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'A. Pap 02^ lot* tlio People.
buusoiupt;on:, . .
One Yonr.i.;.? \?.'...,......j&l ?O
Six Months.I OO
Ministers of tho Gospel.! OO
-?- : ....
First Insertion, per square'..1 OO
Each Subsequent Insertion.?O
^"?Liberal contracts maue iur tltree
mouths and longer periods.
All transient advertisements must be
?'paid tor in advance.
Marriages and Notices of Deaths, not
tmakin'g over one square, Inserted free,
$QiP"\Vc aro not responsible for the
views of our Correspondents.'
AH Uiisincss Communications, Letters
**for Publication, and Orders for Subscrip
tion, as well as'all Advertisements,
should be addressed to
. JJ?K1II0AN $ SltfS, ?
Orangeburg, S. C.
Open from half-past 8 to 10 o'clock A.
M-, and from half-past 10 A. M. I? 4 P.
Columbia mail closes at 10 A, M. and
.the Charleston mail at half-past 5 P. M.
On Tuesdays and Fridays a maii for
rFoldervillc, Vances Ferry and Holly tlill
closes at hall-past 7 A. M.
<! On Fridays a until tor Knott's Mills,
AVitt'-j fijllls and Kishcs' Sloro closes at
JmllVpasl 2 P. M.
OUANGEUUltG, S. C. AUGUST 22 1S7U.
llox.j. W. Moselev
Joseph Stacso. ? I J. S. Albekgoxti.
Wai. M.'Sain. | J. C. Dickson.
Spraguo and Conkling.
Sonic time ago wc anmiad verted
?pon a phase of society existing at
the North which presented itself
through the commission of ccrtuin
heinous crimes against the dignity of
tho lav/ and the morals of sopiety.
We notice the same phase cropping
out in the recent scandal of the two
individuals whose names head our ar
ticle to-day. When it Is considered
that the spirit whic)i prompts such
deeds has its being in iho highest
plain of society, among the profes
sions, the literary characters, high
pillcials and leaders of fashion,
ope can .very well understand the
alarming ^extent of the evil aud its
dreadful effects ppdn every class even
^S!ll\j ^UWCtii^nithr knnzTB icn-'id^r-iuoixs
fruit than if thoy originated and lived
in the lower stratas of society. Evil,
like everything else, descends much
easier and more rapidly than it as
pqnds. lit will not be long beforp the
entire mass, constituting Northern
a ?eiety, will be corrupted and poison
ed from top to bottom ; the virus of
which will bo found lurking in lite
fanyiy circle, at social meetings,
about legislative halls, in the issues
pf the1 press, and around the sacred
altars of the church, thus reaching
and poisoning distant communities.
Sputhern ijopiety lo-tlay feels this
Northern virus trickling inqidiously
through every vain and artery of the
body politic, attacking its vitals by a
dangerous familiarity with the condi
tiona qnd ejects of evil. We sec it
in the every day walks of life whilst
in contact with elements of cyery
plain of society. Before tho war a
lady could travel thoughout the
-length and breadth of our Southern
Jand by para or. boat aud Iba,best at
tention and comforts would be allow
ed her; now wo often sec in our
crowded coaches ladies stand:pg up
and men enjoying their case upon
cushioned seats. Upon the crowded
streets of cities ladies aro jostled
rudciy from the sidewalk by unumn
aerly men wearing the garb of gentle
men,, i In the family circle manifesta
tions of rudenesQ and .ap unwarranted
dallying or toying that treats virtue
as a bagatelle, are becoming too fre
quent aud familiar to tho Southern
Once virtue i3 successfully assailed
and its downfall viewed with Indiffer
ence, society is rotten. This at
tack is most effectively made by min
isters of the Gospel, high olliciuls,
learned men and leaders of fashion
who have been poisoned by contact
with crime, until the commission of
evil becomes an element or trait of
character. So thoroughly may men.
become impregnated with vice that
vicious conduct is but a natural con
sequence of a law which teaches the
fuel that evil landendes arc inherited
?transmitted from father lo r,on . U
is useless lo disguise the fnut that our
people have fallen from the high po
sition in mauy of Iho substantial vir
tues that characterized our society
before tho war. This can only bo in
telligently accounted for by the intro
duction into our society of Iho virus
that has poisoned tho best elements
of Northern oociety. God deliver us
from further conlnct .with such an
evil. \\ . ., . ?
