Newspaper Page Text
?Sayjfjj ? ".'s ii---r^r_j==
A ?*ado is fjslf a man's fortune.
Last Words of Jack?-"I'll bo hanged
if I go up on that platform."
"Tan don't do that again," said the
pig to the boy who oat his tail off.
A return to the old plan of appren
ticing boys to trades is being advo
T. Nast is registered on tho alphabe
tical list of arrivals at Boston as "Nast
A oorrespondent of a paper having
deseribed the Ohio as 'a sickly stream ,'
tho editor appended the remark: "That's
so?it is confined to its bed."
A Western paper has an article on the
ears of idiots." A contemporary says
that paper is siwsys dragging family
affairs before the public.
A citizen of Rousevillo, P., boasts
that his village can beat Boston out of
aight on crooked streets, and then have
hdi' crooks enough leftover to start another
The abolition of the national banking
saystom, and tho substitution of free
hanking, with nothing but legal tender
' circulation, is now attracting some atten
An Iowa pai er proclaims itself an
"honest newspaper," and in another
paragraph says: "When a man pro
fesses honesta now a-days, keep your
eye peeled fiv a thief."
A Parisian, whose wife lately died,
imagined himself transformed into a
weeping willow, and went about the
streets' of Paris with a flower pot on his
head to announce his transformation.
TJie Louisville Courier-Journal says
tost "a Tennessee editor, who has been
drinking Cincinnati whisky for a month,
has written to an Eastern publishing
houso for a 'patent inside.'"
A Texas bsrber who ornamented his
front door with a white knob is said to
have had no peace until the last vestige
of it had been shot away by his sprightly
neighbors, who made use of it as a targot
So witty a compliment is rarely made
(.;,fs that of Sydney Smith's to his friends,
* ? Mrs. Tigho and Mrs. Cuffo : "Ah.
there you are 1 the cuff that every one
would be glad to wear, and the tie that
no one would loose."
t t Atv insurance decision in Richmond
is to the effect that a Northern company
is liable for the amount of premiums
paid before the war on policies which
lapsed during the war, if the companies
refused application for renewal alter
the war closed.
~ Tho pcoplo of Providence are highly
ftoeensed at the discovery of an old
English Gazetcer, published in 1776,
which describes Bristol a* a town in
Na? England "having a commodious
harbor, at the entrance of which lies
Grconsburg wants a directory. It is
a nightly occurrence, that many of her
citizens cannot find tho way to their
homes. It will require a peculiar dir vic
tory to elucidato the intricacies of the
streets of the town on such ocoasions,
The host of young men in every large
city who apply for employment and fail
to get it for the reason that they are
nioTeducated or specially fitted for any
particular business constitutes a potent
argument in favor of reform. Uudor
the apprentice system wo should have
fewer ignorant mechanics and incompe
tent business men.
. A young grass widow, aged 25 years,
and ex-spouB? of four living husbands,
is about to harvest her fifth hay crop in
Salt Lake City. Her first husband was
a Yaukeo, her second an Italian, ber
third a Swiss, her fourth a German, and
her prospective fifth is a Polander. The
The widow's tastes are truly cosraopoli
tain, and she seems ready to take tho
world to her glowing and capricious
The Missouri itopublioan says of the
pauio : "Wo may aa woll prepare for a
second shook at no very distant day,
whether it eomos or not; a preparation
for it will destroy half its force. The
preparation needed is a general payment
of debts?nothing more, nothing loss ;
and the sooner all classes of individuals
resolutely set about this, the hotter it
will be for the country."
Nothing on earth can smile but hu
man beings. Gems may flash reflected
light, but what is a dismond flash
compared with an eye flash and mirth
flash. A fsoe that cannot smile is like
a bnt that oannot blossom, and dries
upon the stalk. Laughter is day, and
sobriety is night, and a smile is the twi
? Ifght that; hovers gently between both,
and more bewitching that either.
