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NU Eh'i DAN & SIMS, I
Ornuguhurg. S. C.
On vn(JI ni im;. S. C dt i.v 2. 1SS0
GEN. WIN FIELD S. HANCOCK,
For Viee President.
HON. W. H. ENGLISH,
Democratic Stale Ticket.
GEN. JOHNSON HAGOOD.
For Lieu ten taut-Governor.
GEN. JOHN D. KENNED.Y
For Secretary of State.
COL. It. M; SIMS.
For Com pi rollet-General.
HON. J- C. COIT.
For Adjutant and Inspector General.
GKN: A. M MANIGAULT.
For A ti or ney- Genera!.
GEN. LEKOY F. YOU MANS.
For Superintendent ol Education.
MAJ. HUGH 8. THOMPSON.
For Slate Treasurer.
COL. J. P. RH HAPvDSON.
.?The Hauioek boom in the con
vention was a self-acting a Hair. It
run over aud kicked down all the ma
chinery that stootl in its way.
?Senator Windoin is of the opin
ion that it will be as much as Gar
held can do to pull through Obio, as
40,000 of Hancock's veterans live in
?History repeats itself. Twenty
years ago the last constitutionally
elected President of the Uhited States
who served was nominated at Cincin
nati. Hancock was nominated there, j
??The opinion of Grant's ex-secre
tary of war, Belknap, "Garlield is the
most corrupt man in America, aud
would steal Heaven's livery to serve
the devil in," is interesting at this
-.-Tbequestion is asked sometimes!
as to the pay of members of Congress j
Both ?Senators ami members of the
House receive ?0,000 per nut.urn. j
The Vice President and Speaker ol
the House receives each 88,000 annu
?.?The Republicans have abandoned
the Surratt lie, and now profess toj
base their objection to Hancock on!
account of bis limited financial expe
rience. It strikes us that their can
didate bap had tuo much experience
along this line,
?The New York Tribune continues
to be deliciounly hilarious over the j
nomination of J. Abraham Garlield,
hut its silence on the subject of C.
Absalom Anbtir iB still dense and
painful, We hope that Abe and Ab.
will enjoy an equal chance in the bat
tle of life.
?There is nothing in a name. A
man may act with the Bads and
claim to belong to some other part),
but it matiers not to ilie potnocruey
to what order, organization or clan
be may claim to belong, his influence
is recognized to be against the Dcmo
craoy and in favor of perpetuating
?Persons who wish to pitch into
others over our shoulders are notified
that they must do their own pitcbinc
in. We will i'hefti'lujlv give space to
any onp who has anything to nay upon
any subject that concern* the public,
hilt WC are not disposed to take, other
people's chcauuts out o( the Ore or to
burn our fingers to see them luugh.
?"Mud Throwing" in politics is
cqnsiderod the correct ihiug, but it is
not common for competing railway
companies to suck to extinguish each
other by means of epithets. Two
rival projects in Iowa, however, have
been respectively dubbed the "Sal'va
lion Plug" and the "Damnation
Crook." The "Plug" is ahead so far
as words go.
? Dr. Alexander N. Dougherty, of
Newark N. J., a Republican office
liolder under Grunt, was Medical Di
rector of Hancock's Corps. He
says; "Hancock will be next Presi
dent. Several of my Repuhliean
friends have assured me they will
vote for i.i:u. We don't want anv
president who accepts bribes, or per
jures himself, or who has even the
suspicion of a taint about him."
?At Magdclhurg recently a little
girl strolled into a graveyard and
plucked (lowers. Tho sexton, for
punishment, actually locked her u?? inj
a dead-house, where four unhuricd
corpses were lying on biers. He
then went away and forgot all about
the child till the next day, when he
found her crouched in a corner, her
lists clenched nud evidently a victim
to terror?absolutely frightened to
death. The people ol Magdelhurg
tried to lynch the man, hut ihe police
protected him till in.* u-iuM be eonvey
ed lo prison.
Can tho Cincinnati Ticket Succeed?
For years back, even hcloie the
war, such divisions existed in the
Democratic party as di'Slroycd iU
strength of influence and made it
nothing more than an aggregate ol
opposing factions according to tin?
different sections of ihe country.
