TUE OKAKGEBCKG TIMES.
if-STJI'I) ES" Ii 15 Y FRIDAY MOHN!KCl
MKl IdCHA III' ?'. V.h v AHDS, l'wprietors.
STIhBS Ii- MELLICH AMP bditor.
Terms ol* Subs&i^iptit>Ti?
One Oipv one Year.Si 00
M Six Month*. 75
Rates of Advertising.
One Square Ist Inwlton?.$1 00
Each Subsequent " ........AO '
IKotiees inserted inS Low/ Cbtttinn <t< 20c per
Ail Subscriptions end Transient ? Adcertiae
"yitnts to be paid for in Advance. ,
"BOT- ^'e arc in no way rospoViR'tb'ta for
thu views or opinions of:tour Correppvmd
FRIDAY, MARCH iTloSu.
Tue Cotton i'actory.
Tt is a matter of encouragement to
see that the people of OrniigeWrg
have taken the initiatory steps in the
matter of a cotton factory. A con
eiderabld amount in money ami cotton
"was subscribed at the last meeting of
the Agricultural Society for the pur
pose! owl the following Committee
?appointed to carry the enterprise
Harpin Higgs, T II Zimmerman,
"NV P Hadlcy, James Stokes, \V A
Mackay, )>, J C Hotmail, lion. M ,J
Keller, Judo Robinson, W W Culler
?and W T Mullet*.
It is likely that the next step will
he the f illing of a meeting of the
people "to consummate arrangements.
At this meeting every citizen, outside
of his own pecuniary interest, who
cares-tbv tho welfare of Oraugoburg,
ought to be present. We especially
expect the men who control the
capital of Oraugoburg to come out.
Tt don't do to say that tho people ol
'Orangeburg are too poor. This is
tho way to make them rich. Besides,
in the days of our "greatest poverty,
during Radical ascendency, the peo
ple oi Oiangeburg had $80,000
deposited in the Savings Hank. Now
it is evident that we are worth three
(<imcs as much at this time. If we
laid a.-ide 880,0 jO Ubco,. we can
easily lay aside 8250,000 now. How
easy then will it be for us to invest
$25,000 in a cotton factory which is
certain to pay from 'JO to 30 per cent
on the investine.it.
Wo expect all to co-operate in this
There is no surer way of building
up the South than by factories. As
soon as thoy arc scattered over the
laud the South will begin to blossom
with prosperity. This is iio idle
boast, but the .experience.;.of every
country that has added ur.iuu Ijioi uro s
to agriculture. Every consideration-*
of interest and patriotism should
infuse life into this euierpriso.
A III under and a Wrong.
We heartily endorse the editorial
of the Augusta Chronicle aadtCori*'tiiu
tionalist in another column,'headed
4 A Mistake.'* We think the Demo
cratic party made an egregious blun
?der in being decoyed by Republi
cans into killing Mr. Tilden. The
greatest wrong over perpetrated inn
so-called frco government was the
fraudulent scaling of Mr. Hayes in
the Presidential chair, and had this
wrong been kept before the people,
and the victim of it been upheld, the
Republican patty would have receiv
ed its severest blow. There would
have been no heller issue on which to
enter into the coming campaign, with
the same ticket, than the "?/real
ream/.'' It should have been the key
noto of the campaign. We have
foolishly burn', tho bridge which car
ricd us safely across the stream. 'Pi 1 ?
den was the first Democrat elected
President since James Buchanan, and
yet we have falsely abused him That
he did not take his seat, was id fault
of Iiis, but of the Democratic Sena
tors who consented to the iniquitous
Lynch law is always dangerous,and
when it is tco indiscrimiiiatelyjapprov -
cd may h ad to great wrongs. Put
there arc crimes w hich .-com to ho t< o
heinous Io await the slow processes of
the Courts, with the chances of escape
through a false, sense of pily, or
through the technicalities at which
lawyers leap. The gratification ol
brutal lust upon innocent victims
comes under this class, and as such
tli3 action of the citizens of Georges
Station in their summary dealing with
the villain Kinder will not be con
demned. The perpetrators of such
deeds miifrt h': taught, that they can
not commit them with safety?
The National Democratic Conven
tion tncete at Cincinnati in June
Cnn Bayard Wf.n ?