There is a boy in Minnesota who has
greatly puzzled the neighboring wild
ducks, lie puts a hollow pumpkin over
lilt head and WSdes into the poods
. whloh 'tho dunks frequent. Presently
those woeuspscting birds perceive s
floating pumpkin, sod with fjuscks of
joy proceed to dig oat the seeds, What
tho dusks who view tho scene from a
distance oannot understand is the singu
lar M (n whioh those who ays iovestb
2 stipg th? p'tjmpkiri ?ttq'dpnlj 41?? ??4
never come to the surface again. The
pumpkin also re appears day after day
in an undiminished state. The boy
thinks that, unless the ducks grew tired
of investigating the matter, bo will be
able to retire from business in a few
weeks more, and devote bis life to the
peaceful pursuit of marblea and mumblo
Coffee GROWING.? Do you drink
coffee? Then you may want to know
how it grows. You see only ooffee see d
in tho store; and, likely, have never
thought much about it ; like the city
girl, who though cucumbers grow in
slices, just na sho raw them en the fa nit
er's table. Coffee comes from South
America and the West Indien. Tt grows
upon low, bushy trees. Those wpull grow
tall like peach-trees, but are clipped at the
top to make the fruit hardy. Like tho
orango-trce they have blossom and ripe
fruit on at the same time. Tho bios
stuns arc white; the berrios are groan, red
nod purple, according to their age. It's
outaido ie muoh like the cborrv?sweet
and good. The loaves are a bright,
fresh, groen; and the tree is lovely.
THE ORANGEBURG NEWS
AUGUSTUS B. KNOWLTON,
Fivaxoial Ann Rrsimrss Makaakii.
Ofllciul Paper of the State sind
??ST- 77//: ORANGEBURG NEWS HAS
A LARGER CIRCULATION THAN
ANY OTHER PAVER IN THE COUN
SATURDAY, NOY. 1, 1873.
?"?" ? ?'? ?? ?? -i 1 -
Having kept our columns open to the
laid momrnt for the rrcn/um ?bt, and
fuiiidg tn get it, accounts for the scarci
ty o!* reading matter iu this Lsute.
There seems to have gone abroad says
the Columbia Union* Ifen Ud a mistaken
idea us to when the annual fair occurs.
We have beeu requested to statu that
? he same commences on Tu-sday, tho
11th of November, aud eloscs on F.idiy,
Much inconvenience to pers ins living
at .i distance has already iiooure 1 oo ac
count ol" this mistake iu dates. As an
instance, wc mention the fact that a
gentleman with c fine horse has arrive 1
here from Roleigb, North Carolina, who
states that he was under the impression
that the Tair commenced on the 4th of
November, an d that a number of Rai
cigb pcup'c, intending to viait the lair
think like wire, and are making thoir
calculations accordingly. R?m?mber
the fair is t> be held on the 11th, 15th.
13th, Uth and 15.
Tho liondtiKo of American Wo
The liberty American women have
bc.'orc marriage in sharp contrast to tho
bondage succeeding tt. Foreigners are
as rituell startlud by one as ihoy are sur
prised by the other. They think wc
fail to shield in time of peril, an 1 ri ar
bulwark* iu front of security. They
cannot linderstiod how hose nstring,
sagacious and -ell helpful, in an u igaur
ded state, should require vigilanco and
restricti u when possessed of added
knowledge, higher responsibilities, aud
legal protectors. The freedom of our
wedded women should be i? broad aud
lull as that of the uuweded. Pomosticity
should regulate itself. Tho cord of
loyalty, binding love can not b<? ?Uretch
ed very far without breaking ; and when
it breaks, love i.s released. A man and
woman are married to eich othor, not
to all their acquaintances aul every cu
rious gossip. It is fuir to presume
that they know what they wish*
and that they can arrange their
affairs without inte; mediation. Tho
liberty they aro generally wil?ug to
give the one to tho other thoy are re
strained from giving by tho question of
appearauees. From this defercnoo to
the society they secretly despise they
insnre mutnal weariness anr1 dissonance,
and forego likewise tho satisfaction and
advancement thoy might hnvo gained
by taking more personal aol spiritual
latitude Beside the nuptial aha r too
often yawns the tomb of woman's pro
gress, and, strangely and sadly enough,
she assists ut its burial without protest
Tub Husband.?Ladies sometimes
do not value their husbands as they
ought. They not unfrequeutly loarn the
value of a good husband for the firid
tim by the lose of him. Yet the hus
band is the very roo. tree of tho hou?e
?the purMPPtstnne uf the edifice?the
key-stone called home, He ?? tjpabraa.1}
winner of the family-^ju defense and.