Professing the same political creed,
I surrounded by a striking similarity
of circumstances and looking to the
same end, might have constituted a
bond of union between the sections
that no side issue could have hiokcn.
Such, however, was not the case, but
petty jeah usies effectually divided
sections and kept them asunder until
the recent Convention at Cincinnati
healed the wounds aud again cClri.nl
ed the fr gments into a harmonious
whole. Here sectionalism with its
hitler animosities was completely bu
ried, Ihe factions of New Yo k joined
hands, South Carolina walked arm in
ftrm with Massachusetts and every
j element of the. great Democratic
brotherhood pledged anew a common
faith in the deed of the party. The
nomination of General Hancock crea
ted an influence which at once
brought tho factions back to firsi
principles and petfeoled a unity in
the party elements which is destined
to restore the government lo the rule
ot the people. No other man could
have done this so effectually as he,
because the public, both Norlh aud
South, knew him only as a great mili
tary leader who conducted war upon
humane principles. As a statesman
he can only be judged by ihe utter
ances given in his military orders,
and these prove him to be as broad
and liberal in Ihe one as he was brave
in the other. Indeed ihe man who
could utter in the lace of the m lilaiy
despotism controlling the South in
18?7, the eternal Democratic truths,
"the right of trial by jury , the habeas
corpus, the liberty of speech and the
natural right of pi rsons and property
must be preserved," cannot but be a
great statesman as well as military
leader. His nomination, therefore,
is both a blessing lo the country and
to the Democratic party. Telegrams
ol congratulation from every quarter
of the land furnish abundant proof of
this. Republicans and Independents
unite witli Democrats in their assur
ance of a hearty support ol the Cin
cinnati ticket, and even Grant, it is
s id, considers himself relieved Irom
obligations to the Republican party
and will support General Hancock
for the Pre.-idenoy because the wel
fare of the country demands it.
Firm in his opinions, patriotic in
his actions ami line to the best inter
est of tiic country, General Hancock
is a candidate acceptable to every
honest mau wheth r Republican, In
dependent or Democrat. With no
slain upon his name and no blot upon
his political life, the Detpoeintie cam
paign will for once b?* aggressive,
pushing its conquest over every dis
puted territory until November next
will witness in the election of Gen.
Hancock a restored country?u cor
dial not a Ibiced union o her citizens.
At a meeting of lho Charleston
Delegation on Tuesday, Mr, Hugh
Ferguson was recommended to the
Governor for appointment to fill ihe
vacancy in the office of Sheriff occa
sioned by the death of C. C. buwen.
This appointment is of great impor
tance lo the Democratic parly and
we trusf our Charleston friends have
made a good selection.
Can the Chicago Ticket Succeed ? 1
It is arid, doubtless with truth,
that good men compose the Republi
can party at the North; with equul
regard to fact, it may he asserted I
that bad men compose it at the South. |
History, at least since tho war, proves
that the parly, however composed,
has been controlled in both sections
ivy 'he worst kind of men. Its poliu
cal principles, if conceived in patriot
ism, have been perverted and distort
ed by designing louden?, and have been
devoted to the I asest purposes. At
the North with Grunt us a convenient
tool, which performs its woik best
when well greased, those principles
weic unblushingly made the medium
of huiler and trade which ucenmuta
I ted gain in the pockets of stu h men
j as Gardeld, Collux and Rubcockj
! whilst the rank and lile of the part)
! lested without a suspicion ol such
base treachery. At tho South, the
parly leaders, backed by a slavish in
credulity and a superstitious ig no
ranee, and without a single regard for
an honest sincciity or love for truth,
prostituted these principles to a base
tyranny over a conquered people, by
which '.hey gathered spoils without
possessing even the forethought to
judiciously appropriate them. Indeed
so wretchedly dishonest have the par
ty leaders been m both (sections (?I the
country, and so damaging buvu been
the effects of these distorted political
principles upon the morals ul *oeiol\,
that the honest Noilbcrti Republic u
to-day stund-? aghast as be looks upon
the climax reached in tue nomination
of Gar Held and Arthur; ami the mis
erable Southern fanatic, with scarce
brains enough to recognize the fact,
is astounded at the enormity ol his
own temerity. No wonder we bear
j tlie murmur coining from ever^ quar
tcr of the North that honest Republi
cans will have nothing to do with the
Chicago ticket, tho embodiment ol
political rascality and official peijury ;
or .hat the Southern freed man bends
with a servile awe before the spectral
image ol his own folly.