\Vc fco! no hesitancy in saying thai
I he speech inaiic by Mr. Bayard dur
ing tliu war in 18G1, advocating
peace, and expressing a belief in tho
practicability of two co-o.piul Con
fedcracies living side by hide in per
fect Imrmony ^ and--favoriii)^
mediate recognition of the Southern*
Confedeiacy;will bo fatally damagiug
to Ids availability as a PrcsideatiALj
candidate at the North.
It will bo remembered that in 18G?
Gen. Geq^TB.,jMciClelUin was,.put up j
us (bo peace'candidate,)u opposition
to Abraham, Lincoln, and although
the horrors of a war, tho results.of j
which were yoi. doubtfu', were-griev
ously opprosing the masses, and tho
desiro for peace was stroug and
general, McClellan was badly beaten.
Now that the war party has won,
and IhcrJ is no motive of self interest
to influence, as in 'G4, is it likely that
a candidate who favored the losing
side, and who was willing that the
Union should be dissolved, will carry
a NortJhcru State ?
To look at the matter calmly and
practically, in view of the sectional
spirit of the North which will never
die out, and the efforts which will be
made by the bloody-shirt stalwarts to
intensify this sectionalism for partisan
purpose?, we do not think that a can
didate wlro espoused this unpopular
and losing cause, however great his
honesty and ability, will be likely to
draw votes from among a people who,
despite their boasted enlightenment,
exhibit far less libera'ity of senti
ment and feeling than the conquered
If Mr. Bayard is the Democratic
candidate, Blnine and the rest of the
& Uli warts would w ml no better text
for the Northern ear than the little
paragraph from Mr. Bayard's I>over
speech : "Why then may not two
American Confederacies exist side by
side without conflict?" This will be
construed as championing the cause
of tho Southern Confederacy, and the
author will be put in the same catc
gory with Jefferson Ha via.
We honor Mr. Bayard, and would
delight to see him above all others in
the Presidential chair. We honor
him for his honesty, his consistency
and bis independence. His Dover
speech is entirely in harmony with
his humanity and bis nubility of
charaettr. We endorse every word
he niters iu it, and we respect him
the more for his manliness iu.bravo? I
|y standing up with a hopeless- min
ority, und expressing his hp.nosL con-:
vitj-tioue. But the practical question
is, can Mr. Bayard bo elected Prcsi
d Cll imimi ? ? KM? itW'???" 1
U'is very certain the South cannot
elect a President alone. Two or three
Northern States are wanted. The
than who can carry these States is
the man for the Democrats to nomi
We have often said that the South
.co.ught to have very little to do with
Preciden:-making. Denve this to the
North and it will be better for us.
The goid ol the masses of the South
is far more important to them than
the elevation of favorites to office.
Tho Democratic nominee should
be as little hampered as possible
with the idea of sectionalism, aud in
order that it may be destroyed, it
would be best for the South to do
little talking, but stalwart voting.
We have very little choice as to the
particular candidate for President.
All we want is the success of the
liken for Governor.
We see the name of D Wyatt
Aiken suggested in some of our ex
changes for Governor, and we must
say that we like th : nomination. We
like it because he is a practical far
mer und is identified with tho bust
interest of the people. Wo like it
because he is a practical and onorgot
ie man. Whatever ha tin lertVtes
he does thoroughly. As Congress
man he has been assiduous in his
duties, devoting himself unreservedly
and untiringly in the intercut of his
constituents, as his roc >rd sho t<. Us
record as a granger is also another
evidence of his working character
islics. His zeal in this cause knows
no bounds. We like him also bocau.o
ho thinks for himself and does not
,vail to take snulf until other people
succ'.e. He is a man of sol id i I y and
intellig ?nee, aud wo believe would
make a Governor for the people
W. P. Kellog is blackmailing Sen
ator Hill for trying to unseat him.
He has sued Mr. Hill for seducing
Jessie Raymond, of Atlanta, in 1877.
The Two-ihtrds Rule.
Ever since 18;5? tho rule has boon
observed to make the vote of two
thirds of the delegates present iu a
Democratic Convention necessary for
the choice of a nominee for^President.