The Silver Dollar.'
The Secretary of tbo Treasury at
Washington issued orders a fow days
ago that all Govorpmept employees
must bo paid ten per cent, of their
salaries in the stuudard silver dollar.
This order was obeyed at Washing
ton, but souio assert, however, that it
may bo construed to mean all Govern
ment employees throughout the coun
try.1 .Wlipn wc icfiect how many per
sons are in thp employment of tho gov
ernment in eyerv SJ,alp and county,
the vast amount of these dollars to
be soon put upon tho country, can he
realized. It i3 said that tho banks
in Washington, and if true, it will
be the case in every city, will not
take them, which will have tho effect
of putting ipcm op the trade at a
ruinous discount. It matters not
what inr.y bp the effect pf this vast
amount of silver upon J,ke ipai*kot,
.the mere fact of forcjug tho payment
of its debts by the government in a
currency that docs not circulate at
par, iB discreditable to the govern
ipent as well as ruinous to the poor
who arc thus defrauded of a portion
I of their hard earnings. It were infin
itely better tp pay these creditors iu
a currency they might elect, than for
j tho government to incur the charge
I of fraud. Such however will be the
! result of every policy not based upon
i honesty whether adopted by govern
ments or individuals.
Editorial Notes. ?
"We are indebted to Mr. John H.
Dukes whose kindness afforded us the
privilege of seeing his excellent crop
on last Tuesday morning and enables
us to lay belorc our readers a few
notes op the preparation of the soil,
manuring and cultivation of the crop
which has produced for him one of
the best crops in the county. Wc
have notieed closely the different
crops along the road of our travels
during the past two mouths r.nd, tak
ing the number of acres (one hundred
and ten of cotton ami ninety of corn)
in the count, it is the best average
crop wc have seen. It is agreed by
every one who has visited Mr. Dukes'
farm that the yield will bo largo both
of cotton and corn, and no ono has
given him less than ono hundred bales
of cotton. Indeed when a crop is a
fine average one, excellent in every
field, it is impossible to tell how
rpuph will hp wade ; the opposite is
equally true, that when a crop is fine
iu one field, inferior in a second and
putnr'lll *"Cihrti, *Xu'iu yuwtklij 'rfiuj/umSiJ
ble to say . how little will be made,
Accordingly to our best jjpdgmep.t
after seeing and walking through his
different fields of cotton and corn,
Mr. Dukes will realise at least a bale
to every aero of cotton and twenty
bushels to every acrp of cpru. The
lauds upon which this crop is made
has been under cultivation for years.
There is not a Qturp'p to be seen or
the root of a tree to be encopntered
anywhere ou the farm savp a few of
recent growth in a field or two of
corn; and it is natuial to suppose
that, under tho system of cultivation
formerly pursued by our planters, the
land wa3, at the begipuing of his oc
cupancy, eight ycais ago, impoverish
ed in u greater or less degree accord
ing to locality?much of it would
not yield at best more than two hun
dred pounds of lint per acre. By
what method, therefore, these l^nds
have been brought to their present
extraordinary productiveness is a
question of interest to tho general
running public. When it is admit
ted, as it bus been by many, that agri
culture has assumed the proportions
of a bcicnco and that remunerative
eucccss on the part of tho farmer re
quires as-much knowlcdgo of specula
tive principles as a chemist does of
his compounds or the jurist of law,
the wonder is that ap many men with
in a decade of ycpis have arrived at
their present knowlcdgo of tho great
truths involved in the science. One
must apply himself assiduously to the
study of soil, the nature of plants and
to the different modes of cultivation
in order that he may realise tho yield
tho full capacity of (he soil would
warrant. Mr. Dukes has certainly
made wonderful proficiency iu the
study, as his successes for several
years havo attested. lie may not un
derstand ?.ho chemioal affinity betweon
soil und organic matter, but he docs
its results ; lie may cot understand
the great law by which food is appro
priated by the plant and by which
plants are produced, but he docs its
effect; and uc may not understand
tho principle which controls the co
operation of atmosphere aud soil in
fertilization, but ho does its condition.