It is not in the nature of things for
tbis ticket to succeed. Prove to an
honest man, controlled by principle,
the error of his course and he will
amend or abandon it altogclhei ;
show to superstitious ignoranco 'he
ghostly apparition ol its own criminal
weakness and afrighted it will precip
itately seek the nearest reluge. bo
the ti ue, law-abiding citizens of ever)
section will refuse to support a ticket,
the success of which, be knows, will
lead to a greater con upliou than that
society now sutlers ; und the colored
freedmen of the South will be louud
by thousands seeking lefuge in the
Democratic party liom contact with,
what he believes to be, u fatal spec
tre. The record of James A. Garneld
now being madu up, warrants Ibis
prediction, and the present action of
the Republican rank and lile, indicate
Mr. Troiti'8 Lecture.
Wo regret to report the visit of
Mr. S. W. Trolti for the purpose ol
delivering a lecture iu behalf of the
W. Gil more Simms' Monument Asso
cialion before the people of Orango
burg, a total failure. Not more than
a dozen persons assembled in the
courthouse on last Monday evening
to greet the lecturer or to show their
appreciation of the high worth of the
character and life of South Carolina's
greatest novelist nud historian. This
is the more regretted because if au>
seclioti of the Stute has been insepa
rable connected with the luture by
the pen of W. Gilmore Simms, that
section is OrtingebUrg Couiuy, ever)
hamlet of whiJi has been made no
torious by his fertile pen in the
"Forayera" and oilier Revolution?r)
Tules. Neaily every toot of ground
lying between and bounded by the
IT.I_. i~>.- .J U ???,.., Divani
bus been made the scene of some
timing exploit and every fatnil) to
furnish u hero for a thrilling narra
tive.- To live again with the eloquent
lecturer under the inspiration which
gave the novelist the bold conception
ol a \N lllie Sinclair and enabled him
to depict with life accuruoy the ro
mantic ciicumstances connected with
bis career, would liuve been u treat ol
no oidiuary enjo) ment; ) et theie is
such a want ol uppiecialion iu our I
people of literary merit und so j
little interest felt in the memories ol;
tho past that there wae scarcely au j
u-dience on Monday evening Milli
ciently large to be dismissed. We do
trust on the next visit of Mr. Trotti
la our town u more appreciative au
dience may gicet biin and a Outiliihu*
Li n luado to the Si in ins' Monument
Association be made that will do
credit to ihe offspring of Revolution
ary sires and honor to the talented
patriotism thut made fbuui notorious
We have not heard a Republican .-ay
a Mr old against Hancock. The) think
ho is a strong candidate.
No set of representatives from any
quarter of the union-received more
Bpecial attention from tbe citizens of
Cincinnati than* those from South
Carolina. At the moment of their
arrival a generous hospitality awaited
hem, and.during their stay mapy acts
iif kindness were shown the dclcga
I i? n us a body t?a well as individuals
I?all of which indicate unmistakably
a warmth of friendship on the part of
the (/iselshat ans most gratifying to
the people of South Carolina and es
pecially to Charleston, to whose
whole-soul treatment of a Cincinnati
delegation on a former occasion,
these fliondly manifestations aie due.
On these occasions we are pleased t?>
i note the part taken by our worthy
townsman, Hon. Samuel Diblde,
which was eredilable to himself and
honorable to his constituency. Capt.
Dibble is a ribing man and is making
for himself an enviable reputation
holh State and National; and wo
trust our county will call into requi
sition his talents as one ol the repre
sentatives to the next Legislature.
Wuh Gen. James F. Izlnr in the Sen
ate and Capt. Samuel Dibble in the
House, Orungcburg will stand a peer
in point of patriotic talent with any
county in I he Slate.
No man in the whole Convention
w:is received with a more cordial wel
come or applauded more warum
than Senator Hampton, wherever he
went. Of ihis South Carolina should
he proud because our great chieftain
i* justU regarded as the exponent ol
the political and patriotic sentiment
of our Slate; and in honoring Hamp
ton the nation honors Souih Carol!