It is now proposed by the National
Democratic Executive Committeo to
""chhhgc this rule so that a majority dan
nominate. It is urged that by the
tworthirdrf fruMfiiA J^r^gatef 6it?in
gel fired out, aud thus from indidcrr
.euc,o, a.^negat^vc^cr^rdi'mry candi
date runs in. Tho small fry it is said
depend ,on this-. H'e think however
that tho majority rule is'opcn to a
greater danger. Under its workings
a hasty, and precipitate nomination
Werathor prefer tho time-honored
custom. If it is more tiresome it is
less precipitate and gives ample room
for consultation and conciliation, if
necessary. The idea that tho majority
rule would give the South mure pow
cr, and cuablc her to dictate the can
didate, we think has little weight,
because wo think that, even if the
South had this power, she ought not
to use it. Such dictation would give
tho candidate a scctioual character,
which would weaken him materially.
mm * ? 0m - - ?
The Hope of the South.
The hope of the South consists in
the building up of its material inte
rests. As longa? we devoto our
selves altogether to agriculture wo
will be poor. We must combine '
manufacture with agriculture if wo
wish to prosper. To make our cotton
and then pay to the North all its
proceeds for clothing ami wares is
suicidal. We must put up our fac
tories i and Railroads; and immigrants
will be sure to follow. We have a
better soil and a better c'.im.ilc than
the North, and why are wo not us
prosperous. It is because all our
money goes there to buy manufac
ture 1 articles ? When we realize this
truth the South will omen snco to
grow and get as rich aud prosperous
as any section ol the Union.
The holiness meetings, w hich have
been going on lor some time in Char
leston, came to an cud on Tuesday
night by the departure of Mr. and
Mrs. Iuskip for Savaiinah^jtt is said
that they created quite an Interest ill
the city, reminding one of the
Methodism of olden limes. From
the published report of one of the I
sermons in the Nciw anil C/iiirter, it |
would lc? in that Mr. Iuskip .works
rather upon the hearts than the minds
of his hearers ami succeeds in ekcit
, , , j. lii't 7? ? f ????'' tl
ing'thc dtcpist lecling. Mrs. Iuskip
labors with her husband in singing,
conVer.-iug aud even in lecturing;
Hundreds have professed conversion,
and we trust that permanent good
has been done.
Col. E. C. Stockton, a distinguish
ed officer w ho served before the war
in the U. S. army, and rjsigtud ro
accept a position iu the C. S. army,
committed suicide at Chicago on
Tuesday by taking morphine. He
left a note saying : "I die because!
have got no h one to go to," Poverty
was the cause of the act. He was a
South Carolinian. His wife is a
cousin of II n. Jefferson I>nvis and a
lady of high social position.
Wouldn't it be a pretty mess of Halt
if the Republicans were to nominate
little Alex Stephen? for Vice-Presi
dent with Grant for President? And
it is by no means impossible. They
are shrewd and mean enough to do
it. Alieady they are hurrahing for
him in Congress, because Alex is a
kind of unruly boy,and won't obey
. . mm ? ? - ? ?
The enormous advance in the price
of printing paper has caused an effort
to obtain a remedy from Congress.
The publishers at Chicago have made
a strong appeal for the removal of the
heavy duly on printing paper. Ith
a tax on education and its immediate
removal is just and proper.
The editorial in tho Neics and
ConriVr on the "causes of crime iu
South Carolina, is excellent. The
sentiments expressed against in
temperance ami the practice of can ?
ing concealed arms are hol I an 1
A fatal itlfray occurred near Wins
boro' on Tuesday between two broth
ers by the name of Young and a .Mr.
Win. Stephcnson, in which tho latter
The political caldron is commenc
ing to boil in Columbia The Mayor's
election is about to cotno off there,
and tho politicians are marshaling
T/?? isri CLOSING OUT II''
r 7 S I1 '
31'IOW lO ft
. - AND
Butterick Patterns?New Styles.
White Shuttle Sewing1 Machine
WKDjN esd ay
A car ioad of
KXRTA FINE HORSES
Which will be sohl us low as possible.
Only :i few more of those fine
nov 21 f>m
A House with 1 Re-own and hnsement
with lire Plarrs Pias? with a !.o;,c bet
.")7 ft. Front by 000 ft. deep; fronting on 3
st roots; healthy location. Terms easy.
T. C. IIL'IIBEI.L, Auctioneer.
Tho tin itersigncd oilers 'o the public gen
eratly ONE Tl U H'SANl) ! IRA FE VIN ES,
a Uli;?' ou Hl her of L'boice fruit tree*, and a
id Dire 1 ct of flow?'rs of I'very rariely.