iu glory?*t?? begionJqg and the emjing
of the golden ohaiq of Ufa wqiolt sn.r
rounda it?ita oop^ol)^ law giver end
its king. Yet, we Bay, how frail, is that
life on whioh so much depends I I low
frail is the life of the husband and
fathor I When he is taken away, who
shall fill his plsoe 1 When heissiok,
what gloomy clouds borer over the
house 1 When he is dead, what dark
ness, weeping, agony 1 The poverty,
like the murderous assassin, breaks in
the window?starvation, like a famish
ing wolf, howls st the door. Widow
hood is often as associate of saokoloth
sod ashes. Orphanhood too often moans
desolation and woe.
The Creole woman is prettier than the
French woman. There is a climatic in
fluence in America which refines features
and givos delicacy to tho complexion.
This is especially the cose in Louisiana,
where finely formed woman are often
feuud to be the descendants of ignoble
looking ancestors. The light olive ti nt
of tho woman seems to hare been paint
ed over a ground color of blushing lake ,
nud this pinkish creaminess of the skin
saves it from dullness and sallownoss.
In a word, there is something of that
traaspareoy for whioh painters aro
She inherits from her mother over the
sea the physical characteristics of rouud
limbs and delicate extremities, with a
figure something slighter?another
effect of climate, also that sense of art
with which the people are born, but can
never entirely acquire. From the same
source come her coquetry and her grace
of speech and action, but modified. She
docs not wear crude colors or awry
shapes ; nor docs she express herself
with unseemly gesture or discordant
tones. Her dress is rather sombre than
gay, and her carriage simple and conven
tional?for they all walk alike. Smooth
ness and graceful propriety archers. In
a word there is au absence of angles in
her general conduct.? Galaxy.
Tho fashionable umbrella is now more
attenuated than ever.
Ladies, hats this season consists chiefly
of two bows of ribbon aud a stiff OBtrioh
The Elizabethan ruffs are assuming
proportions more ponderous andawo-ia
spiiing thsn ever.
Cameos have gone out of fashion for
jowelry, having been succeeded by en
tuglios?antique, if possible.
It is fashionable now to have all tho
maid servants in tho household, to wear
oayw, Aft?r the English style.
Ladies just from Europe wear their
hair very plain and low on the ucck?a
style all the tago in Paris.
Fringes aro to be very fashionable as
trimmings this wiuter. Some of the
haudsoiucr sorts are as expensive as fine
Tho war against gilt and imitation
jewelcry continues furiously. As a re
sult, very little of it is worn by would
be fashionable ladies.
Peacock blue is the new color for
sashes, which are worn of the widest
kind of ribbon, and with long ends
down to the skirt of the dress. Peacock
blue is very soft and beautiful shade.
OFFICE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
October 21st, 1873.
Sealed Proposals will be received for the
Rebuilding of Bridge over Reaver Creek at
John Rook's Mill on Slate Road. The
Bridge ia to be built NEW, and to be forty
feet wide. Bids will be received until- the
24th Neveroter next.
By order of the Bsard.
Clerk of Board,
nov 1 4
Notice of Dismissal.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT ONE
month frem date I will tile my Final
Acoount with the Honorable tug. B. Knowl
ton, Judge of Probate for Orangeburg
County, and ask for Letters of Dismissal as
Ouardian of Alice V. Riley.