The only movement oT this charac
ter in the State is by ex Judge C. P.
Townsend and a few followers in Marl
boro County, which like every other
spasmodic, effort needs countenance
and support more than can be given
by its projectors in order to succeed.
Judge Townsend is an ex Radical
office-holder who entered that party
under the latal delusion of henetilting
his people by accepting posilion but
tiuds himself without the confidence
ol those he sought to serve. S'. cli
men misiake a criminal and selfish
ambition lor a laudable spirit of pu
triotism and detect the error only
when loaded hy niinous suspicions
and abandoned by friends, too late
j to excuse llH!rTtdly or to vindicate
their motives and characters, infinite
J ly better it would have been for Juiliic
Townsend hud he suffered the ills in
common with Iiis fellow citizens rather
than enter upon a course of such
-# mmt -
The Baltimore American can have
the credit of making up the fir.-st
table of the campaign to show how
the Slates will uo in November. Ol
the electoral voles 122 are claimed foi
tbt Republicans and the 138given In
the solid South are conceded to the
Democinls, w ile 10U are put down
as doubtful. It is significant that a
Republican paper a*, the very begin-j
ning sets Pennsylvania down among j
the doubllul, along with New York,
New Jersey, Connecticut, Indiana,
California, Colorado, Nevada and
Oregon. Out of ihis doubtful list the i
Republicans will have to get 63 votes j
to o.'cet their candidates and the j
Democrats must have 47. Estimates j
of this sort will be more common and
probably more lo the point ns the
Had They Seen the "Nation,"
The editor of the Nation^ that awful
and sublime personage who divides
his lime preiiy evenly between won
dering why ihut second syllable was j
ad-led to his name and finding fault I
with ihings, expresses himself satisfi- j
ed with the nomination of Gen. Gut-1
field. In fuel, he thinks that, on the j
whoie, "the convention could hardly j
ha\e made a better choico " This,;
one would suppose, ought to settle
the matter ; and why the Democrats J
should, aller i', lias thus been disposed j
of, go to ilie bother und expense of j
holding u Convention and nominating I
a ticket, seems strange enough. We
arc afia d they had'd seen ihe Nation,
-M, ? -t*? -
These United Stales are a great na-;
lion. What other people under ihe'
sun enjoy equal advantages with us of
obiaiuiug a ruler to please them? We
have lour tickets to choose from on
the 2d of November, and yet gome
people arc not happy. Hero aro Ihe
tickets: Hancock and English, Demo
crat ; Gai field ami Arthur, Republi
can; Weaver a ti Chambers, Nation
ul Greenback Lnhoi ; Dow and Thom
son, National Prohibition. If you
want to be on the winning side vote
foi H.u.couk anil English, as they are
bound lo win.
Wo hope thaV there 1b ah error
in the press report as to tip? name of
the representative from South Caroli
na on the cornmi|tee on organization
in the Democratic Convention. T.
Devil is the name given. Sitten the
Democracy itave recently "ubseived
the effect of havin some one of that
family engager! in the organization of
the Chicago Convention, it is regard
ed as desirable to get along without
aid from that quarter.?Nashville
We rise to explain and hope
our Nashville contemporary will per
mit us to do so. This occurred
doubtless from some body exclaiming
upon the announcement of some com
| mjlteeiuur< from our poor oh} State,
I "The devil !" for* they scarcely could
have confounded the napie of our dis
[tiriguished young country man, the
! I]un. Samuel Dibble, one ot the rising
men ql the Palmetto Ma e, ami every
! way ono of the suit of the earth, with
the Satanic personage men so often
apostrophise when anything startling
"T. Devil" then stands for "the
devil!" and has no sort of ro'ution to
our Orttngehurg friend, who long
since "renounced the world, the flesh
ami the devil" If be is u ris ?? politi
cian of most pronounced ability-.?
Columbia Itegtstttr. ^
The many friends of M r. .1. M Berry. of
Urnuchville, respeepu ly announce bitn
a candidate tor Sh rill of Oranueburg
County, subject to the action ot the nom
inating convention. Mr. Hurry is a
young man of excellent hahha business
qualification?* and undoubted integrity.
If ejected would lib (he i ffice honorably
wim credit to Idiuself aid constituents.
