Newspaper Page Text
.A. X*ni><ii* lor like A>ooj>l*i.
II. (!. SllEltlDAN, I ? . ,
, , * } Proprietors.
James L. Sims, ) 1
?kangkuuug, s. c. August 13, ikhu.
Dr. Tauner, who started out iu
Now York to last, forty days, has iu>
?oinplibhod the task. His forty days
Mas up ]4st Saturday, und sitae that,
time he has lieen making up for lost
time by eating neat ly all ll)e time.
A sale of the .S. C. R. R. has been
ordered at the suit of the Bond Holders"
of the Second Mortgages. Wo trust
tins may result in much good finan
cially to the road and that it may
continue to prosper as it has done
under the management of Receiver]
A man by tlie name of McLane is
stumping the upper part of the State j
in the interest of the Greenback Par
ly, and muy visit Orangchurg County
before he concludes his pilgrimage.
Some one ought to inform air. Mc
JLano that be is not ou the ticket
?*\Vk must take Southern Demoo
racy und Soulhern society as they
are," remarks the New York Tribune.
V'xaelly, only you do not honestly try
to find out w hat they are, bul you de
liberately lie about i he tu, ami if push
ed you try to give color to the lie by
sweating to it.
Wuv should any colored man in
Oiungtburg County, not an ollice
holdcr or on ftlllce-secker, be u Re
publican? What have the Republi
can party done for you except to rob
you, and make you the dupes of as
unprincipled and low a set of while
men as ever cursed any community
with their presence?
We have received a communication
advocating the claims ot a candidate
for a certain cilice, which we must de
cline to publish, us it infringes upon a
julc which we established at Ihc op
ening of the campaign. While wg
have our individual preferences, we
are not disposed to use our columns
for the advancement of any particular
candidate, but propose to treat all
We learn fiom the Northern Re
publican p'pers that in spite of the
South Carolina bull dozers, Messrs.
Taft and Mackey, taking their lives
in their bands, will stump the Stale
for Garfield and Arthur. What cour
age ! What devotion lo the interests
oflhc poor colored roan! Alas, tha'
they will have to look for therr re
ward in another and better world,
because after the next election the
Republicans w ill have bo officers with
which to reward them for their deeds
The forty acies of land and a mule,
the Frecdmau's Bank and various
other frauds against them have not
sufficed to teach the colored people
that the Republicans are not their
friends. They will learn it after a
while. The last lesson comes from
Kansas, the haven of refuge held out
lo them by the Republicans. This is
u Republican Slate,governed entirely
by Republicans, yet a few days since
au armed mob of while Rupublicans
were allowed lo drive Iho colored
hands from their work*at two of t.' e
largest establishments in Atohison.
If thi? bad occurred in South Caroli
na, and one or two colored men had
been killed, the Radicals at the North
would dance lor joy, bul us it happen
ed in Radical Kansas it is all light.
The colored Republicans in New
Jersey in plain terms demand of the
Republican party representation and
recognition proportionate to their
\oting strength, and also their due
share of political patronage. The
demand is a just one. How impor
tant the colored vole is to the Repub
lican party is not as well understood
as it should be. Take away the col
ored contingent in Pennsylvnna and
she is Democratic. It is so in all the
close Nortboru Slates. In the last
Presidential election, of tho white
men's voles cast Mr. Tilden had at
least 1,000,000 majority, It was the
coloicd vote that reduced his majori
ty to 250,000. Colored men of Or
nngcbuig assert your lights by retir
ing the lew carpetbaggers and scqlln
wags who now hold nearly all tho offi
ces in the county having Republican
incumbents. WilJ the colored pco
j |e pevpr learn any sense?
Mean to Play.
tot aed appearunl!
inactivity (?!' ilu radical parly in our
county, up to Hie present time, have
been llie subject of general remark.
While they may have beeil secret in
their movements, they have by no
mean-- i n n inactive, as the various
orgnuiz iiions in ili(lerenttsections of
the Contily abundantly attest.
