Newspaper Page Text
Never pay a bill unless you hay* tbo
Harvard lays that "enquire" ia rigbt,
and Yalo says it is "inquire."
Th*FWayB of women?Anywhera from
ninety to two hundred pounds.
"If yen are courting a girl," says a
California P$per., '^ick to bor, no mat
ter i??IVUM^^*fc are"
?Wfcea our ancestors ?granted... a. hot
rora-princb they said so without ? vasienj
The eaptain remarks that, steerage
pxWWMRfi^tli? b?> TerJ woll.behaT.
cd, they have so much deck, o'er 'era. o
PitUburg ^sjtry jug to, find .a man wbo
dees not beloog to a lodge, grange, olub
post, templej encampment or order.
Her* if the newest floral sentiment :
"If you wish for heart'* ease, don't look
*?4?>$r?.d not tnodw
Now they want to know if one of the
Siamese twins .bad been convioted of
murder .in |t!io first .dogree, what would
have bocnNlono about it ?
There aro over ten million women in
W Iff WJlaOp a P. <
America and yet Tom H utton, of Geor
gin, hung himself on account of a girl
fiftcon years old.
?7sf?w mi .rji.Tow . v? poowJ
A.two ce.at picco was taken, front the
throat or a bey in Portland, Maine, re
cently,, after having boon iodged t hero
for six months.
IMg*? ufao sbos'jon-. : -?.? >??
John Reeves said to his bey, when
ehavjjn^ proved a difflonlty, 'John, I
wish you would not open any moro oys
ton vntn my razors.1'
Mrs.,Green, a Kansas widow, wants
to marry again j and as a recommenda
tion, eh* says sho has used ono broom
A_ French, 'psper points out, bow the
paiuion for gambling is . shown jn this
country, so that cveu in wedding notices
it ia ncc^ersary to state that there were
^??IIWtoAd si Ji *?i? fl j, f.; <T
Mr. Marrowfat rather snappishly rtr
marked to his wife, last Sunday, that a
saan can't always bo thinking of his iui
Ar^lleiftya pplUip^an says ,the Gran .
gcrt?,^-Tllirjois tern out to dig the
graffSotd-^eaiid brothers/ thus pro
renting extortion on the part of that
JSHw?CI* '.fll 3*1.'.' 1 I.. . r VTv '
Az,Indiana; editor mildly remarks:
'If yoircan't bring us wood, remember
?-"--r-yottr prayers. It is sornetbing to
ah~t and shiver, that we
>t' forgotten if the stove is cold.'
^l'Jt]<eJayi.ugpl,:'bo corner-stone of
ike tew capitol of Iowa, no specohes
were made, except a few remarks by a
workman who got his fingcra pinched,
and they wero brief aud to the point.
OW tUfff* ffllao la* -jagiS
There was a practical woman , who
wrote,to|!vangelist Hammond, at St.
Louis, asking pro-jers to lift the inort
gage ?a ber farm, that she and her lit
tle ones may hot be throwu out of a
fi^aa^hnlliant Fond du Lao boy
??bp, seeing a dog with a muzzle on for
th^firVt Himy, exclaimed : "Mamma,
mattfi?ra"j? Fcb*t' five cents the dogs are
going'.to wear hoop skirts; Jthcrc goes a
dogiwith one on hie nose."
Honorable -monition is made of a
Main* servant girl - who is now serving
hercighty second wiptor under the same
rooft ^ vfib*! baa '. washed dishes 89,790
timta, and comos yot gaily to her task.
Blessed old girl!
The Cincinnati Enquirer ofiors to bet
five hundred dollars that no fashion
able ls;d? O^er.goes to, bed without first
looking in her glass, and a rival is will
ing to risk tbo samo sum that noCinoin
uati editor goes to bed without drink
ing nut of bin.
There ia a story ia circulation that
the body of a deceased person being ex
homed" in Baogor was found to weigh
IG pounds move than v.-hen buried five
year* before.1 Tt was a perfect in shapo
aad feature aswbmn buried, and "its
entire surface teemed to be overlaid
with a marble-like enamel, white and
eltar< as alabaster.'