MAN V VUI Eltsi
I hereby announce myself a candidate
tor the office of Sliei itf and w ill submit
to I he results id tin: t utility Democratic
Convention. Very respeetlully.
.J. \\ . MObELEY.
May 10, IPSO.
THE WORKING PEOPLE'S CAN
r. llarphi Hig-gs is announced as a
lit eaudidale lor nie ofttee ul Clerk of the
i ourl lor Oriiuxeburg Uoiiuiy. lie lias
t ecu tried in office and was never louud
wanting in Iii- duly.
* TilK W bit KING PEOPLE.
Mr. Joseph F. Robinson, is hereby an
nounced by his many frieiids as a candi
date lyr the office of Clerk oi ( ourl. and
his claims are Mibmittcd to (In- County
DemocraticConvention, by I be re.-nti of
which he will abides. Should he rceeiV'
ai the bund* of I he people mi- ofttee. it
will be bin what they intended lo confer
in ISO'S and again ill 1870. Lei him not
I be deprived id'enjoying 'what in "<iS was
taken from him by IwrCe and in 7(5 by
corruption and trattd. We helieve hiiu
to be the choice ol I lie people, and know
: In in lo lie holiest. Zcahiun and < lib-lent.
I M' ssrs. Editors:
! 1' ease iiuiioiuiee Mr. ItoBhllT < OPKB
j as a% candidate belnre I be Democratic
Convention lor lhe office ol Clerk of tue
i Court, li i? imt necessary lo say tiuy
[ thing in hi- praise, or of Ids peculiar
I Illness lor I be office. Ills services to
j Country, slate and county are well
! known by Many Di-.mocuats.
M' ssrs Editurs:
Please announce, dipt. F. M. Wauna
maker, of St. Matthews, a candidate for
? lerk of I be Court, subj.-ct lo the action
of the nominating Convetil ion It is use
less to say llllicb fur (-'apt U'anuainaker
as his services in the pas' are welt known
aid we. think appreciated throughout
our county. Upright, honest and hilly
competent will uierii the trust reposed in
him. "Honor to whom honor is due."
MAN V ? 11IZEN S
of L'pper Uraiigeburg.
FOR SCI'OUL COMMISSIONER.
Please anniunce I lev John E. Penney
HP a eaudidale lor tin- offic.i ol School
Coiilullssioiier. lb- bus > vim been a
Dviiiocrui, and ?>n its plaibuiii is willing
to stand, rise or lad. He will submit to
the County Convention.
FOR JUDGE OF PRORATE.
Pleuse announce MR. CHARLES B.
GLOVER as a eaudidale for the above
ofllce. Ills usele-h to say anything in
bis favor, as his ability in already dis
play! d by I he manner in which he has
discharged the duties of Mini position du
ring bis term ul service. We tiirther urge
our claim in bis hohnil mi the grniiud
that the Incumbent ol that office ought|
to have considerable experience in die'
practice of law. ilH Ilit! office Is not ??min
isterial." hut is beyond a doubt '?Judi
cial " Any persons desiring lo satisfy
tlie|U8elve? on this point can ilo so bv re
ferring to the Constitution of our state
?'Article 4, Judicial Depnrimcui. Sec. 20.
Also revised Slat tin s. pages 872 to 578
"Title 4, Probate Court." and lo the
''Rules of Court." In nomiualiug Mr.
Clover through your column-1, We pledge
him and ourselves lo abide by the decis
ion of the Democratic County Nomina
ting oouvenilon. MAXV VOTERS.
MY Mill has been thoroughly repaired
ami I inn now prepared to make a
llr-i class hirnily Flour.
July 2?ill MRS. A. E. HILL.
rwiHERE will he a grand Concert and
JL Festival lor the beuetit ol the Excel
sior Biass hand at the ? ourt House on
Tuesday evening. July 0th, 1880. com
mencing ut 8 o'clock I*. M , conducted by
Mrs M. L. Johnson as Organist, conic
one, come all ami help us.
Admission 15 cents. Children 10 cenly.
CoMMlTl f.i; OF AKKAMGhMKNTS;
Jam Ks C. DljCKSON. Rnaident,
JANUARY Uai.izkgai;, 'I'ieas,
< IIARLKs Fuming.