Their leaders have been very reti
cent heretofore us to the policy and
plans to be adopted and pursued in
the ap| ri.aehing'campaign, but it has
partially come to light, and is pretty j
gcnciully conceded that they mean to
run what may be called a "fusion"
ticket, composed of the most promi
nent members of their own party and
such white Democrats as the.y may
induce to accept a place on the Ticket
by promises of position, and political
pi etci meat.
- Whatever changes in the pro
gramme u ay be deemed necessary
when the startwarts meet, the policy
indicated above, is certainly in accor
dance with their present intentions.
To this end, several of our white citi
zens have been approach, and ottered
places on the ticket, with the assur
ance that they will undoubtedly be
elected, if they will but consent to the
use of their names. The ohjeet in
pulling forth such a ticket is for the
sole purpose of giving strength, which
they hope to secure from two
sources. First, il they can secure the
names of men of intelligence and in
fluence, these men, thus secured, will
certainly carry some white voles, from
tunoung their friends. Secondly it is
well known to members of their parly
thai a large number of the better class
of colored citizens intend to vote
witli the Democratic party, and they
hope to eiiuul a coiniuoini.se with Ibis
class of voters by bringing forward a
mixed ticket, and thus induce these
colored citizens lo support it, rather
than incur lire censure and cslrtieisin
of iheir bvi u race.
Under these circumstances the
q-Kblion l aluraliy aiiscs, can the)
secure the names of mou of sittlich, nt
intelligence and Ujfluc?co lo bench
the paily materially? A certain rad
ical politician has boasted that he is
positively certain -fibui hisown knowl
edge, that there are nutnbci'o of while
Democrats who are willing and wait
ing for an utter of position. This m
a question, the contemplation of which
causes every patriot's bosjm to swell
with emotions loo big for utterance.
After the bilter experience of the
fourteen years, previous to the inaugu
ration of the Hampton Government,
can men be found who arc willing lo
turn their backs on their parly and
on all that our hearts hold dear, for
the sake of what, merely a posilion
among thieves ami robbeis? Cau it
be thai there arc men in our ranks
who will prove traitors to the splend
id heiitage bcqiueulhcil us by our
lathers and assist in tiie overthrow
of our institution, both civil and polit
ical? We would gladly say >io, such
men aie not to be louud among us,
but the experience of the past forbids.
When we recur lo the days of 1878
.vhile the grand struggle to free our
County from llie dominion of this
corroupl horde, was going on, we
remember that there were traitors
among us Iben. Men who accepted a
place among our enemies, and who
deserve all the disgrace ami infamy
that cau be heaped upon them by a
We call upon our citizens to beware
of this movement, and lo join us in
frowning down and consigning lo ever
lasting disgrace and ignominy the man
who daies to oppose us in our efforts
to perpetuate good government and
reform, by allowing his name lo be
used by the other parly. There are
many icasons why you should support
the regular nominees. Briefly, you
owe it to your party, your country,
your homes and families, yourselves
and yoiir God.
Tins Stute Convention of Georgia
has adjourned,after a long and tedious
session, and continous balloting
without making a nomination, undor
Ihu two thirds rule. After the thirty
Second ballot the mailer was referred
back to the people, and the majority
recommend Gov. Colquitt.
A Republican paper says: "Gen.!
Garflcld has been lighting for the j
Union ever since the war ended."]
Exactly. Gen. Hancock fought for
the Union during when j
the war closed, he quit lighting, .iostj
about that time Gen. Garlield began
to get. property mad.
A Bad Record.
The connection of Mr. G:uiS.;ldj
with tlie Cjcdit Mobilicr swindle was
made Unowii in 1872, when a Com
inilh-'c of Congress was appointed to
investigate the charges against differ
ent Congressmen. A majority of 'he
Committed were Republicans. Mr.