Practically then his remarkable
yiold is tho result of deep study, and
A3 n consequence of this knowledge,
he prepares bio lands deep and well ?
heretofore with a long one-horse plow,
but will hereafter uso a two-horse
plow as a matter merely of economy.
His cultivation is thorough but shal
low, working his crops onco in ten
days?8oni2 holds ho has plowed eight
times during this season?regulating
the manner of working by tho neces
sity of \]\o crop and stato qf the
His corn is manured all round with
twenty bushels of cotton seed per
acre, which will give him a general
avcrago of twenty bushels of grain
per acre. His cotton is manured ac
cording to tho productiveness ol the
land, using howevpr an ample supply
of stable inanure on lands liable to
rust. In ono field hp put si>; two
horse wagon loads of stablo manure
to tho acre. This is his best field and
will yield on some acres two bales
per acre. Jn another he put the same
amount of stable manure and cotton
seed mixed. This js his second best
field, but little, if apy, inferior to the
first. Jn a thiri], hp used lift con or
sixteen bushels of eottpn. seed and
seventy-five pounds each of Atlantic
phosphate and acid ; and in a fourth
tho same fertilizers except German
Salt is used in the place of acid. In
ono barren belt, where the soil was
too poor to pay for cultivation, most
excellent cotton is produced by broad
casting one-third more of stablo ma
nure lo the acre. Wo will remark
here that Mr. Dukes' pea crop is very
unpromising which fact he attributes
to constant manuring corn with cotton
seed. Whcro this, prop io planted
alone it is fine.
We also inspected the crop of Mr.
Wm. Dukes, son of Mr. John l}ukes,
who seems to have inherited his fath
ers judgment, skill and foresight,
lie is destined to bp a successful
farmer. Adjoining this farm is that
of Mr. W. II. Dukes,cx-Shci ill" ol our
county, who appears to be as fine a
farmer as he was a competent olliccr.
Wc saw hero some excellent corn and
cotton, cultivated in the same manner
as the above. His manuring differs
from that of Mr. John pukes in the
rejection of phosphates and the use of
common salt, which certainly is an
admirable application on our lands
subject to rust, as well as those of a
different naturo. This cotton is free
from fust, green, growing and taking
ou fruit whilst tho other |s matured
and fully ripo.
After spending the entire morning
in this delightlul as well as instruct
ive manner, r/e returned to town feel
ing well paid for the time employed,
and that tjur farmers will be greatly
benefited by frequent visits to each
others Iffr?id^ a'riifTjJr a famtlHSriiy
with, the different modes of prepara
tion* manurjng apd cultivation adopt
ed by successful farmers. Hence, in
the absence pf this we pencil these
notes for the benefit of our friends.
Tho following communications, re
ceived from colored teachers, we pub
lish because of thpir bearing upon
the educational iutorcst of our color
ed citizens i
Editor Orangeburg Democrat:
Allow me, sir, to state in your val
uable paper that our worthy School
Commissioner visited the schools last
week in Elizabeth Township sad, to
our surprise, seemed to take great
interest ip speaking to tho children
on tho subject of education. Wo were
delighted with his kind advice con
cerning the moral conduct of the
school, dwelling especially upon the
duty of teachers to instruct the chil
dren afiout God apd to do all they
can to bring them up ip His fear and
admonition. Upon the whole, we
must give our present School Com
missioner great credit for taking so
much interest in the colored children,
as he so em 3 to know their needs aud
is willing to supply them. Some time
ago we were asked, if that "Democrat
School Commissioner" recognized
colored people?" Our reply was em
phatically : uVcs, inoro so than all
the Radical Commissioners put to
gether." Mr. Editor, the colored
people aro much surprised] wilh the
improvement iu lh,is particular that
the Democratic Administration has
made" over those prcccdigg it, We
were told on last fourth of Julj that
we were to have no more free schools
beside one or two months, but lime
and experience tc|l us better. i
From a different section of the
county wo roceived the following:
Editor Orangeburg Democrat:
You will ulcase allow me a little
space in ypnr valuable paper to ex
press my gratitude to our worthy
School Commissioner, Mr. D. L.