Senator "Sumner has ia his possession
? gold watch presented by Washing
top ftp Lafayette after the battle of
Yorktowa. ( Tbo leas said about that
watch tho better. A man who wants to
retain the identity of his watob had bet
ter not dispute tnat of tho five or six
hundred new floating. Again we would
advise that nay m*n who gets a good
ft?W ?t any particular time should bcII.
An old farmer employed a son of
Kaln* to wo>lr/f?r him on his farm. Pat
wttconstantly misplacing the end boards
l^li^earS-^ih* front beard behind and
nod the till hoard in front, which made
the old geotlomon vory irritable To
prevent Muudor* he painted on both
tarda*Vg*"B "then calling Pat to
hlw and shbwing him tho mistako, aa
?fctjft nye.ftew both marken. This (point
tef !to.-?ji^?ioard) ja -B' for before, and
that (indicating tho tail board) ia ' IV
for behind/ whereupon the old gentle*
ptaft parched off with great dignity.
Rkli?s?Three interesting relics are
to be shown at the'aiittquarian supper
for the benefit of the Payaon Memo
rial Church in Portland. One id the
flag carried by the Ilnilod Stuten brig
Enterprise io her fight With the Brit j
ish brig Boxer Sept. 13,1813: the flag
of Fort MoHenry, displayed et the horn
bardment of that forth by the English
fleet, and which suggostod our national
song, "Our flag is still there." to be
sung en the occasion; and the flag worn
by the Bon Horn mo Richard in her en
gagomcnt with the Serapis?the first
flag of tho United States displayed and
saluted by any foreign nation, Of whioh
a photograph will bb shoWn.
AUGUSTUS B. KNOWLTOW,
I'lH A NCI A I. AND BuaiKBBB MAKAQr.n.
OClclal Paper of the State and
of Orangeburg County.
tigg-TUB ORANGER URG NRWR IT AS
\\ A LARGER CIRCULATION THAN
ANY OTIIRR PAPER IN TUE CO UN.
SATURDAY, MARCH 21, 1874.
[for tub "Ohandy.imune Naws."]
March, 12th, 1874.
Editor News:?Your issue of the
17th has just been "overhauled." It'a
contents reminds us very much of what
was said ? of a Preibyterian clorgyman,
officiating in Eastern New York, to-wit:
"he said what he had tosny, and took
nothing buck." The News embodies
about our ideas of what composes trUe
The great question to bo solved now,
in Kansas, is the culfar o of cotton. It
has been proven, conclusively, that the
climate and soil is ndnpted to its growth .
Tho county commissions of Sedgwick,
(this county) iu conjunction wiih the
?authorities Jvf^the city of Wichita.have
purchased a car-load of cotton red, and
Will distribute it gratuitously. A st>ck
company has already boon formed here
to supply ithe necessary machinery for
ginning and pressing.
It is said that the Wioihita branch of
the Atohison, Topeka nnd Santa Fe
railroad will bo extended further south
during the present season. Don't be
lieve it. The main lino of this road toill
be put through at a point near Triu
adad, Colorado, a distanco of ninety
It is a gloomy thought that very
many of our honest hard-working far
mers will be compelled to give up their
land and homos this spring because they
are not able to pay claims upon them for
money harrowed to help them through
the past winter. But it will be so every
In the meantime, the matrimonial
market containuea aotivo, though busi.
nets in this line is done mostly on
Heavy frosts ocoured in Horry aud
Marion Counties last Saturday,
Of the t\7c>-o Presbyterian churohea
in Abbeville county, eight are at pre
There is much sickness in Union
Mr. Jacob Kelly, of Darlington, is
dead. He was more than 100 ye?r*
The store of Mr. Robert Pe-l, of Tim
monsvill was robbed of $3000 last
William Banks of Chester was no
oidcntly killed by a runaway mule last
The balance of taxes unpaid in An
dersen County is 95,491 77. The
amount paid is $74,065.
The parsonago at Sumter, where Mr.
Carlisle lives, was Bet on fire on Monday
No serious harm was done.
The 8tate treasurer, during the pres
ent week, will pay the county treasurers
of the State, in the proper proportional
amounts, 8200,000, for the free school
fund of each county, for the fiscal year
ending October 31, 1874.
On the 13th instant a child was found
in a box oar at the depot in Chester.