Garlic Id went before the Committee
on June 14, 1870, and, under oath,
testified as follows :
I never owned, received, or agreed
to receive any stock of the Credit Mo
oilier or of the Union Pacific Rail
road, nor any dividends or profits
arising from either of them.
The Committee in their report as
to Mr. (iai held say i
The facts in regard to Mr. Garfield
Ins found by the Committee, are that
he agreed with Mr. Ames to take ten
shares of Credit Mobilicr stock, but
did not pay for the same. Mr. Ames'
received the eighty per cent, dividend
in bonds and sold thorn for ninety
seven per cent., and also received the.
sixty per cent, cash dividend, which,
together with the price of the stock
und interest, loft a balance of ?329.
This sum was paid over to Mr. Gar
I field by a check on tho Sergeatit-at
Anus, and Mr. Garfield then under
stood this sum VttB the balance of
dividends alter paying for tlie stock..
The evidence taken by the Com
mittee was published, and the sub
joined extracts from articles in the
j New York Times aud is'cw York Tri
\bane represent correctly the dotni
I uant opinion- in Republican circles.
5The Tim^s of February ID, 1873,
I said :
I Messrs. Kelley and Gasflsld pre
? sent a most distressing figure. Their
I |/art cipnllon in the Credit Mobilicr
jallajr is complicated by the most an
; fortunate contradictious of testimony.
The Times, on Fcluuarv 'JO. 1873,
I commented further, as follows:
The character of the Credit Mohi
? lier was no secret. The bourcc of
I profits was very well known at the
j lime Congressmen bought it. Though
j Cakes Ames may have succeeded ic
concealing his own motive, which was
I to bribe Congressmen,, their accept
ance of the slock was not on lhat ao
i count innocent. The dishonor ofihe
net, as a participation in an obvious
fraud, still remains.
Some of them have indulged in
? testimony v..:!> rnfereuci) to the mat
tet which has been contradicted. The
com mi tee distinctly reject the. lesii
mony of several of the members.
This can only be dune on tho ground
that it is .untrue. Rut untrue lesti
I uiony given under oath, if not legally,
j is, nun ally perjury.
Il is the clear duty of Congress to
visit with punishment all who took
; Credit Mobilicr slock from Oakcs
The TribuiK on February 19, 1S73,
j said :
James A. Garfield, of Ohio, had
ten i hares ; never paid a dollar; re
ceived $329, which, after the investi
gation began, he was anxious to have
considered as a loan from Mr. Oakcs
Ames to himself. Well, the wicked
! ness of ull of it is that these men be
trayed the liust of the people, deceiv
? cd their constituents, aud by evasions
and falsehoods confessed the trausac
I lions to be disgraceful.
And the next day the same paper
Mr. Amos establishes very clearly
the point thai he was mil alone iu
this offence. If he is to be expelled
for bribery, the men who were bribed
should go with In in.
This is Republican testimony, and
'convicts Mr. Garfield not only ol
I bribery, but of perjury also.
Editor Orangchurg Dtinocrut:
Jn your las', week's issue, in aliud
I ing to a conllict between two ImnXcd
iiKMMiicS, you staled that the row co
lour led in our church. I'leaso permit
1 nits to say that the light look place
outside, and after the congregation
? had been dismissed. A publication of
I this caul will greatly oblige,
K. M. Pincknky, Pastor.
Editors Orangchurg Democrat:
