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title: 'The Orangeburg democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1879-1881, November 26, 1880, Image 2',
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. James L. Sims, ) 1
pile Yvvr.$tl OO
*?< ?lx Months. n<>
Wrst'Insertion, per square.1 OO
Euch ?ubsoquc'ut Insertion.f>0
.SJiffifvlDAN & JS1MS,
,< > <1. Ornngeburir, 8. C. |
UitAi-ioiciUjitu, ti. Nov. 2U. ItiSO.
The Sonlh has freqncnlly l)oen as
sured by the Northern press and Re
publican speakers that this country is
a Nation. No convenient opportuni
ty is allowed to pass without an ef
fort to impress this idea upon the
minds of our citizens. They are ex
horted to suffer by-goncs to be by
gones, to lay aside the old and cher
ished opinions of our fathers, to lake.
' hold on the hew ideas of the present
and to keep pace witli the future pro
gress'of the nation. Imlced there is
1 too much zeitl Uud earnestness mani
? feslcd by our Northern Republican
ndviscrs in the matter to be no ulte
rior design than that which appears
upon the surface. If this political idea
can, by any means, be ingrafted
upon the sentiment of tho people and
.? throngh them upon the government,
then the notion of a Federal Union
of States will be destroyed and with
it the correlative notion of state
' (rights or local slate governments?
the characteristic doctrine of Dumoe
racy and "of true Republicanism. To
?effect Ibis the Republican parly re
sorts to special pleading and the use
of insidious cases and thus, if possi
ble, embody Hie political sentiment
of the country in the one concrete no
tion of nation. The poverty of Gen.
Grant and the good will of the masr
ses for his future welfare, afford Re
publican politicians the desired op
portunity and hence we see a propo
sition made to pension ail living cx
I'rcsidcmts for life. This scheme
meets with little opposition even at
the South, because of ils plausible
fentores and a disposition on the
part of our people to exhibit a wil
^lingness.to accede to a proposition so
seemingly just and innocent, made by
the JSorth._S^tyKr~pf-~ Wf ~}t^Vng
journals support it warmly, and even
point out the advantages of the act.
Upon the heels of this comes an
amendment, not to pension Hie cx
Preeidents, but to make them life
members of the Senate with double
Iho salary of an acting Senator. If
this amendment lake the place of the
original proposition and be adopted
by the representatives of tho States
in Congress, then will the attempt to
ingraft the political idea of "A Na
lion" upon the government bcaccom-j
plished and centralism a fixed fact.
. The Nation will acquire the right ol
representation in Congress?a right
it,did not before possess?which will
make it really a Nation. Such acon
. summation would be the destruction
of the cardinal doctrine of Democra
cy, the establishment of an Aristoc
racy and the entering wedge to an
, /Imperial Government. Is the country
ready for tho (dmngc ?
A Reported Exodus.
It eecma ns if the rcsulla of Iho late
'?emotion nave given a new impetus to,
tho exodus movement among the col
ored, people, as'J it is thought that
during the present winter large num
bers will leave from various parts of
the. South* With this object in view,
' secret Organization? are being formed
atid funds collected in all the South
ern Stales. Neither.Liberia nor In
diana, tliis time, teems to be the
'point of destination ; but New Mexi
co and other.South-Western territo
ries holdout more inviting fields and
.aliprd better opportunities for the
colored man to work out his future
destiny. Without calling in question
the wisdpm.of the movement or the
sincerity of those under whose an
apices it is conducted, we would
simply caution the coloicd people of
Oraneeburg to be careful into whose
hands they place their hard earnings.
They have been duped and used as
tools long enough by designing men
lobe wis i' and better economizers I
than this scheme seems to indievtle. i
Thhl a leinovnl will be beneficial to.'
many coloiod people can sea eely he
doubled when it is estimated how
many are living in idleness hole and
in the daily practice1 of the IoWchi'
vices for a iving hol h about the towns
.and i i the rural district* of Our conn
try. A removal or a change in the
mcdeft of life will soon become nbso-j
lately, necessary. The civjlizntion
und progiess of the white rftco will
demand it. Already a sentiment,
I even at the North, is rapidly obtain
ing which will finally demand tbo su
jprcmncy of the white over the colored
I race, and the consummation of this
demand is not very distant in the fu
ture. If a removal to tbo West orj
cine where rs adjbdgod to l>c the rem
edy, then tliere is one principle in 1
Ethnology vvbicb demands the con
sid^ntjou fjf ^4lP Jcolored people:
No iufei ior race has ever been civili
zed, or if civilized, has ever main
tained its civilization, without con
tact with the while race.