John 1.. liUMSKKT.
ASecoud-haiid Piano, in good lopuir,
jilsl in id and good lone. Price
$f>0. Coiite quick and gel a bargain. Ap
ply ai this i lllce.
Orangeburg, S. C, June IS, 18R0?if
Office of County ( ommissiokers. }
Okanqebuko Cujjntt >
ORANGk B rj it q, S.C.. June 25. 1880 j
IX pursuance of an order of Judge
Thomas Thompson, dated ?rd May.
1880. notice In hereby given, to uSI par
ties Interested, that tlie matter of the
changing of the ofllccs of (Merk of < on it.
County Auditor and County rreu*uter.
will he tt|keti up and anted upon by tin*
Board of County C'o.eildftiiliiliei'? lit ilieir
meeting 10 he held July 12llt. 1880.- YnU
will take notice and irover:: your^elv^? ?
accordingly. By order of tin- Board.
L. 11. WANN AM A K EU.
C. B. C. C., O. ov, S. C.
Juno 25th, 1880?3t
NOTICE Is hereby given to all con
cerned iluu in one month from dal?
I will (He . my tinal account a? the G.uar
tlin.i> of Thyma* M. Baysor, .and will iip
ply to the l'robate Judge lor my tlnal dis
charge. W. C. MO.->S.
Ounrdlan of T. M. Uavsor.
Orangoburg. ?. ?.. June 11. 1880?It
ISotiee oi Dismianul.
/~\N the. thirteenth day of July next !
\J will llle my (inal account as d'phi
istratornf the Estate of J. J..'Miophy.
deceased, in the Piohatc Court for Or*
angeburg County, and a-k for letters ot
dismission. F. W. FAlltYv
June 11, 1880?5t Adiutstriilor.
Office of School < ?mmissionk?.
OltANGEBUKU < ol'nt.y.
OltAKGEBUKO. S. 0? June 18, 1S80
Aid. perilous; desirous of teaching, hi
tin* Public Schools of this county
lor the next Solnil?tft ic year, are hereby
notified that there will be a public oxane
inatioii for teachers in Sheridan's School
Boom, on tin- Hist Friday and Saturday
hi ,Inly. 1880. There will he.no other
examinations until Ja uary 1881.
1) \j CONN UK.
Schinn OoMimiH* oner
June- 18?tf Orangeburg County
IN'otiee to < i;e<lito**h,
VV T. Cromwell as Adniinisi ra or of Jo
lt la h M. ( ros-iveli. ureeu.-ed, Plaint iff.
George Buller? rutfgwell etal., Defend*
J)UH UAN,T to an order of the Court
ol Common 1' ens made in I he above
entitled cause, at the May term 188U.
noiiee is hereby given tonll Creditors of
the Estate oi JosiaiiM.irosswell.de
ceased, who have not already established
their claims, to present and prove Hie
-nine, before tile at my office, on or be
fore the first .day of August next, or be
debarred payment. ?
T. W. GLOVER,
M astku's Offick. Master.
Orangeburg, .June 11. 1SS0?7t
Hook and JL.ittl<dloi* Tivmik
jpoit SALE. Strongly built, well
? quipped and in perfect order. Term*
ea-v Apply to S. A REEVES.
W . L. GLAZE,
or J. L. 11 KiDl MAX.
^utLoii Qcm I Presses.
' E still have the Agenty lor the
Old Beliable Winship Gin,
WI del i wo ary prepared to furnish, either
Wl'b ?U* withoUl the. Sell-Feeder and Con
denser. ' '?
Winship Patent Cotton Press
all ol which arc
TDK ?EST IN THE MARKET
and need no recommendation from u-.
We are telling llielin under the guarantee
of tin manulaelurers. and at lln-ir prices
and terms; parlies in need of Gin* or
Presses will find it to their Interest looall
and see us. or send for oor Circular anil
prices before placing tin ir ?>it.ers ei.?? -
BULL & SCOYILL,
oranuEburg, S. C.
June i?ih. 1880?Gap
Ju>t arrived in the latest styles.
HAT asd SHAWL PINS,
and every thing else in my line.
Fresh supply of
LANDRETH S TURNIP SEED
Will he in July 1st.
W? Xr, Robinson,
Watchmaker and Jeweller.