Connor, for his kind attention and
valuable instructions to both teachers
and children The colored schools
seem to receive more attention from
him, if that be possible, than tho
white schools. Under his direction I
feel satisfied that the free schools will
be greatly improved. The colored
people say he is the right man, at
last, in tho right place, and they hope
he may continue in office as long as
he will have it. T. M. Stokes.
Radical loaders, whito and colored,
have busied themselves on every oc
casion to prejudice tho colored peo
ple against the present administra
tion of Stato and county ailairs, us
ing always such matters upon which
the masses aro most sensitive. They
were told that freedom would bo ta
ken from them until it became an old
song, as false- as i was damnable;
thoy were told tli t forty acres and a
mule would be the hnal reward for a
blind adherence tl Radical diclatiou,
which is only abadoned now because
tho eolprcd voter efuses to bclicvo it;
they were told J,Ut tho right to sit
upon juries wotld bo annulled, but
the cvoyr day excrionco of colored
men gives tho Ja to tho base asser
tion ; and for sime wickod purpose
they are tojil t'.a tho Democrats
mean to depriyeilmra of the benefits
pf the frco school fuud and tho ad
vantages of p/?iberal education.
With this ba&cr*Xbry thp Joaders of
tho Radical part;-, whitp apd colored,
expect to control Iho masses and ul
timately secure ^.o vpte pf the color
ed people in t|e election of 18Sp.
The above cpmnunications from re
liable colored teojhprs prove hpw cer
taiply (rho wreUUes are doomed to
disappointment >\ye are assured that
there is r|uito a ipmbpr of respecta
ble colored citijens sufficiently edu
cated to knoi that their white
Democratic fricrUs mean to carry out
to the letter tie present and past
policy of the odniuistiation with re
gard to the eqtnl distribution of the
public funds, uid that the advan
tages of tho fra? schools will as cer
tainly be enjoycl by them ap thp tax
is collected. Radical leaders will be
made to know that tho day of such
foolishness is eaded and that In:man
beings are po longer to bp led by
their npses bli?lly wither dishonest
I St. Mftthews Dots.
The upper ptrtion of our town was
thrown into a state of considerable
excitement on Sunday night about
12 o'clock by au alarm of fire, which
was found to be burning on the in
side of Messn. Chaplin & Bro.'s
store. Fortumtely ono of the pro
prietors was sleeping in the store and
gave the alarir in time to enable the
citizens to stop' the fire before any
serious damage was done. The loss
was slight. The fire was accidental.
Several of our merchants left this
week for New York where they ex
pect tp purchase their fall stock, and
ono or two others are expected to
leave at an early day. Orangeburg
had better keep a close eye on her
little sister, jjfflfto merchants here
appear to Jj?|^B&with renewed en
ergy audJBRS ftand arc making ?
preparatA Sfifry fall trade. '
Mc? opaker are get
iclor Club," wbicb
Ippod fromt his
consists of t8b ugliest niun in our
town, was considerably thinned out
last winter, and I think from present
prospects that their is a slight hope
of their losing a few more of their
number this winter. Those of them
who remain as they now are until
1880, will have but littlo hope of fu
ture success, for the young ladies arc
not fond of marrying crusty, crabhpd,,
^TMIE exercises of Miss R. S. Albersot
JL ti's School will be resumed Septem
ber 8lb, 187U, at the residence of Cant.
y. A. Juilbrds on Russell stoeet. For
terms, i&c, apply as above, aug '22-1
JAMES A. HAMILTON oirers his Ser
vice? touueiiou Stock, Merchandise,
Ac, on SalcsduYH, or to utteud nates any
where in the County. Orders left at the
store of John A. Hamilton will be at
tended to. JAS. A. HAMILTON.
homely, old bachelors who look like
rpilE Board of Equalization for Or
JL ungeburg Comity, which consists
of the ohnlrman of cacli Board of Ap
praisers of the townships, arc requested
to lueot at this ofllce on Monday, the
25th instant, to hear and determine such
cotnpluiuts as muy be brought before
them. DONALD U. BARTON,
Aug 22 Auditor O. C.