The destiny of a race is too impor
tant a matter to be trilled with on the
merest pretenses. .
? - ? m * ?
A First Class Listener.
General Gar field, the President
elect, says that for the next few
months be intends to be "a first-class
listener'' lo the multitude of advisers
who press about him with their kind
offices. This is certainly refreshing
lo ConUling, Cameron ob Co., who
expect to have u controlling influ
ence upon Ibc next administration.
Whether General Gailielil possesses
the firmness'to shape bis own course
remains lo be seen. He will certain
ly have the best opportunity to hIiow
it; and his intimate friends say no
President ever entered upon the office
"more free from entanglements of
every sort" than lie. There are
grounds lo believe, and General Gar
field knows it, that the efforts of Gen
eral Grant's friends Jonkod"jnoro" to
the hitler's candidacy in 1884 than
lo General Gar field's election In 18S0.
This maj- give him an independence
which will make bis administration
more liberal than that of Mr. Ilayesor
any of his Republican predecessors.
At all events the South has nothing
to lose and much to gain byjnti inde
. . ?Ii ? - ?
The Charleston Fair.
j The Industrial Ex hi hi I ion <vf the
Agricultural Society of South Caro
lina will be opened at the Society's
new hall in Charleston on the Gib
and closed on the 17lb of December
next. The success of previous exhi
-r---r"-v*--i? - ~^r-?^
onions and the many new and at
tractive features offered by the socie
ty Ibis year warrant ihe expectation
of a large crowd of visitors from every
section of tlio Stata. Indeed more
extended efforts have been made by
the Board of Directors to make this
Pair a most gratifying success than
ever before. Besides the inducements
held oul by the Board, the low raits
of travel on railroads and steamboats
arranged for this occasion, will, at
tract thousands of our citizens to
visit the city both for sight seeing
and business transactions. The mid
dle of the business season, the uear
uppronch of Christmas and the at trac
tions of the Industrial Exhibition com
bined, will make a visit to Charleston
during the ten days of the Fair espe
cially profitable lo our citizens.
Why tho South is Solid.
The South has been mrtdc solid by
the bittor experience she has bad of
Radical rule. This makes it abso
lutely impossible lo';*8urrender) her
SAatc Governments to unrpci-bag and
negro rule ; and to continue that so
lidity needs only a polid negro vote,
while lo In oak it needs the withdraw
al of the carp<tL-hapgcr from politics
with bis poisonous influence nod a di
I vided negro vote. In self-defense
only is the?Soulli solid ami must con
| linue so for years lo en me.
The Outrage Mill.
The outrage mill has commenced
I operations in Orangeburg County,
i ami no Democrat need he surprised il
j be bw hauled up before his Honor,
j Abial Latinpp, whether be is guilty
'of any crime or not. An rtflldavi'
sworn lo by tbo most ignorant and
corrupt negro is sullieient in the eyes
of this would be judge to commit tho
most lcspectablo citizen in the coun
'ly to jail. Let him drive, ahead, wo
?shall see what we nhuil see. .
Quite a litimber of Democratic
I mechanics, nuichants and others
' have nidified the central Democratic
committee of Now York that they
will have nothing more to do with'
.lohn Keih or any stale or National j
Convcnlion in which he is peruii.lled
u) exercise any control. His old
followers' nVe abandoning Mui audit
is tune f if the Democratic party to
Quite a novel, us well as impres
sive, scene was witnessed in tfio City
Gou noil Chamber of Charleston on
Tuesday night last. . Nrs. Leonard
Chapin heading a delegation of twelve
ladies and accompanied by Rev.
Messrs. Srovens nnd Veddcr presen
ted to tho council a petition thirty
yards long, bound with silk and sigh
ed by q,0p0\ ladies, citizens of Char
leston, against liquor licenso and
praying the Council to prohibit tho
manufacture and sale of intoxicating
drinks within the limits of the city.