Owing to m> coutinued ill health, i
withdraw my name as a candidate lor
the ollice of Sheriff/, and cheerfully
yield the held lo Mr. A. McQueon
Sal ley, of Pii:c Grove Township, in i
whose behalf I bespeak the influence
of my friends. With many thanks
for kind expressions from you and
others, during my candidacy,
1 am very respectfully,
J. W. Mosblby.
Mr. Joseph K. Robinson is hereby :iu- j
nopiiccd by his many friends as ii candi
(late lor the Office of Clerk ot Court, and j
his claims aro submitted to the County
Democratic Convention, by tho result of I
which he will abide. Should lie receive j
at tin* hands of I lie people this ofllco, it |
wiil bo but what they Intended to confer
in lsc.S and again in 1870. Lei him not 1
be deprived ol enjoying what iu \>S was
taken from him by force ami iu '7<> by
corruption ami fraud.N VVe believe him
to be 1 in: choice of t be pel iple. ami know
bin) to bo honest, zealous und efficient*
KOR SCHOOL COMMISSIONER)
i announce myself a candidate for
School Coniuiissiorer ul Oriingaburg j
Uemity subject to Hie nominating convcii-!
JOHN S. ROWE.
FOR COU NT Y COM MISSION EU.
Mr. A. S. Dukes, of Branch ?rille, i~
hereby announced as a candidate for llie
itllicu oi'Counly Coinuiissioiici, subject
of course to the action of the nominaiing
Convention at. its ncxl. meeting, Wc
ibink Brnnclivillo is entitled lb a position
on. llie Board and respectfully present
the name of A. >s. D?kes for It.
THE WORKING PEOPLE'S CAN
Wir. Ilarphi Riggs is announced as a
lit candidate for the olllee of Clerk of the
Court for Orungcburg County. He has
been tried hi olllue and was never found
wanting in bis duty.
THE WORKING PEOPLE.
Please aunounec me an a candidate for
theofllee ol Clerk of the Court of Orange
burg County at the ensuing election. I
Subject myself to the w ill of the delegates
ot tbc Countv Nominnl.ln?r Convention.
W ILK KS SAW V ER.
I'.ease announce Mr. RoilKllT c?pes
as a candidate before ihe Democratic
Convention lor the olUcc of Clerk of tlie
Court. It Is not necessary to say any
thing in his praise, or of his peculiar
Illness lor the olllee. His Bcrv'.ees to
country, stale and county ate woll
kuowu by Many Dkmockats.
1 FOR CLERK.
! Mtssrs. Editors :
I Please announce Cap. . F. M. Wanua
lliaker. of St. Matthews, a candidate for
Clerk of the Court, subject, to the action
I of llie nomiuatiiig Convention. It is use
less lo say much for Capt. Wannatnaker
as bis services in the past, arc well known
ai d we think appreciated throughout
our county. Upright, holiest und fully
competent will merit the trust reposed in
i him. "Honor to whom honor is due."
MANY < ITIZKNS
of Upper Orungcburg.
FOR SCHOOL COMMISSIONER.
j Mi ssi s. Editors:
Please aunounec Rev. John K. Penney
as a candidate for the olli.ee of .School
Commissioner. He has ever been a
Democrat, and on its phuform is willing
to stand, rise or fall. 11c will submit to
the County Convention.
MANY VOTE HS.
Wilh the consent of II. II. Sal ley his
i friends announce him as a candidate for
ihe olllee ol Sberiil* of Orangeburg Coun
ty, subject lo llie approval of the Demo
cratic Convention. FRIENDS.
July 8j _-_
FOR S HER IFF.
j The many friends of Mr. J. M. Berry, of
Brnuchviltc, respectfully announce him
a eaudiihile tor sberiil of Oraugeburg
Count}', subject to tbc action ol the iiuni
*f anting convention. Mr. Berry is a
young man of excellent habits, business
qualilieations anil undoubted integrity.
If elected wouhl till llie olllee honorably
With credit to himself and constituents.
FOR JUDGE OF PRORATE.
Phase announce MR. CHARLES 15.
GLOVER as a candidate for ihe above
olllee. It is useless to say anything in
his favor, as his nbiliiyMs already dis
plaj'ed by the manner in which be has
I discharged the duties of that position du
j ring his term of service. We further urge
our claim in bis behalf on (be ground
that the uicuiuUcut of lha' oilice ought
I to have considerable experience in the
j practice of law. iw the oillec is not *.*niln
lisloriul," bill is beyond a doubl '?Judi
cial." Any persona doiring lo satisfy
themselves on this point can do >o bv re
I (erring to llie constitution ol our Slate
?'Article t, Judicial Ueparlmeut. See. 2?.