T"MIE exercises of Miss U. M. Evans'
. School will be resumed at tho resi
dence of Mr. 1*. V. Dibble, on Monday
September 1st, 1870. Aug lo 3
ALL persons having demands against
the Estate of the late Elouenck
(Ji.oveU, WM' present them properly at
tested ; and those Indebted will make
payment to 0. q. DANTZLEB,,
Aug 2, 187lKIt 'Administrator.
VV- F. ROBINSON,
A fresh supply of Landreth's Turnip
and Cabbage Seed. Givu ine a call and
save money. Also Watches and Clocks
neatly repaired at reasonable rates.
Orangehurg, S. 0., July 11?3m
A. 13. Knowi.ton. A. Latimoi'
Attorneys and Couusullors,
ORANG EliURG, S. C
Attorney and Ccmnsellor at Lav/
(Cof. Church '& St. Paul's Street.)
OU AN G EliURG, S. C.
i? a ? !
T Respectfully inform my friends and
X the public that I am prepared to con
tract to do Carpenter's Work of any
kind cheaper than other contractors in
Ornngeburg County. Work solicited,
and satisfaction guaranteed.
March 7-3mos. J. It. TUCKER,
IVotico ol" JDiHiuiMHiil?
NOTICE is hereby given that wo will
on the 2Sth day of Augiint next, after
date tile our dual account with the Hon
orable tljO Judge of I'robate for Omnge
burg County, and ask for letters of d'lH
missal as administrators of tho Estate of
Dr. Lewis Dnntzler. deceased.
F. W. DANTZLER,
I. H. DANTZIdiR,
July 2?, 1S79-ID Administrators.
B)EV. S. T. IIALLMAN is prepared to
FRAME PICTJJRES of all sizes in
the neatest style ot the art, and at 'lower
rates, tor cash, tliau can be done else
where in tho county. Picture Ilauglugs
also furnished on the innst liberal terms.
All parties <|esiring work dope in the
above line would do well to give him a
call at his house in Lyou's Township, or
at Dr. S. A. Reeves. Satisfaction guar
anteed. April 3?0uaO8
To the Public.
I^IIE undersigned respectfully an
. nouncc that they have purchased the
exclusive right to sell the justly celebra
ted ''New Virginia Feed Cutter" in the
Counties of Orangeburg and Barnwell.
In this Cutter, cheapness of construction
ininimutp of power and rapidity of exe
cution have been fully attained. The
commendations of the many who are
using this Cutter render it unnecessary
for us to say anything relative to its
merits. Wc only ask a trial and feel fully
conlidcnt that satisfaction will bo given.
For sale at the store of Mr. J. C. Pike,
Orangeburg. S. C.
EDWARDS & THOMPSON.
WHOLESALE COMMISSION HOUSE.
M. DRAKE & SON,
13S Meeting St. Opposite Pavilion Hotel.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Cheapest House in the South.
WE have a large and well assorted
STOCK, and receive large invoiees
by every steamer direct from the facto
ries in Massachusetts. Visit us when
you come to the city. We can sell you
anything in the BOOT and SHOE line as
cheap as yon can buy in llostou. Our
goods the same as sold by any other
j wholesale house in the city, and our
prices are from 10 to 20 per cent, lower.
Liberal time to parties giving eity accep
tance. April IS?2mos
J. A. BA&DIN & BRO.
ou SANTEE, NEAR VANCES FERRY
EN*5RAL MERCHAND IS E?OF
\JX FERS for sale a full and complete
stock of Groceries, Hardware, Ready
Mado Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Hats,
Caps, und Trunks, and a line line of Dry
Good? of ail descriptions for Ladies' use
am' v .-ar ?aj.sot^
A full <? of Foreign ?and Domestic
Wluesnncfl tt its., Segurs an ,,^,,acco,
&c., S:q. i\ RSPt. o, *o. .
IBeg ieuve to Htnto that having rented
the store foinierly occupied by Mr.