Mrs. Chapin made a short, pointed
and boauliful address in presenting
the petition and ended her remarks
with these very siguilicant 'words :
'If the poor drunkard cannot enter the
abode of the blest what must become
of thoe.c wJin srll nutj those who, license
the sale of liquor." Tho petition was
referred to a spicial committee of
three to make a suitable reply to the
ladies, The mayor frankly.confcsscd
that we were utterly powerless to pre
vent the landing on our shores, the
sale and tbe di inking of liquor by
It seems as if the Republican lend
ers of the North cannot accept as
truth the large increase in the popu
lation of South Carolina. They have
so constantly protested ngainst ila
acceptance that Commissioner Walk
er, at the suggestion of President
Hayes, has sent expert enumerators
here with instructions to go from
house to house and sec if the names
reported oii the lists can be found.
It is easy to accept the Radical farce
of 1870 as truth, but uot the Demo
cratic reality. Wc hope after this
new investigation the Stalwarts will
Mr. Ii. P. Chalfield, a Northern
settler in Aiken, and recently an
elector on the Republican ticket in
this State, advises the negroes "to
keep out of politics, work, economize,
accumulate properly, educate their
children and show to the world that
they arc able to compete with the
white race in business." By this he
does not mean they should Uot vote,:
How different is this from the wild
fanaticism of Rev. A. Webster, who
would advise the colored roan to his
utter undoing in order that he, Web-1
slcr, might grow fat on the spoils.
Tue Legislature met in Columbia
on last Tuesday n little nfler 12, m.
In the Senate Hon. D. Witherspoon
was elected temporary President; Mr.
T. Stobo Farrow, Clerk ; and Col. A.
D. Goodwin, reading clerk.
In the House the Hon. J. C. Shop
pard was re-elected Speaker; Mr.
John T. Sloan re-elected Clerk ; and
R. M. Anderson reading Clerk.
There were no protests filed from any
of the counties and the two branches
of tho General Assembly proceeded
at once to business. Quite a number
of bills has already been introduced
looking to action on the election law,
registration of voters, nnd carrying
concealed deadly weapons. The
present spirit of the members seems
to indicate a session of work and
huairtPRti- GoV. JctcrV m"S3*>>? Vtji3
received; read and properly roter red.
Ho congraulatcd tho members UDon
the prosperous state of affairs under
Democratic rule. Believes it would
be hotter for the state if *c had state
elections but once in four years aud
at u time different from the national
flection. The credit of the state, he
thinks, should be sustained and recom
mends that a lenipoary loan be nutho
rizod by which the interest falling due
on the public debt might be pained if
here be notsuflicienl fund In the trea
sury to do so at the time of collecting
taxes. He bolievcs the condition of the
public schools was never belter than
at the present time. In this mutter
South Carolina has done as well as
any other Southern Male.
? The Ornrigcburg member are all in
their places and will doubtless make
a creditable record for themselves and
Gduukcilim WkKKI.Y ItY J. C. PlKK.
Middling.101-1 to 10 l-'i
|.(?v\Mi<hihii-.03-1 to 10
Ordinary tn Uwod. I) a 0 1-2
Uice. rough. 75
P.oddcr .i<0 a 100
(?als. per evvr.7?
ligjfx. . 15
During tho Weeks Dec. G to 17, 1880. j
LOW EXCURSION RATES ON
ALL THE RAILROADS.
AND LARGE CROWDS.
Thto Industrial HxMBltion A
aubic?lt?bal society op south caro
lina. . j
of the Mechanical nnd Agricultural pro-,
gress of the past year?inter
esting and instructive.
LARGE NEW HALL
Erected especially fur the Exhibitions of
The So. Ca. Jockey Club
Will have RACES on the
WASHINGTON RACE COURSE,
near the city on tho
8th, utb, 10th nnd 11th of December.
They are led to believe, from the num
ber of Entries hi the Stakes and from the
Stables expected, that there will be bet
ter Racing than they have had for the
last ten years.
O^Meetings of the State Grange, P.
j of 11., nnd Grand Lodge A. F. M.
?All places of Armipctnent open
with choicest attractions.
