRIETOR.
Who Is still ready and willing, to
BREAD, ROLLS, PIES
of all descriptions.
b\- the barrel or box.
'? ? ? - * ?? ?? ? ?!!.;?? '?
BREAD EOR. CAMP-MEETING^
Any other meetings at short nolle*. |
JUST RECEIVED FRESH CONFEC
TION AR YS. FANCY GOODS AND
NOTIONS, which will be sold;as low as
any that can be bought in Ornugeburg.
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.
Ornugeburg,-Sept 13,1878 ly
i). ? .fleming. ja8. 21. wilson
We are now opening, direct from
the Manufacturers, a large and new
stock of Boots, Shoes, and Trunks,
FOR FALL TRADE.
Oiders solicited and promptly fill
ed. All goods with our brand war
D. F. FLEmTnG & CO.
wholesale deale11s in
No 2 Hayno street, Cor. of Church
strcot, Charleston, 8. C.sep 27-3