Demurs next to Dr. S. A. Reeves Drug
Store, I have renovated and refitted the
the same in first class style, and will kill
3 beeves, or more a week, which I will
guarantee to he fatter and better than any
Mihi on the wagons. All meats sold
warranted to give satisfaction, at prices
to uuit the times. Beef delivered to any
part of Orangeburg free of charge. The
public is cordially invited to visit my
new market. My motto will bo TO
N. B.?The highest price paid for
Poultry. S. L. MORGAN,
July 23-tf Practical Butcher.
A CLASSICAL SCHOOL FOIt
HOYS AND GIRLS.
Corps of Teachers.
HUGO G. SHERIDAN.Principal,
Wm. L. GLAZE.1st Assistant,
in charge of 2nd Grade Boom.
MISS E. J. MACK AY.3ud Assistant,
In charge of 1st Grade Boom and Girls.
This School opens on the First Monday
in September annually, and contin
ues uninterruptedly until the hist of June.
TEIIM8 PER MONTH.
First Grade, beginners...,.82.OQ
Second Grude, Grammar pupils. 2.50
Third Grade, advanced English. 3.00
Latin. Greek, and German each,
COtiltSK OF STUDY.
Firs.t G v??le.?Alphabet. Spelling, Rud
imentary Arithmetic, Writing anil First
Steps in Googranhy.
Second Grade, Spoiling, Heading,
Writing, Arithmetic, Second Steps in
Geography, Grammar, Written Compo
sition, Latin, Greek and German.
Third Grade. Spelling, Reading, Writ
ing, Arithmetic completed, Geography
completed, Grammar completed. Compo
sition, History, Philosophy, Rhetoric,
Logic. Rook-keeping, Algebra, Geome
try, Chemistry, Latin, Greek, German
and Written Composition.
Elocution is taught in each grade.
Miss Mackay has charge of the girls.
Students may enter at .iny time during
the term, and are charged only from
date of entrance. ,
A liberal deduction made when three
or more children attend from the same
Hoys and girls nco prepared for the
Sophomore Class hi any College or for a
successful business life.
Neatness of person, polite manners
anil a high sense ol honor are considered
of no less importance than the branches
taught, and arc thcretoro inculcated
with unremitting assiduity.
Hoard may he had In good families
near the school at ten and twelve dollars
per month, including washing and lights.
Hoys and girju are kept separate and
no intercourse allowed.
A liberal share of public patronage in
fCspectfully solicited. I
- ' S ' ?^-g.T
XX Greatest Medical fe^H
Discovery of the age. /f. '*' ,J
Cures by Absorption, no f&MH
Nauseous Drugs to
sWallow nor poisons to Jgf^^* //%t%\
injure. It never falls to \/f -A
benefit. It seldom falls?? A \W JM
to cure. Its value is ut-fr ip 1/ gtf j
tested by all. Thons*I IL^Nfl 1
unds of leading citizens Jir^v2?u^?~a?
endorse it. Wo clud- tbadk m a inc.
lenge any Remedy or Physician to'show
ho large a percentage of Cures, Do you
doubt? We can put you In correspond
ence with those who esteem It as they do
health, happiness, even life?It means
that to them. Circulars free.
Regular Pud S2.00, Special ?3.00, In
fant $1.00. ?
Jg^Ucware of cheap atid worthless hni
For Sale by Dr- J. G. Wunnnmaker,
j May 30-3.m Oranngeburg, S. C.
BY virtue of a Power of "Attorney to
toe executed and delivered* I will
sell, at Orangeburg CIL, on the first
Monday in September next, during the
usual hours of sah? at public auction :
All that parcel or tract of land situate,
lying and being in the County of Grahge
burg, containing one hundred and fifteen
acres, more or less, and bounded on the
North by lands now or lately of the Est.
J. J. Andrews, on the East by lands now
or lately of Mrs. Z. M. Wolfe, on the
South by lands now or lately of the Est.
of Win. R. Treadwell, and ou tho West
by the North Edisto Riyer.
Teriiis of Sale?Ono half cash, (with
tho privilege to purchaser of paying all
cash; and balance on a credit of twelve
mouths, purchaser to give bond for such
credit portion hearing interest from duy
of sale and a mortgngo of the premises,
and to pay for papers and recording.
C. B. GLOVER,
Att'y In fact.