K^-Attrnctivo Exhibits of nil kinds
I solicited for the Industrial Exhibition.
$?p-Thc large crowd of Visitors to the 1
Exhibition oilers a paying opportunity to |
Manufacturers. &o., to display ther Pro
For space and particulars apply to
E. L. ROCHE,
Nov 26-2 Secretary.
Office ov County Commissioned,
ORANORRURO, s. C, Nov. 20,1880.
In accordance wi'h section 27 of an
act of the General Assembly of the State
of South Carolina entitled''An nctto re
duce all acts nnd parts of acts in relation
to County Commissioners and their pow
ers and duties into one act and to amend
the same," ratified April 13, 1875,1 here
by publish a statement of the number of
days the County Commissioners were
employed and the number of miles trav
eled by each, and the number of days
the Hoard was in session, for the fiscal
year 1879 and 1880, to wit:
N. N. Haydeil. employed CO days and
traveled 1.002 miles.
L. 8. Connor, employed 33 days and
traveled 050 miles.
Ephrlam Cnmmings. employed 44 days
and traveled 758 miles.
The Board was in session 21 days.
I certify that the foregolnir Is a correct
statement as takeu from the accounts of
the said N. M. Hayden, L. S. Connor.
Tind'EpuThffii Cuunntnjh and the ?fnhw
utcs of the Board, all of which areon Hie
in this olllce.
L. II. WANNAMAKER,
Nov 20-1 Clerk B. C. C.
Opficb of Coi;nty Commissioners, }
OitANOKUuuo County. >
Oranoeduro, s. C, Nov. 24,1880. >
In nccordancu with section 2 of an act I
ol the General Assembly of the State of |
South Carolina entitled "An act to pro
vide for the past due Indebtedness fori
Orangeburg County.'' ratitied December |
23, 187!?, all persons having past due
claims against the county of Ornngeburg |
nro hereby notified to tile with the Clerk
ot the Hoard of County Commissioners I
for said County on ov before the 27th
day of December, 1SS0. their bids upon!
the name. Such bids to bo seulcd and
endorsed. "Bids on the past due claims,
?fce," and Hball specify tho discount
agreed to be taken bv the person eo bid-1
That the Board of County Commission
ers will meet at their otllce on the 28lb
I day of December, 1880, for the purpose
of opening and acting upon the bids tiled.
That there is in the treasury to be ap
plied to the past due indebtedness the
sum of two thousand four hundred and]
fifty-six 77-100 dollars as per treasurer's
report, No*. 15, 1880.
By order of the Board.
L. H. WANNAMAKER,
Nov 2G-8 C. B. C. C, ?. C, S. C.
; American Sewing Machines,
No others will Miit you so well.
MORE GOOD POINTS
Than any other Machines in the
market, and are, in fact, just what we
claim for tbcra?
THE BEST IN THE WORLD.
Nov 26 J. C. PIKE, Agent.
The State of South Carolina,
By C. B. Glover. Esq., Probato Judge
THERE AS, John J. Salley liuth
made suit to me, to grant bun Let
ter* of Administration of the Estate ami
effects of John J. Sulley, Sr., deeoaesd,
These are therefore to cite and admonish
all and singular the. kindred and Credi
tors of the said John J. Salley, Sr., late
of Orangeburg County, deeeased.that they
bo and appear, before nie, in the Court
I of Probate, tobe held at Orangeburg
'Courthouse, on the 2d ot Dee. next,
after publication hereof, d 11 o'clock in
the forenoon, to shew ca ise. If any they
have, why the said Administration should
HOI he granted.
Given under my Hand, this ICth day
of November, Anno Domini ISS'J.
C. B. C.I.OVER,
Judge of Probate O. C.
Nov 10. 1880-21.
Kc\(\ nnn r?jh* ?f slkd
OUCjUUU cOrrON, for which
1 will pay one-third of the market value
ol lint, cotton and return peed.
Aug 27 GKO. IL COUNELSON.
NOW READY AND OPEN FOR
INSPECTION AN IM
D x* y G o ods,
SHOES, HATS, &c.
IX ALL LINKS.
Metropolitan Fashions j
. ? ? ?? ..'