Also revised Statines, pages f?72 to 57S.
'?Tille 4, Probalt! Court.'-" and lo the
'?tildes of Court." In nominating Mr.
Glover through your column-, we pledge
j him and ourselves to ali.de by the deeis
| ion of the Democralle Count)' Nomina
ting convention. MANY VOTERS.
The State of South Carolina,
Ily C. It, Glover. Esq., Probate .lodge,
j \I7"HEREAS, A. I). FAIR hath made
j . ' suit lo me to grant him Let*
j tcrs of Administration of tlie Estate and
j effects of MAItY I). FAIR, deceased.
These are therefore to cite and admonish
all and singular the kindred ami Credi
tors of ihe said MARY D. FAIR, bite
I of Oraugeburg (louiity, deceased.that they
I bo and appear, before me, in the Court
I of Probate, tobe held at Orangeburg
j Courthouse, on the 21sl ot August next,
j after publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in
die forenoon, t<> hIicwch >sc, If any Miey
i have, why the said Administration should
not be granted.
Given under my Hand, this fifth day
of August, Anno Domini IS80.
c. II . GLOVER,
.lodge of Probute o. C.
Aug fi, 1SS0? 2t
A NEW STORE.
F. A. SCHIFJFIiEY,
(One door above Dr. Patrick's.)
that I have on 103' own account, com
menced a Grocery Business?will keep
only the best goods, ami .-ell chotlp for
Cash, and any patronage bestowed w|ll
be appreciated. Respectfully,
F, A. SCHIFFLEY,
OKANGEBUUG, S. C.
May 11. 18S0 ihn,
The Sensation of the Period!
HARD TIMES BE CONE!
H" A VING been watching for aoino
t iint: past Hie financial pul.se oi the
country ami Hie ever varying events of
i Im trading world with a view to the in
creascor decrease our weekly purchases,
wo litis prepared to nniiounee to nur mini
eruus patrons that our investigation o(
these subjects has been perfectly .satisfac
tory ami that we have as a consequence
forwarded larger orders than ever be
fore to our New York agency.
The year 1SSU therefore begins with
nattering prospects for fanners, mechan
ics and all olbcr laborers alike. The
financial pulse ol the country is steadily
improving and having returned almost
10 a bard money basis, we shall gradu
ally but mrely recover our former pres
tige and the so long declining prosperity
of our beautiful Southern laud. lSeiug
firmly impressed with the fore-shadow
ings of these approaching events wo have
made arrangements commensurate with
the demands they will disclose.
? Our Agent In Now York is already in
receipt 01 our instructions directing him
to be on the alert for every .-ale and fail
ure as well as every house tottering on
the brink ol bankruptcy, so that he, with
cash ill band may lake in every bargain
and thus enable us during- the present
year not only to increase our own re
source'?, but to become also a never'
changing source of assistance to our
friends by selling them goods far below*
the wholesale market of New York.
It, was the credit system that paralyzed
otiri ndustrtes in the past and caused so
many interests to droop und wither while
every article needed for family consump
tion doubled in value. Thus while labor
was Inadequately compensated, goods ol
I every desei iption approached almost faU
| ulous prices and the daily sweat ol a
j man's brow barely obtained for himself
ami family the commonest necessaries of I
life. Too much credit will always create
demands greater than the sources ol sup
I ply will satisfy, hence everything takes
an upward tendency under iis operations.
On the other hand cash transactions will
make the supply larger than the demand
and consequently goods full to bottom
prices when this rule prevails.