When dietovered the baby was very wet,
having b?en exposod to the rain that
had fallen nnd bout in the car daring
the night. Fears were felt at first that
the little unfortunate would not live
long, but through the kind attentions of
tnany ladies he soon recovered from tho
effeots of the cruel treatment to whioh
he had been exposod, and is now doing
Two colored men, named John Kol
lock and George Jamos have been ar
rested on the charge of killing Mr.
Thomas G. F. Wells, bridge keeper at
Cheruw on the 19th August last. It is
rumored that one of the parties had
offered to sell bridge tickets whioh led
to the arrest; it is also said that one of
them h?g confessed te the nrime.
Romance off a,Convict iiirl.
The Pbetty Pickpocket who Might
Have Been a Fashionable Belle.
Tea yean ago this month a refined
and pretty young girl was aent to Black,
well's Island for picking the pocket of |
a lady en Broadway. Bay before yes.
terday the same girl, now a lovely wo
man of twenty.four, was convicted of
the theft and sentencod to four years
hard labor in the State prison. The
story of this unfortunate woman is a
most interesting one. Born in Lexing
ton avenue of wealthy end respectable
parents, she nevertheless inherited that
unfortunato temperament known as the
hysterical or emotional. When the
yonny girl was convicted the first time
the mother pleaded hard for the mis
guided daughter, but it was hoped that
the discipline of two years would bo of
advantage to her, and so the smtenco
was carried into execution. Thought
less and gay as a child she donned the
convict's dress., She utterly refused to
work, and considerable liberty was
givoa her. Everybody liked her, for
she was pretty and winning?moro like
a spoiled child than a dangerous woman
Te tho son of tho warden, a tall youth
of eighteen, she seemed areritable angel,
with her soft hands, deep blue eyoB, and
her volatile ways. It took him about
three months to arrive at the conclusion
that she wis the most admirable lemg
that this earth contained, and six
montho moro to decide that it was
wrong for such a refined little lady to
be kept in such a place. Ho was serv
ing an apprenticeship as gas-fitter in
New York. He began to neglect his
work on plea of illness, and to stay upon
the island instead of going t-ver to the
city. It was astonishing what an inter
est he took in all that related to the
affairs of the prison.
Never was so grand a chance offered
for a gallant hero to strike a grand
blew to captivate his lady. If Pajuline
Deschappelles bad been a convict instead
of a merchant prinoess, Claude Melnettc
would not hero had to resort to the
subterfuge of personifying a prince. "If
I get you out, will you marry me 7"
said the Claude of Blaehwell's Island ;
and bio Pauline responded : "Yes, yon
or anybody else j only be quick about
it." In broken words, caught through
gratings or behind iron doors, the fugi
tive lovais plauucd it. She should g;t
away and leave the J/-land alone, remain
in Now York three weeks and then ho
would join her.
A proper opportunity was long in
presenting itself, but :t cacao at last.
The warden bad loft for a time his son
on guard alone. The sister of tho young
man was in her room above; she was
ca'lcd down on some pretext and sent tu
a neighboring building. Quick as a
flash the pretty jail bird dashed up
stairs, tore off the convicts garb, and
donned tho sister's best suit. She did
not forget the veil and parasol with
which te shield her features, and she
had the wit to sober down her usual airy
gait to the more staid motion of the one
into whose shoes sho had stopped. Our
Claude was waiting "Hero, I want you
to row my sister over to New York," he
said to the men, and they did so.
It is not known how ho fixed mitt on
with the family, but certain it is that
three weeks later he promised to eherish
and protect for life that liborated jail
bird and she to love him, to honor aud
A couple aged respectively fourteen
and eighteen were rather young to bo
gin house-keeping, so they lived in a
hotel. His lovo for her was a real pas
sion ; she was his angel no matter what
she did, and he worked hard all day
and every day to support her. As for
her, sho certainly respected her hus
band, she was grateful to him, she had
kept her promise, but the stained, dark
hands of the gas fitter were always a
horror to her ; it was towards the light
fingered gentry that she gravitated
gracefully and naturally.
