The Orangeburg news.(Orangeburg, S.C.) 1867-06-08. 1 rE-iq:friQus.- Appointments. ^'^lAAOl.-RaV. A

The Orangeburg news.(Orangeburg, S.C.) 1867-06-08. 1 rE-iq:friQus.- Appointments. ^'^lAAOl.-RaV. A
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Transcript of The Orangeburg news.(Orangeburg, S.C.) 1867-06-08. 1 rE-iq:friQus.- Appointments. ^'^lAAOl.-RaV. A

  • 1 r E-iq:fri Q u s .

    . - Appointments.

    ^'^lAAOl.-RaV. A. P. Dickhon, ovory Sabbath »t .11 A. M. and 4 P.M. '

    v Lecture every Thursday at 7} T. M. _ .. .Episcopal.

    Jfj^amrr^m^pT^^^Hiijo^^H^y otherSabbath morning and afiertöon."*vv-s A Lutheran.

    . Star. W. A. Hodok.At Trinity lat and 3d Sun- Rhv. V. vxhaiatt.At. St. Matthews 1st aud 8d

    finndays. At Lebanon 2d and 4th Suidays. ' ' Baptist. *

    ViiLiOK.B»T. Dr. I. D. Dunn am, latSunday of oaeh month at 7 P. M. and8dSunday of each month,':at 11 A. M, and 7 P. M.

    ?^?'/jl»V. D> t'p. DuanAit.Ai Four Holes, 1st Sun¬ day of each month. Rnv. R. J. Edwards.At Branchydie, 1st and §d

    Bunday» in oaoh month; Santec^Sd aud 4th Sun- ^daya afeaohmonth> ' . .

    v? Rbt. W. F. Chaplin.AtEboneicr, 1st Sunday of r. each month. Canaan,- 3d Sunday .of cnoh month. ' Bull Swamp,.4th Sunday of caoh;month.. f |**Rbv.D: F/Spioner.At Antloch, 2d and 4th Sun-

    daya (morning.) Corinth,' 2d and 4th Sundays (af-

    RUT, W. J. Snider.At Glengary School House, 'let and 8d" Sundays. 8antee, (colored Snnday School), 2d and 4th Sundays.

    *tMcÜiodiitr--Appointmwts for Orange\>urg Dis- " trict, & C. Conference, 2d Quarter.

    6t. George's.April 6th and 7th. UrrER Orakcf.Trinity, April 13th and 14th. Providence-.Bethlehem, April 29th and 21st. Blackville.Grahams, April 27th and 28th. Upper St. Matthews.Asbury Chapel,. May 4th

    . -and 5th. >; t-',

    * / ORANoEBuna.May 11th and T2fh. Brasghville.Bethlehem, May 18th and .19th. ,8t. Matthews.Tabernacle, May 25th and 2Gth. Babbwell.MaySlsL Aikbb abd übanitevh.i.e.Juno 1st and 2d. Lexington.Shilo, Juno 8th ond 9th. Eastern Obakoe.White House,* June 15th and


    Tillage.Rev. W. G. Coxsr.n, every Sabbath, at II A. M. ' ..1

    . Rbt. G: Conner.At Trospoct, 1st and 3d Sua- . It gives once a year a delightful pic-nic,' or excursion, or.celebration, trf Sunday school scholars. . I }*]

    6. It has its annual conventions with pro¬fessions, hands Of mttsic, with eloquent speeches or lectures, and fills the largest churches with flowers, Bongs and happiness*.

    7. Children who cannot read, it teaches to ' >8i It.offers prizes in the shape of Bibles, -Testaments, and other good books, medals or picture cards. .,

    9.If the pupils arc sick, the good tcaoher or superintendents visit them. v 10. It gives fifty lessons a year in thut book of books,, the Bible.

    11. It trains the children in the practice of benevolence, love, obedience to parents, truth¬ fulness, kindness to one another und purity oflanguage.

    VI. It seeks to lead them to love Jesus and to.walk in tho path of wisdom. -

    13. It teaches them the golden do unto others as they would havo others do unto them.

    AGRICULTURAL, &C. Tnraips.

    X'ho'Turnip has been cultivated as a garden esculent for centuries, and has been cultivated iu field culturo ip England for tho last contu- Ty, to tho groat benefit of tho English soil, andin tho increased production of bcof, mutton andfino wool. To euch a state of perfection havotho Rngliah brought tho culture of turnips,?hatrthey havo revolutionized the ngriculture ofthe Kingdom, and thö turnip crop of EnglandIs annually worth more than the.Cotton crop ofthe United States. ' Lord TowuBona was amongthe first to introduce the field oulturc of-turnips'mto.Kngland,. and with so much assiduity didhe combat the strong prejudices of bis coun* trymen, that iu derision they called him Tur¬ nip Town8end. England is now roriping more «ubsfautml benefit.f}oin tho pWjanthropiß, "lit-

    borg of her ' Turnip Townseud," than from all .thp'iglory^ioft her- MarltorrM^^^objons orWüngtöuiC Ifftho iturnlp crop, is so valua- blc to England, how much more bo may it bo in tho Southern States, where they do not have' to bo pulled or housed? ' Here are tho natural sheep pastures'of tho world, and with the Ruta, Baga and other turnips, to help out tho feed, the Southern States can surpass England in the production of wool, as much as they do now in Cotton.