? i: pay cash lor all our good-* before
they leave the place bought Iroin. Hence
our ability (independent ol oiir ttnrivabd
facilities lor buying) iu outstrip and un
dersell all our competitors. 1 he mer
chant w ho buys on time, (and who ol
Uiem doesn't) m>i only has to pay the high
est prices for what I hey gel but al-o the
udduioiutl percentage added on all credit
sales. Now all this comes out of the con
sumer, the man who patronizes I lie lime
ineichant at home. It will til once be
perceived I hat Hie diltciciicc between us
is vast indeed, ami that the buyer on
credit system cannot purchase goods at
market prices; while We. by paying cash, I
gel the most extraordinary bargains at a \
large discount on wholesale cash prices.
! It is therefore quite cas\ lor us io sell
below other mcichants and guarantee
perfect satisfaction in every ease.
I Our system is one ol our own, and has
many advantages which We .-hall not ex
plain, but let it sulllcc that the larger
I porlioii ol the bcueiils arising from it are
reaped by our friends and putrous, ami
I by it we have established a reputation
near and dear to us- \\ tili honesty, lair
dealing, quick sales and small pi'otlts as
our watchwords we have conquered the
demon ol high pi ices and lorced from
him the acknowledgement that he has!
j been sj sieujatical'y swindling ibid de
frauding lite people.
I \\ e have demonstrated to thousands
ill lids and other counties that it is pos
sible when dealing w ith a lair and honor
able merchant who bays strictly lor cash,
to purchase goods at prices w hich were
Current before the war. To buy and sell
good.- does not necessarily imply that to
be successful one must cither be a cou
I ecicncelcss extortioner or a grasping
I Shylock, as in every other calling the
I merchant can dignity ami ennoble his
profession or be can sink il into iniquity
ami nail its courtly garments through
cesspool.- ol deceit, dishonesty, fraud and
double distilled misrepresentations, lie
can be a blessing or a curse to bis coun
try. As lor us we prefer a good name
with a slow but steady increase iu busi
tiiss to-the gouging process which makes
one merchant rich to-day and a thousand
poor tanners penniless und broadless to
Urns is the true plan, by adopting it
you avoid the Scylla of credit on the one
side ami the Uharybdis of u lein execu
tion on Hie other. To trade with us is to
insure satisfaction, increase your wealth
i ami general prosperity. Week alter
j week during the present year we shall
I spread daily upon our counters a stock
jot goods as varied as the leaves of the
forest. A cordial invitation is extended
to every one who reads this circular to
! give us a call, no trouble to show goods
or answ er ipieslions.
We will sell for one dollar cash w hat
you will pay three for iu Oetober if you
buy on credit. We buy direct from the
cheapest mark eta iu America for cash
less the large discount, and can and will
sell as low as (he wholesale merchants
of Charleston, New York or Diiltiuiore,
and to those w ho favor us with their reg
ular custom we oiler as rurc inducements
as were ever olfcred in this or any other
community Our goods arrive weekly
and must be sohl, iook to your interest
ami call on us when you visit (own.
farmers, look to your own welfare,
you who have sunk low and lower each
succeeding year while the middle men
around you have grown rieh in comforts
ami wealth, you 'have barely lived by
working front sun to sun the year round,
while otheis have added thousands to
their already plethoric treasures, by sell
ing on credit to you in the spring and
collecting in Oetober and Xobember the
sweat stained profits of many a merciless
bargain. Let our farmers eschew this
in luture and learn to watch as well as
pray?let thein break from the old beaten
paths of credit am) ruin, and demand an
equivalent for their money. Let them
aspire to higher and greater achieve
C. I). KORTJOIIN,
Auction and Commission Merchant,
Orangeburg, S. O.
There arc two lines through Mercantile
life. One is as straight and splendid as
a ray of light, leading to triumphs und
achievements, thai make this bright and
beautiful earth a heaven it.-ell. The
other burdened with sorrows and mis
eries ami cures, struggling through dis
aster and defeat, tearing its broken
hearted victims into a premature hell
away this side of.Ionian. On the Cash
[hie we offer you the following induce
Shoes 70 to 1.50.