BusselI Street, Orangeburg, S. C.
Jan 16. 1880?ly
A. F. H. DXJKEST
BRANCHV1LLE, S. C,
Is now opening a largo and coinplei
embracing everything In that line,
lie also keeps on hand a large stock o
lie is agent for (lie celebrated
BROW N COTTON GiN.
L F. H. DUKES,
BRAN tlVlLLE, S. C.
Russell Street and Railroad Avenue,
Qflen? to the public a well selpcfced stopk.
He guarantees satisfaction to all who
? ? ? '? . \
will favor him with a call. !
': . ? ., |?1 111'. '.:'? ' .!
W. B. THOMPSON
GRANGEBURG, ?. C.
Jui e 11, 1880?If
,.~?,-,-. , ?-iaiat?
? : ? . i . < ' ' ??.-."jti but:
1 ti I
'? ? .
C10RSET .IEANS. beat quality, at 10 c
/ uer yard wofih 12 1-2-e.entif at ' ? ??
r|V\HLK LINEN. Bleueln"! and Unt
A b cm be -.'50 and 60 cents per yd..a->
" J. I. SORE*) TRUE'S;
Q EVERA'L piece- Of Bloaclvcd 8-4
lO 'Slicci h!?r, -upi rinr quality, to be clos
ed out at 2~> cent* per yard at ;
UNbUEAC.lED Lbieq Dmpor at 12
1-2 cents per yard; also
Wliitii and Brown Paper Cambrics at
J. I. SOfiENTRTJFS,
DRY GOODS, GROCER/ES,
ILLUMINATORS, &C., &C.
ORANGEBURG, S. 0.
JAS. F. IZLAR.
Attorney and Counsellor
ORANGEBURG, S- 01
Office corner Court House Square and
Church street, the same lately owned
and occupied 1)3' Win. M ilutson, Esq.
June U, LSSO-i-tt . ...
ANDREW C. DIBBLE,"
Attorney i nd Counsellor at Law,
Cornel- St. Raul and Clmr-h StS.
ORANGE BURG, S- C.
April 23? ^inos.
Attorney and Cqnnsellor at Law
(Cor. Clin ich ?fc St. Paul's Street.)'
QUANGEUURG, S. C.
Dee 13-4.1 ' '
~" OFFICE OF > v? \
G-EO. H CO LtNELSON,
. - 1 ? * t t,- t
ORANGE BURG, S. C.
I'he undersigned would respectfully in
form ili" public that be is every day re*
ceiying large additions to bis already
large stack in all the different branches
and iliat the seme will be disposed of at
Ids iudf motto, "Largo sales and smal'
1 am also receiving now and have in
shire the following popular bruuda o;
Eiiwan Dissolved Eoue.
Eli wan Gua,uo,
Kniiiit or Pol ash Salt.
Whieb will be sold ai it west piicea.
I have also been appointed agent for
B. F, Avery & Sons,
( The largest Plow and Wagon Manufac
tory in the world.)
and have received, ? lot of their One. Two
and Three Hbrso Wagons, also Plows
lhis week. Give mc u. ca.ll n.ncl see for
GEORGE EL CORNELSON.
Sept. 10, 1870.
IMPROVED PATENT LIVER PAD I
Nrvbr Own Hard.
Can ue Made any Strength Oesirbd. Labt
T\/iu as Lo.-.-o.
Pl|?iui Cured wtUA?ut firngslag Uia Sjrti^
Chills and Fever.
Siek k Nenona
These Pads Cure all Bit care? by Absorption. No
Noxious Pills, Oils,or Poisonous MtMlclnrs are taken
Into the Stomach. The Pads are worn over the Pit
of the Stomach, coming the Orest Nerve Oentree,
also tho Liver and Stomach* A gcntla Vegetable.
Tonic Is ahsortvd Intotheclrculattonofthe Blood and
I Ivcr.purifyingUie Blood, stimulatingthe Llverand
Kidneys to healthy nctlnn, and ftrongthrnin? the
Htomach to digest food. Prick or Pads $1 an? ?3
KACii. Sold uv all Druggists, or sent by Malt
or Kxprcsa. Lj
Manufactured at 88 & 41 North Liberty 8t-,
For Sale by
8. A. REEVES.