    Ttfhave early garden turnips, the Beed should come ifrbm d more. Northern latitudo. Early Dutch' Turnips may Bo sown in January and. February, and in August and September for full orops. Plant'In drill, twölvo or fourteen inches- apart, and thin out to si* inches fdr field culture, Sowt. common Turnips in Au¬ gust, Soptomber and October^ The Ruta Baga should bo planted in drills, two feet apart, and thiuned out to twelvo or fourteen inches. The lluta Baga is dpstiued soon to work a great chango in Southern agriculture. They ar.o as easily mauaged as thfe cqmmon Turnip, aro morenutritive, keep much dpuger, and afford greens equal to collards, lf not superior. Stock of all kinds aro fond of them, and' from their rich golden color, sweet and delicate flavor, are unsurpassed for the table. Farmers, try the .Ruta';- Bagu,-- and learu how it saves the. corn- crib ! The lluta Baga is not inclined to seed mi this climate j but this is. a benefit rather than an objection, as thereby the root keeps sound much longer. Stwe the seed of other kinds of turhips, transplant them and cut the tap-root off. Seed thus Baved, will hold its original qualities for years, but it is the iuter- est of every planter and gardonor to change seed occasionally." Seed .from Old or New England, Tennessee or North Curoliua, is pre¬ ferable for a change. The turnip delights in a rich sandy soil, but they will grow in almost any soil thnt is rich enough. Laud fresh from tho woods suits them best; a piece trod by sheep or cattle yields enormously in turnips, and is one of the most profitable of the farm.

    [Southern Cultivator. Ruta Bagas kept-with us this year fit for the

    table until May..Ed. So. Cult.

    Tomatoes..This belongs to the potatoc family, and like the potatoc, is found wild in South America. It is of quito recent - intro¬ duction to the kitchen garden, aud now ranks highest among the culinary vegetables. To¬ mato seed may bo planted from about the mid¬ dle of March through tho -month of April. They are as tender as bonus, and those who would havo them early must protect them from frost. Tboy may be sown broadcast. or in drills, and after danger of frost is over, may be transplanted .as safely as cabbages. It is found to improve the .quantity and quality of the fruit, to stick the viues, and traiu them up on bushes, like the" English Pea. The fruit ripens earlier, is not much inclined to rot, and is .much better flavored, than fruits that ripen on the ground. To savo seed, select the earliest and ripest, mash them with tho hand, and wash tho piilp from "the seed, spread the fJQcd in shallow ¦dishes, and dry in the shade ; when thorough, ly dry put away in papcrbags for future use. Tlio large smooth red tomato is tho best for cooking, and tho poar and cherry "shaped, for pickling..Communicated by Dr. Camak from Transactions of the Southern Central Agricul¬ tural Society.

    11AI8IN« Coi/rs..Never expect to have a good horso if you cram your colt; it cannot be done..The old adage in Vermont, "A ragged colt makes the best horse," means everything. Your colt, then, should run with its dam until it nasroaeneu inai cöüditlGü of the stomach which will enable it to digest solid food. Then take your colt and let it have abundance of free, cold air to begin with, and iu addition to that, avoid the feeding of grain until it is three years old, ns you would avoid feeding brandy and water to your children when f they are little. It is astonishing how many nice colts arc ruined by the excessive use of stimulatiue grain food iu their infancy, so to speak. Let your colt mature slowly, its bones grow proper¬ ly, its digestive functions bo properly organ¬ ized, its flesh iu tho proper condition~»-uovcr fat, Kbrsc fat is the poorest fat iu the world. keep it upon the best hay iu Winter, and good, sweet pasture iu Slimmer, and you will make the best possible horse of that colt..Dr. Döring.

    Smalt. Faums and Fuuit.A New York former n:;-.kcs the following suggestions in ru- gnru to small farms: In many cases where large farms arc divided, there is no orchard: But the enterprising beginner may do well 'by raising small fruits while his orchard is growing. A neighbor is making more off the Doolittle raspberries, by selling fruits, and.plants-.both grown on the same land.from a few acres than most men mako on one hun- .dred.acres by common fanning. These and other sinall fruits may be grown between the rows of apple troes iu a young orchard. The grower of small fruitH may do'better growing strawberries, raspberries and blackberries, so as to have a succession all through the season; thus requiring less holp at any time, while business can bo better managed nnd controlled.

    Potato Ykaht..Boil one pint of hops in two pints of water, strain the Water from the hops, grate five good sized potatoes, put in a kettle, add one cup of sugar, _ one tablespoon- ful of salt, oue of ginger, boil ton minutes, add more water if too thick. Strain through a co- hinder, cool, add-yeast, to riye,, bottle. It will keep.a number of weeks.. American Agcieid furafist. ' ¦ v ' -


    T iO

    The Sfealleru^rttg Store

    ]>|L B. K SHIJLEIi: '

    drugs, ^§£> drugs', ? Medicines, «S3 Medicines, ?« PATENT MEDICINES OF ALL KINDS,. ¦ . Paints, Oils nnd Brushes,

    Dye fhuffd, . . * Lyo nnd Potnshf Mnizcnn and (Torn Starch, Cooking and Washing Soda.*

    COMPOSITION, LOBELIA, NERVE POWDER, &c, Prepared by Ephraim Larrahco,

    .BITTERS of all'Kinds, TRUSSES, Single and double, Large and Sniall, *. Fine Smoking and Chewing TOBACCO,

    Fine BRANDIES nnd WINES "for Medical purposes, PERFUMES nnd TOILET SOAPS.

    The Best of ff