O. B. BILEY,
nor 3 1m
By virtue of an order of the Probate
Court, I will sell at the late residence of
Martha Gardner, deceased, all the personal
property of said intestate, on tho 22d day
of November next, consisting of Cattle,
Household and Kitchen Furniture, Ac.
nev 1 1
REOULATINO THE SALE OF HOR
SES aud Mules, is amended ns follows :
That on and after this date all transient
horse trader*, or agents of snch be, and are
hereby required, to pay to the Chief, or Act
ing Chief, Marshal of this Town, the sum of
one dollar ($1.00) for each and every horse
or mule sold, the said Marshal to turn over
eaid amounts to the Clerk of Council for the
benefit of the Town. A violation of this
amendment of Ordinance regulating the sale
of horses and mules, shall subject the offen
der to a fine of fiae dollars, i$6.00) for each
and every of^ppaps npt Jcvj than & days' im
prisonment nor ?pre thae tan days.
I ) JJ"1? *n ?S9J?cNi H?W N> to flf
I p. 9. \ Pptober, 187$.
\Zl^\ Jr W: WQ8ELEY,
T. p, Wow* Clerk, ??*
J. Wallace Cannon,
IIA8 JUST RECEIVED A FRESH SUP
7-XQUORS, CIGARS, TOBACCO,
CANNED GOODS, CANDIES,
All of the above goods arc offered at
r RICES to an it i lie presont tight times,
oot 2b 1878
Notice of Dismissal.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
one month from dato 1 will 6le my final
account with the Honorable Aug. B. Rnowl
ton, Judge of Probate for Orangeburg Coun
ty, as Administrator of thu Estate of A. V.
Kennedy doo'd, and ask for Letters of Dis
J T. C. KENN ERL Y,
oct 18 Iro
The Stale of outh. Carolina
In tub Court or Probate.
By AUGUSTUS B. K.NOWLTON, Esq..
Judge of Probate in said County. J
WHERE Ab, W. R. Parier bath mane
suit to me to grant to him Letters of Ad
ministration of the Estate and effects of
John M. Parier, late of said County, de
These arc therefore lo cite and admonish
all and singular tho kindred and Creditors
of the said deceased, to be and appear be
fore me at a Court of Probate for the snid
County, to be holden at my Office in Orange
burg, S. Cm on the ltd day of November
1873, at 10 o'clock A. M., to show cause if
any, why the said Admiuistralior. should
uot bo granted.
Given under my hand and the Seal of the
Court, this 17?h day of Oct. A. D. 1873.
and in the 07th year of American Inde
[L.8.1 AUGUSTUS B. KNOWLTON,
oct 18?2t Judge of Probate.
sons having claims against Joel Kno'ts
late of Orangeburg County deceased, arc
required to present sworn statements of
them, and th ose indebted to the same will
make payment to
JOHN I). KNOTTS.
Oct 11 1873 :tt
In accordance with the order of Hon.
Augustus B. Knowlloil Probate Judge.
I will rell at public outcry
for cash at Orangeburg Court House
on Saturday the isi, November next, three
Belei,of Cotton of the Estate of Joel Kuotis.
JOHN D. KNOT I S,
* l&B.l!. ft. TABER.
LBWI8V1LLE, S. C,
(ST. MATTHEWS P. O.,)
june G 1873 tf
Lost, Strayed or Stolon.
On Sunday Evening September 28th.
One fin.- Grey Mar* MULE, about nva years
old, medium size, from my Plantation on
Any person giving informal ion leading to
the recovery will be LIBERALLY REWARD
ED ! !
ONAN B. RILKY.
Oct. 3rd 1873 tt
DR. THOMAS LEGARE,
I? KS IDE NT rilYSICTAN
ROPER AND CITY HOSPITAL
Offers his PROFESSIONAL SERVICES
te th* community of Orangeburg and to the
Public at lurge.
oflieo hours from 8 to 0 a. M., 1 to 2. and
7 to 0 al night.