Orangeburg C. IX., Aug. Oth, lS79-3t
THE COLUMBIA REGISTER
DAILY, Till-WEEKLY & WEEKLY.
Best Newspaper ever published at the
Capital of South Carolina.
Circulation Large and Constantly In
WE RESPECTFULLY INVITE THE
attention of thcrcudlng commun
ity to the excellent newspapers we arc
now Publishing in Columbia. THE REG
ISTER is the only paper ever published
at the capital of South Carolina which is
conducted as are the leadiug dnilies of
the principal cities of the country We
have an able and distingulsed corps of
editors?gentlemen well known all over
the State for their learning, ability and
sound Democratic principles;?men who
have served the State and the South on
every occasion when the demand arose
for their service, and who may safely
be depended upon &s reliable leaders of
the Democracy in the lino of journalism
THE DAILY REGISTER is a twenty
eight column paper, 24 by 30 inches,
printed on good paper and with large,
clear cut type, containing the Latest Tel
egraphic News, Full Market Reports,
editorial matter on tho leading occur
rences of the times, and replete with in
teresting miscellaneous reading. The
Local Now* Is full and interesting, one
editor devoting his time exclusively to
that department. Our awgrpspondence
<*t >.-! T* aslnuguAV 'nui. Wfei -tftuwu
note gives an entertaining resume of all
the important events of the day.
THE TUI-WlCEKLYREGISTER, with
some minor changes, comprises the con
tents of the Daily At $2.50 less per an
THE WEEKLY REGISTER is a large,
handsomely got ton up eight-page paper,
20 by 12 inches, containing forty-eight
columns of reading matter, embracing
all the news of the week und the most
editorial and local news.
Dally Register, one year.$7.00
Daily Register, six months. 3.50
Daily Register, three months. 1.75
i Tri-Wcekly Register, one year..,. 5.oO
I Tri-Weokly Register, six montds.... 2 50
ITri-Weekly Register, throe months. 1.20
I Weekly Register, one year. 2.00
Weekly Register, six months. 1.00
I Weekly Register, three months. 50
Any person Bending us a club of ten
subscribers at one time will receive eith
er of the papers tree, postage prepaid,
for one year.
Any person sending us the money for
twenty subscribers to the Daily may re
1 tain for his services twenty dollars of the
amount; for twonty subscribers to the
Trl-Weekly, fifteen dollars of the amount;
1 and for twenty subscribers to the Week
ly, five dollars of the amount.
As an Advertising Medium, The Reg
ister affords unequalled facilities, having
a large circulation, and numbering
among its patrons the well-to-do people
of the mldifie and upper portion ol the
State. Terms reasonable.
For any information desired, nddress
Proprietors, Columbia, S. C.
5SJ*"Partles~ desiring copies of Tue
REGISTER to exhibit in canvassing will
be supplied on application.
The Weekly News
Contains live Editorials, the latest Tel
egrams, besides the following Special
ties: Carefully selected Mail News,
Prize Stories, a Chess Column, an Agri
cultural Department, Record of Mar
riages and Deaths. The WEEKLY
NEWS gives more for the money than
any other Southern Weekly. Soo the
Single Subscription por annum $2 00
Five Subscriptions at $1 75, "8 75
Ten Subscriptions at $1 50 15 00
Twenty Subscriptions at ?1 25 25 00
Filty Subscriptions at $1 60 00
The WEEKLY NEWS will be sent to
yearly subscribers of tho Daily Edition
of The News and Courier for 31.
The WEEKLY NEWS will be 3ent for
one year to six months' subscribers to the
Dally Edition.of Tho Nows and Courier
The WEEKLY NEWS will bo sent to
yearly subscribers to the Tri-Weqkly
Edition of Tho Newa and Courier for
No reduction* will bo made in tho price
to subscribers of Tho News and Courier
except us above.
Remember tho WEEKLY NEWS con
taltis all the latest News, selected from
The News and Courier, besides these spe
cialties which do not appear in tho Daily
A Prize Story, a Chess Column, an
Agricultural Department; and a com
plete weekly record of Deaths and Mar
riages in this State.
Any one of thes specialties alone is
worth tho prioe of subscription, and the
subscriber really gets a First Class Week
ly besides for nothing.