Also, will make up and arrange f lower
Garden*. All of the alove warranted to
ive ratif faction, or no ptr ri quired.
j.-Mi ?j If A. JOCRDAN.
' GULLETt1 GIN WORKS,
Al'GUS PA, CIA.
"? VLANTKKS whowWh id hawo their old
X Kins pf any Make REPAIIlEl) bv
lirst-elast* wcwktnett, shonld wntf us at once,
and have the work done in early Spring,
when uu an1 not crowded with work.
Term*< a?>, prices moderate! ? <IIN S.\Wsj
ftnd m?Hll!v's lt4:rAlKKDin?hebcsi man
, <>. AI. 8TONE &;.( (>.,
- i ? ? August? (Sa.,
Agents for the (Jullett (Jins, Plantation
?Engines, Separators, Saw Mtile iVo ?
ScVutli Carolina, Kail Road
cWanor ok neai'nn.f.
On and nflcr Nov. :i??t|i, 1S79. Passenger
Trains on thin ltond will run as follows:
(til) further orders.)
(irconville Fix press .Train.
Leave Columbia at.I 1.*? P M.
Arrive at Caruden at...?. S l?
Leave Orangeburg.ft 15 "
Arrive at Charleston.0 30
Leave Charleston at. 7 00 A M.
Leave Orangcbiirg at. 9 ?'
Leave t'amdenat. 7 no ?'
Arrive at Columbia al.11 50 "
Way Freight and Passenger Trains.
* Leave Columbia. 5 :<0 A M
Arrive at Camden. 1 '.'0 P M
Leave Orangeburg.in 17 A M
Arriieat C harleston. - 15 P M
Ol ISO WEST
? Leave Charte*toil. 9 00 A M
Augusta. S HO '?
" Orangeburg. 1 17 1? M
Arrive at Columbia. f> ?7
Ii* Passengers leaving Col umbin or'f'liar
leston on these trains have to change cars
at limited vide lo reach Charleston at - Id
|. in oi Columbia at ? ;>>7 p in.
Night Kxpress Train,
Leave Columbia. 9 30 P M
?? Orungehurg. 1 '10 A M
Arrive at Align la . 8 30 (j
" Charleston. ."> ">0 "
Leave Charleston. 9 00 P M
Augusta. 7 40 "
" Orangvburg. 2 4S A M
Arrive at Columbia. 6 60 "
New York Express
Leave Orangeburg . 5 47 A M
Arrive at Augusta. 9 'J4 '?
Leave Augusta. (J 00 P M
Arrive at Orangebuij. 9 67
The night Express Trains will run daily.
AM other trains will run daily except Sun
days. Sleeping Cars are attached lo Night
Express. Hertha only $1 <*>0 to Charleston
or Augusta. This train makes sure evil*
neetiotis ut Charleston willl New York and
Italliinore Steamers on Wednesdays and
Saturdays, also willi Florida Steamers on
Tucsthiva and Saturday.*, also with 7 a in
train S ? C Kai i road for Savannah and
Florida Points. Connections made by
other trains at Augusta with trains from and
to that point, also with all trains from and
to Charleston. 1> <J ALLEN,
a P St T A.
JOHN P. PECK', (leiieral *upt. '
<; 13 PEgAUKsPRI:, Agi Columbia.
Confectioner and Fancy Baker,
Would inform hia Friends and Patrons in general that he in still keep
ing the Finest and Largest Assortment of
Bon-Bon?, French and Ameiirnn Mixtures of every deieription, Freeh
liaisons, Cvrrents, Citron, and always on hnnd,Canned Goods,
Fruits and Nuts of all description*.
A Large Assortment of Fi sir
CIGrA.jRS So TOBACCOS
I would also in tonn the public that I will be ready for the Sommer to
He fresh them with
i c -e c:r e jl m
And supply everybody with ICTiO
A call respectfully solicited by JOSc UIT^OS,
At Eriggmann's Old Stand,
FIEE INSURANCE AGENCY
Capital represented ov_-r
In Sound and Reliable Companies, yiz :
I J ivernoo) & London & Globe, GeoTgia Home, Fire Association, St. Paul
Fire & limine,.Continental of .Vcir York, Petersburg Savinga and
Mo'-t of the'-e Conip-imeV have ni't.hiisser'in thi* Town and Cnmity, anil hare paid
i them promptly an<l f:uM*. >tl>6tr.'t ri?k"!y6ur property without Insurance, it it money
I well sj cut, flic following letter spv^kifor jtsjjf ^ '
OttA2?lSE?VK<?,S. C7 Keim wry 13th, SS80.