Oftice. Market Strctt, over Store of Jac.
aug 16 3m
WHAT PLEASES THE LADIES
wheeler k wii.80n sewing ma
Tbty can be hau by calling at Mrs. Ohlen
dorf! a Millsrary Establishment.
J. T. SIMMONS,
june 28?3m Orangeburg, 8. C.
THE UNDERSIGNED RESPECT FULLY
Informs the public that he is now pre
pared to furnish BH'CKS in any quantity.
All orders will meal piompt attention.
J. C. EDWARDS,
jane S 1873 tf
The recent decisions of the Supreme
Court of the United Slates have deelartd
the HOMESTEAD ACTS of this Slat* un
constitutional as te debts contracted prev
ious to 1868.
Th* last amendment to th* Bankrupt law
gives to the debtor th* same exemption *f
real and personal property as was given to
bin by th* HOMESTEAD law.
Th* enly way that HOMESTEADS ?an be
secured i* by taking th* baaefit of th* Bank
Especial att*nti*a has b**n and will he
devoted t* this branch of th* law by
PROWNJNG k browning,
Attorneys at Law,
RnaseH Strset, Orang?barg 8. C.
aaay 34 ??
In Common Pleas.
John J. Sire*!. As?igneo
of Case, Bull & Co., Foreclosure
? Doft. J Mortgage.
By vlrtuo of the jnilgment in the above
Btated case, I will aell at Orangcbnrg Court
House on the first Monday in November
next, the following real estate, to wit:
All that lot er parcel of land situate, ly
ing and being in the village (now town) of
Orangeburg, fronting on (Market) Street,
facing the said Luther Bansdalc house fifty
feet, and runninT back to F. M. W. JJrigg
mnuti'a lot. It ' ?ing tho same lot on which
Abram Smith commenced to build, and
bought by said Luther Bansdale's from said
Case, Bull & Ce.
Terms cash. Purchaser to pay for pa
pers and recording.
N. E. W. Sistrunk, Adra'r |
of Oeo. L. S. Sistrunk, I Foreclosure
Wm. A. J. Sistrunk. J Mortgage.
By virtue of the judgment entered in this
ense, 1 will soil at Orangeburg C. II., on
Monday the Hd day of November next,
during the usual hours of sale.
All that Iract of land containing 980
ncrej moce or less, situate in Orangeburg
County on Long Brunch and North Kdisto
Hiver, hounded by lands of N. E. W. His
trunk, W. I>. Oliver, Est of II. C Oliver, D.
J. Humfl aud North Edisto River.
Al' that plantation in Orangeburg County
contacting 1(MM) acres more or less, bounded
by lands of N. K. W. Sistrunk, W. D. Oliv
er, D. J. Rumff, and North Edisto River.
Terms one-third cash, the balance on ono
und two years, with interest from day of
aale, secured by bond ot purchaser ami mort
gage of premises. Purchaser to pay for
papers and recording.
In Probate Court.
William T. Phillips ]
Mary M. Porler, et at. j
By virtue of an order of the Probate
Court, in the above stated action, I will sell
in whole or in parcels, for partition and di
vision, nt Orangeburg Conn House, on the
first Monday in November next, the follow
ing real estate to wit :
All thnt trnei or pnreel of lntid contain
ing ISO aerca more or lc>s. and bounded on
the North by Estate lands of Nathan Uni
son and lands of William T Phillips, East
by lands of Robert Walker, South by the
Davis It ridge Q/<ad, and West by lands of
William A. Ehncy and Nathan Porter.
Terms?One half cas-b. hnlnnre on a cred
it of twelve months, with bond of the pnr
chaser bearing interest fi om of sale, se
cured by a mortgage of the premises to the
Judge of Probate. Purchaser 10 pay for
papers and recording.
OR ANGEBU RG COUNTY,
In PltOltATE Court.