Iron Hound Measures, 1,50,
Best Hyson Tea; 40. !
BeM Soap. ">>? i!>.
Dress Goods s3 10 gOi
Cotlonml'M. I :> lo ?l).
Motmcli Making Po?\der, 23,
Tow n 1'nlk. :!">.
Pockvi Kniyes. ;"> to 1.',,
Knives A Forks. 5U to 1,50,
Homespun, 5 lo S.
< lioiec Ham*. S (ii 10.
A xlo Grease, lu.
Fly Trap* :tr> i<> no.
lilljrgy wllijI.S, ?'"> (O 75.
Balance ot Crate Crockery low down
tO Close OUt.
C. 6. KORTJOITX.
Orangeluirg. S. C, May 7, 1SSU?Mm
Cotton Gins I Presses,
J E still ha vi* tin.' Agencv for (ho
Old Reliable Winship Gin,
Which wc arc prepared to furnish, cither
wild or w illiuill the Sell-Feeder and Con
Winship Patent Cotton Press
all of which tire
THE REST IN THE MARKET
and need no recommendation from u.=,
We arc felling tliem under the giu^ianiee
of ih : iiiaiiulactiiiers, and tit their prices
and tei ins ; parlies hi need of t<ius W
Presses w ill liiivl it to their interest U> call
and si c us. or sein! for our Circular and
prices he fore placing tin ir orders else
BULL & SOOVILL,
ORANGEBURG, S. C,
dune 23th, 1SS0?(hn
ZETHL .A. Gr G-7S
IMPROYED PATENT LIVER PAD!
Never Oktb Hard.
Ca:? de Made ajv Stuexotu Desired. Labt
Twicz as LuNO.
Diica?3 Cured ^itheni Brassing tie Byrtcm.
V. '.--^f A! !
Chill? and Fever,
Sick & Nervous
These Pads Cure all Diseases by Absorption
Noxious Pills, Oils.or Poisonous Til edicines arc taken
Into Uio Stomach, ihc riuls are worn over Uio Pit
of Uio Stomach, covering the Great Nerve Centres,
also the Liver nnd Stomach. A gentle Vegutahlo
Tonic ts nbsorbed intothecirculntlonofthc Moodarid
I iver.purifying theUleHMl.stimuii.UngthoLtverand
Kidneys-to healthy ncUon, and strengthening tho
Btomnch to digest food. Price of Pads $1 ami ?i
bach. Sm.iJ by ALL Dhucgists,or scnthy .Mali
*M:iimf;icturcd at 80 & 41 North Liberty St.?,
VlLTlMORL'. Ms. ?
For Sale by
S. A. REEVES,
?bin. 30, ISSOr-rly
CIORSET JEANS, liest quality at 10 c
J per yard worth 121-2 cents at
,1. I. SORENTRUE'S.
YBLE LINEN", Bleached and Unt
bleached, f?0 and GO cents per yd. u
J. I. SOREXTHUE'S
SEVERAL pieces of Bleached S4
Sheeting, superior (piality, to he clos
ed oat at 2."? cents per yard nr.
.J.I. SO BENT HUE'S.
UNBLEACHED Linen Diaper at 12
1-2 cents per yard; also
White and Brown Paper Cambrics at
J. I. SORENTRUE'S,
DRV GOODS, GROCERIES,, .
ILLUMINATORS, &C.j &C.
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Russell Street and Railroad Avenue,"
Oilers to the public a well selected stock
lie guarantees satisfaction to all who
w ill favor him with a call.
W. B. THOMPSON,
ORANGE BURG, S. 0.
June 11, 1SS0? tf
ANDREW 0. DIBBLE,
Atlor/noy end Counsollor at Law,
Corner St. Paul and Church Sts.
ORANGEBURG, S. C.