mtt pific "fionrS'sny, iyaunAyrE aqest
DKAtt Sir.? I lake pleasure in re.r?mwrD?Hng jour Fire 1 baurCare Agency to the
Citizens ol t,ra/ip?>burK VuMUlj fur Pr?mpfjteWj?toi ran Dealing; and at the ?aine time,
I acknowledging the .reecipt of Seven ll&iifred and Sixty Dollars fjfoni ih'e LiTeryool it
London ?.V (Hohe In-man re (NmipaVy Jpaf4 to'me thia day, for damage* cauaed to my
lion-e, iii ttte ToVn of (>ranc'clmrg, S. ()., b? tire. whuh ocmrred'on the"20th January,
I s So. This is itic whole ?nimmt claimed by me, and ia paid by your Company without
dispute.? to the; Claim. Ypura vcj^ trfjl^ 1>, LOUIS.
Thanking the j ilblic for paet patronage;.! would respect iu IIf aolirit a eontinuanco
of the-same, and ran asunre those who favor me with their Inaurance, that 1 will alwaya
offer them *?fe anil reliable '.'ompanie*.'*
Insurance Agen', and* Agetit lor ihe Farmers Aid Association.
F A LEFVENHAHL
HOOT & SHOEMAKER,
NEXT liOOtt TO
I) K SM OAK & CO
Respectfully informs his customer* and
the public generally, that he ha* just re
ceived a full stork nf the very be.st Mat
rial and Latest Styles. jrt*t suited for
Sptingand Summer, which will he made up
in any style at from $3 50to 4 50 for Shoes
ami Uniters, I loots from $7 up.
Repairing done in the neatest manner
and on the shortest notice.
1 a No keep constantly on hand a full
stock of Leather, l^i-ts, Pegs, Awls.
Thread and all other Material used in thi*
Having many years experience in tho
business, 1 guarantee satisfaction in my
work and prices. A trial is solicited.
P A LEE YEN DAHL.
fob 27 ly
W. F. Robinson,
4rraiiKel?urg, S, C.
A TIME FOR ALL THINGS!
TATfDRKTIPS SEEDS have been on the
j the Market since 1784. and still keep
the lead I have the LA ltd EST quantity
nod rolled ion ever brought to Orangebnrg.
which I warrant t" be fresh.
I'urclinse jour SEEDS in time, and as I
Peas, Beans and Corn
by MEASURE it's to your advantage, and
you can get a look at the Seed before buy
ing. ALMANACS, with valuable informa
tion, free to customers.
I now selling od* my KALI. STOCK of
At LOW RATES. Also will order Flings,
Jewelry, Silver aid Plated Ware below
Retail 1'ricea, and attend to Repairing of
all kinds in mv line.
W, 1<\ Robinson.
K.iXK tnvr 100latest N'A-ri?ns.*
a| At |i ?au;tJ.Sc.H*yr1' C/>'?jfcTti.t.T?uo
"- '\\ OF
The undersigned would respectful
ly inform the citizens of this and
adjoining Counties , thnt he has giren
up merchandizing in order to give A
his wl ole attention to <
Will arrive the coming week a
largo lot of fine Harness and Saddle
HORSES which will be offered at
very reasonable prices.
Havjng many years experience in
the above business I feel confident of
giving full lalisfaction to every one
who favors me with their patronage.
W. M. SAIN,
At the Old Stand.
All persons are hereby forbidden to har
bor, or aid in any manner one Thea J
Jackson, who has aVaronded from my con*
Iroh ami my home, and is supposed to be
lurking romewherc in Orangcburg County,
the said T J Jackson being a nunnor under
tbe age of sixteen.
Feb 14, 18*0 ?
feb 20 It
The undersigned has opened at the old
stand, opposite Mr. J. P. llrrley, where he
is prepared to do ah kinks of work in the
The Blacksmith Line,
Such as Horsc-shoeingi makir plows and
Repairing Buggies and Wagons.
All work ^liirarited to give satisfaction,
jan 0 Sm WM. HOWELL.
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