Having tbo whole day to he rselt, in
the midst of the great metropolis, the
hereditary dormant passion was surely
and speedily routed to life. Thievinjg
is a disease. With this poor girl it
assumed the chronio state.* Before she
had boeu a wife two years she was ar
rested for grand larceny, tried and con
victed, and sentenced to Sing Sing for
throe ^cars. When she oamo out she
thought herself cured; the husband,
like Douglas, ever tender and truo, took
her home again. Unfortunately for bor
she nevor loved hi;n, and she was in
capable of keeping her promiao to be
At last she did fall in love. She tried
to piok the pocket of a rich Southerner,
and he caught her in the act and
chivalrously fargave her. Again a
yearning for something uobler and bet
ter took possession of her, and again she
promised never to yield to temptation ;
hut the new lovo awakened in her heart
made her ashamed ef her husband. Soon
she was again on trial for larceny, and
the father of her husband came forward
and did not epare hie evidente in full.
She received another term ia Sing Siag.
Io time the warden's soa was divorced
and married again.
Adelaide] oatne from prison the thi rd
timo to stand beside the death-bed of hor
mother. "If you are again tempted to
yield to ths fatal passion, my dear child,
think howinuch your poor mother loved
you," said jhe dyiag woman ; and again
the daughter took the pledge of abstin
ence. Shelwent to live with a sister in
Brooklyn. /At the ago of twenty -thrco
she was more of a child than sho had
been at foufteen.
"[ am uping up to my homo," she
said yesterday, Sing Sing?111 call it
my home, I have been there so much.
I believo iTliku it bettor than this New
York. I suppose it's because I am so
hardened," Jsnd the eyes fill with tears.
Her last pwdgo is 'broken ; tho paoio
oamo with its great excitement for all,
and an excitement especially caloulatod
to aggravate' a malady like hers. She,
fur four more years must occupy a
prison cell. Mi . Graphic.
lYewftpapegH l>om?HtiealIy Con*
Too low an Aestimato is apt tu bo Bet
on tho dome*?? value of newspapers.
After reading- them, and putting our
selvos, through their agency, iu mental
correspondence', with the world, thoy
are thrown aside and forgotten. But
to suppose their usefulness bounded by
their aews eclumnn and the waste-bag
is a thriftlass nijstako.
In the first j?ftco, there are the hous
bold reoipos, toj be found in stray cor
nera, often excellent, and deserving a
refuge on the fly leaf of the family
cook-beok. Then come the protty
versos, the strange and droll stories
the brief biographies and reminiscences
wbich, pasted in a scrap book, are a
Bourco of never ^ ending pleasure not
only to thoso who do not care for richer
intellectual food, but to those who have
only odd minutes for reading.
Notwithstanding the squibs jocular
journalists hare penned on the use of
newspapers for bed clothing, we know
from experience that thee aro not to be
despised. They may not be as comfor
table as your blaukots, but certainly
they keep out the cold. Two thick
nesses) of papers arc hotter than a pair
of blankets, and in'the ease ofpirsoos
who dislike the wAight of many bod
clothes, they arc ?aluab.o. A spread
made ef a double ftpar of papers botween
a p.overing~?4^ft-HMNfcid edrfirr^r*irdc~?ira
ble in evory household* The papers
should be tacked tege'.her with, and al
so basted to the covering to k'ep them
from slipping. An objection has been
made on account ol' the- rustling, but if
soft papers ho chosen the noise will not
be annoying, especially should the
spread be laid betwecu a blanket and
An a protection to plants against cold
both in nnd out of doors, nothing is bet
ter. If newspapers are pinned up ovor
night at a window between pots aud
glass, the flowers will not only not be
frozen, but will not even get chilled,
. o they aro so liable to be at this sea
son. In the same nay, if taken to cover
gardon beds, on the frosty nights of
early autumn, they will allow tho plan s
to remain safely out doors soute timo
later than is common.
One of the oddest services to put our
journals to is the keeping of ice in sum
.nor. Ab ingenious housekeeper recent
ly discovered that her daily lump of
ice would lost nearly twico as long wheo
wrapped in newspapers, and placed in
any kind of covered box, as when trust
ed sololy to a rcfjigerator. This is
very convenient, since it is possible to
have the best and cheapest refrigerator
constantly at hand.