RIORDAN & DAWSON,
? ? Charleston. S. C.
O H A N G EBU RG, S. C.
Mr. B. II. WILES respectfuHy/uforws
his frjends and the pubttc geherally ihu'c
he is prepared to receive and make to or
.,i?. .*.? ?.'/.?. i?zAi?rii
it ? ;.! ! ' ? '?
Of the best material, and finish them lu '
first class style. Also One and Tw? !
put up at the shortest notice and. lowest
prices. Repairing' neatly and strongly"
dono.' Horse Shoeing by expert Smlthrf.
AH work done at rates to suit the low
price of cotton. Call and give me a trial.
R. H. WILEQ,
Qrangpburg, S. Q,
June 20, 1879.
CALL WW CALL
At the Peopled Bakery^
ESTABLISHED IN 1871,
BY THE PRESENT PROPRIETOR
Who Is still ready and willing to
BREAD, ROLLS, PIE$
of all desprlptions.
Q TJ N G E R S
by tho barrel or box.
BREAP FOR CAMP-MEETINGS,
Any .other meetings at short notice
JUST RECEIVED FRESH CONFEC
TlONAItyS. FANCY GOODS AND
NOTIONS, which will bo sold as low as
any tjmt can bo bought in Oraugeburg.
Thankful for the past patronage of my> ,,
friends undithe public I BtlU solicit a con*
f ?nuanue^^Viiea -puuo?Err*--j
T. W. ALBERGOTTI,
Next door to Mr. J. P. Harley.
Orangeburg, Sept 13, 1878 _Vy
X?nil Road Scliodnlofii.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL ROAD
Commencing Sunday, March 10,187ft,
Passenger Trains will run as follows:
Leave Charleston at.6 45 a m
Leave Charleston at.0 15 p m
Coi?i'?b'i? ?t.,,.i 10 p m
Arrive at Columbia .....,.....,?..7 00 p m
Arrive at Columbia at..U 15 a m
Leave Columbia.???????.8 20 a u
Leave Columbia at....4 00 p m.
[Leave Columbia ntM?.?...9 30 p ni
Arrive at Charleston at.10 00- p m
Arrive at Charleston at.,.,..0 40 a m
Leave Charleston at.6 45 a m
Leave Charleston at.,,,,,..,..0 15 p m
Arrive at Augusta at.1 25. p ni
Arrive nt Augusta at.8 20 a ra
Leave Augusta at.3 30 p m
Leave Augusta at.7 SO p m
Arrive nt Charleston at.10 00 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.G 00 a ni
(Dally, exoept Sundays..}
Leave Charleston at.7 20 a m
Arrive at Cumden at.8 00 p ra
Leave Camcleu at..,.,...,......7 30 a m
Arrive at Charle8t?n.!!M?.'.?....0 15 p m
Trains le.tvi.ng Charleston at 0 15 p. m,
and Columbia at 4 P- ra. make close con
nections daily, except Sunday, with trains
of Greenville and Columbia Railroad, to
and from. Greenville, Walhalla, Ander-;
son, Spartaqburg and points on the Spar?
)anburg and AshovlUe Railroad, and for
Laurens on Tuesday, Thursday and Sat"
Trains leaving Charier-ton at 6 45 a.
m. and Columbia at 4 p. ra. make close
connections daily with trains of Charlotte,
Columbia and Augusta Railroad, to and
from Charlotte, Richmond, Washington
and all Eastern Cities: also with trains
of Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad to and from Suwter, and other
points on W. C. <fc A. R. R.
Trains leaving Charleston at 045 a. tq.
and 10 15 p. ra. and Augusta at 3.30 p. u\,
mako close connections dally with trains
of Georgia Railroad and, Central Rail
road'for Macbn, Atlanta and all point;
West and Southwest.
Sleeping Cars on all night trains.
JOHN JL PECK, Superintendent.
D. C. ALLEN, Geh; P and T. Agt.1
IN PLANTATION GOODS,
DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES,
St; Matthews S. 0.
e respectfully call the attention of
the farmers to Our general stock
of GOODS and solicit a call whenever
they visit St. Matthews,' X full and
fresh stock constantly In store.