Rosa V. Clark, et. at. )
Adclla S. Cain, et. al. I
By order of said Court, I will pell a
Orangcbnrg Court House, on Monday, No
vember '?'>, ls7:;, during the legr.l hours, a
That valuable tract of land with Store and
other buildings thereon, in the town of
Lewisville, bounded by lands of R. Cleck -
ley. A. P. Amaker, and South Carolina
Railroad Company. The same will be sohl
tu several lots, and all of the same are de
sirahly situated, and offer fine opportunities
Terms?Onc-lhird cash, balance on a
credit of one year, purchaser to give bond
to Judge of Probate lor credit portion, with
interest from day of sale, secured l>y mort
gage of prrmi-es purchased, with covenant
for resale on breach of condition of bond,
anil to pay tor pnpcis and recording.
O. II. Middlet.m,
Jacob E. I . A Maker.
Pursuant to I lie judgment of foreclosure
in this ease, and orders extending the lime
of sale, I will sell at public auction, in
Orangeburg al lbs Court House, as proper
ty of the defendant J. E. L. Aniaker.
All that plantation in this County known
as Belleville, containing 1600 acres more or
le*s, and bounded by hinds now or formerly
owned by Trezvant. McCord, (leiger. Moore
and by the Congaroe river, on the following
One half cash, the balance in one year,
secured by bond with inttrest from date at
the rale of 12 per cent per annum, and pay
able annually so long as any money remains
unpaid, together with a mortgage of the
premises. Purchasers to pay for papers
Itoth plaintiff and defendant have leave to
' bid at the solo.
The anceessfitl bidder will be required to
pay 5 per cent of his bid or the Sheriff will
resell the same day.
Ami if the rest of the terms are not com
plied *ith in two (2) days after the sale,
the Sheriff shall rfatdl on the succeeding
Sheriff's Offer, \ E. I. CAIN,
Orangcbnrg C. H. 8. C, [ S. O. C.
oct 16th, IST?. J
oet 18 ? td
Doors, Sashes, Blinds, &c
p. P. TO ALE,
Manufacturer and Dealer.
No. 20 Hayne Street and Horlbeck'a Wharf
CHARLESTON, S. C.
$ST This is the Largest and most Com
plete Factory of the kind in the Southern
Stales, and ..11 artioles in this line can be
furnished by Mr. P. P. Toalb at prices whieh
ffcsT" A pamphlet with full and detailed
list of all sixes of Doors Sashes and Blinde,
and the prices of each, will be sent free and
post Paid, on applieatiod to)
? P. P. TO A 1*12?
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
jnly l? woo
WE AR READY!
TKohn & Bro
Are now displaying the LARGE S
BEST SELECTED and CHEAPEST
BOOTS & SHOES
ever offered in this TOWN!
All we ask is a call to CONVINCE
you of the above PACTS.
THEODORE KOHN & BROTHER.
And now opening, at
A full assortment of FALL and
WINTER GOODS, of every descrip
tion, at prices to suit the times.
A full stock of choice Groceries
now on hand.
Sept. 27, 1873 35 lp
MOSELY & CROOK.
DRY GOOD AND GROCERIES,
HAVE GBEAT PLEASURE in submitting the following liat of GOODS
to their pVrors and the public, nnd while thanking then* for paat con fide no? a*
liberally bestowed, offer renewed assurance that every effort will be made to meet
their wauts with the vcrj best of goods at lowest cash prices.
DOMESTIC DRY GOODS, BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CAP8
und CLOTHING, STAPLE GROCERIES, such aa
FLOUR, SUGAR, COFFEE, BACON,
11A MS, MACKEREL, LARD Ac.
RAISINS, JELLIES, SAUCES. SPICES, PICKLES, MUS
TARD, Ac, CANNED FISH, FRUIT, and VEGE
TABLES, in every variety, TINWARE, aad
CROCKERY, A FULL LINK AL
WAYS ON HAND.
MOSELEY & CROOK.
(OPPOSITE THE CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK.)
june 28 june 2.8 lgr