Cast your favors in early and oltcn,
nnd oblige Yours truly.,
, .;! . !??? ? Midi l ?' i* '
J. C. PIKE,
MY FALL STOCK
0 :i."7 AruV A
la now opened and ottered to the people
of Oranget/ttrg at euch reduced price as
will convince them that I regard their in
terest. . ,, -i
"THE CLOTHING DEPARTMENT
Occu pie* the eutUc second floor, aud
consists of Men's aud ?mha' Suits iu
new styles and cut?. 1n ,
The interior of roy Store has been
greatly improved and'the Capacity en
larged by the addition ?f shelving ren
dered uecesaavy to place the extra large
purchase Iu every Hue of goods.
THE LADIES' DfcdsS ?OODS
was purchased with great care, and the
selection of colors and material made
especially for this market, This lino of
goods will be shown to the ladies by
gentlemen of taste as to selection of
trimmings und experience hi dry good*
:? i i
THE HATS AND CAPS
are displayed In a large1 new Claas Hat
Case at prices tu suit everybody.
? ii'j.' '.y n v??.'aai
is stock I'd with full lines of Chttirs, Bed
h tends, Crib?, Cradles, Sofas, Loony o?.
Parlor, Bedroom and Dining ltumu
Sett?. This la a separate store..
I aiu prepared to pay the hiebet
CASlL TRICE FOlt'COlT?N and ad
I have ku
in my store yard, which Is at the service
of perrorm with team* remaining In town
over night, .? .?.;._, ;,
I wIiO* my '-uetomera t<j kupw^that ?II
of iuy gwrde wal purchased by my rid
with e?re fn owler to get tho be<t ijuality.
I think 1 have aucceedrd and' lit vile all
to codr> and examine my'StOCk of (Juodt.
i Especially my as.-sorMneut of SHOES.
j: c. pike.
MAMMOTH STOCK OF
18 #OW IN STORKi*;
. .. i: ? t>* last'' ?II liid
'? ( ??>Ji.-. I tO ' t:2 l<.,^r.
tiov //!;, 04
? ' '.if. is n$% ?! Ji ; !ld*d
All of my friends, cu>tuhiorw njnd eve
rybody will do well tot .call and ex
amine the largest assortment of GOOD*
aver exhibited In Or?ngebnig, which
were purchased with the greatest care
iu regard to style, quality und cheapness,
in the principal cities North. " "*
My stock of FASHIONABLE DRESS
GOODS comprise everything In Drosa
Fabrics. All the new shades mid colors
in Silks, Satins, Velvets* Gaahmcres...
Momie Cloths, Brocades, Alpaccat and
In fact everything that Could be found
desirable. This stock ^especially sar
passes anything ever, brought Into the
berg. Come take a loolc ana Ud ??nvlnc
ed. dJ , <1u*jIi
EANCY GOODS, notion*. Neckwoar,
Rlbhoas, Cor*eU.'Glovea, LadW Vests,
Shawl*-. C!oeks.-3spiivr Gwais Suiiun?,
Jet Goods, Laces, Kmbroderiee. die.,
Ac, lu woro tban usual vtirletj, simply
gYamL gorgeone anuMoimerUei''' >d
CAS?l MERCS, JEANS, BLANKETS,
FLANNELS, Cotton.Gpodfl*, Callce* dU
rect from the: factories at the Very lowetl
prices aud in the best qe,3llticj?. ?
1 am now the local ageut for one of
the largest Philadelphia
for Men's, Ladies', and Children's Hand
Sewed Shoes, whose Btock Is. the beat to
be found iu the market. 11 ah;o havo
Southern and Kasteru made Shoes, suita
ble for everybody's taste aud pocket,
CARPETS, MATS and HASSOCKS
in great variety. 9? q
CLOTniNG FOR THE MILTJONH,
If you don't believe it just come and take
a passing glance at the largo piles stack
ed In the store. . ?herab oj
. ||3 WO? :. 1 JttJ
The Light Running -
DOMESTIC SEWING MACHINE,
MACHINE NEEDLES, OILS,
Attachments and parts for
all M?chines. -1
.! *|ni I ? ? ?! H'lian vi..-s?
MAMMOTH DRY GOOD9?MTORHJM