To polish all kinds of glass aftor
washing, except table glas*, no cloth or
flannel is half so good as a newspaper;
and for a baker's dozen of other uses,
quite foreign to its primal purpose, it is
vtithout a rival.?Scribntr'i.
A California Tragedy.
A terrible tragedy occurred at Wat
sonville, California, resulting in the
instant death of Mr. J. Cilkey and Dr.
C. E. Cleveland. There had been an
old feud between tho men, and Dr.
Cleveland started out, avowing his pur
pose te kill Gilkey. A man, named
Devoe, tried to make him desist, bat to
no avail. The men met, drew pistols
approached to within two feet of each
other, and fired simultaneously. Dr.
Cleveland fired twice, and fell dead on
his face. Gilkey retroatod a few steps,
leaned against a tree, and then fell
dead to the ground. Both men had
been drinking hard during the day.
Truckee river, Colorado, is full of
trout. A man has lately been trying to
contract for the delivery of inordinate
quantities of the fish next summer at
half the usual pries. Investigation,
shows that he intends te slaughter them
by explodiag charges of gunpowder un
dor the water, when they will float dead
on the sutface ready to be scooped up.
The sportsmen intend te prevent him
somehow from doing it.
The art of utilizing castawaj boue*
of all kinds is carried to the extreme in
all continental cities, and in no European
to a higher dogreo than London. Sotn e
of them go immediately to the boiling
houses, where every portion of fat and
gelatine thoy can yield is extracted?
the former substance being bought by
the soap maker, and the latter is utilised
in making the patent preparations so
largely employed in cookery, eto. Tho
larger bones are used by the turners,
who convert thrm into a multitude of
serviceable articles. Fragments that
cannot be otherwise employed are
ground very fine and treated with
sulphuric acid, constituting a well-know n
artificial fertilizer. The lab that oomos
in the process of boiling is employed in
making tho commoner kinds of soap.
Tbo bones are then thrown into large
retorts, and subjected to destructive
distillation, the matter of the bone
being resolved into its conitituent ele
ments, from which new compounds are
formed. Some of these pass off in vapor
or gns, but tho fixed principles remain
in the retort, the product consisting of
the earthy and saline portion of the
bone, blackened by the carbon of the
animal matter, forming ivory-black, or
bone-black. One of the most valuable
products extracted Irom the bones, how
over, is phosphorus, which is produced
iu largo quantities in all the hone boil
ing and utilizing establishments. Iu
this country there are establishments
that will take any dead animal, turn it
into glue, phosphorus, fertilizing agents,
button-stuff, comb material, soap fat,
ammonia and a thousand other things,
Utah is not the only place in the |
United States where a man may onjoy
a plurality of wives with impunity, al
though the process by which this pri
Tllege is obtained is not one calculated
to endangor tbo institution of monaga
my. Some years ago the house of a
New Zea lander named Ottdes WHS bum
?d by nutiros vrhiL- its owner was tern
poraily absent, and on his return ho
found, as he thought, the bon'3 ?f his
wife and children among the ruins.
11s thereupon sailed for California, and
after the lapse oT a few years married
again. But bio wife wus raptured, not
burned, by tho savages, and she had re
gained her liberty, when she mvla her
way to California, found her husband,
and by a mutual agreement became an
equal sharer with" tho "se-roud wife in
her husband's Amende ?u ho mi?ah ia
stance of feminine gonorosity only p.ir
died by the English and Saraco.i wife
of the old crusader. The family lived
contentedly enough, but their neighbors
were scandalised at thin pcrvonion and
reversion of Enoch Ardcu's case, and
they brought the matter before the
courts. The lair of California, however
declares that if a husband or wife is
separated from his or her consort for a
period of five years, and either party
marries again under the impression that
tho first consort is dead, the second mar
riage is not void except upon application
of eithor party during tho life of the
other. As the two wive* in the present
case are willing to live under one roof
aud as the husband is anxious to hare
them do fo, tho courts decline to
interfere, and so tho Neul?nder is a
bigamist according to law.
mi??s? ? ? ? ???"
The roccnt advices frem I n^ia give
information of an alarming increase in
tho suffering among Ihe poorer classes.
l)i?trictn hitherto not affected by the
famine are at last suceumbing,
the small stores of provisions pos
sessed being rapidly exhausted. The
generous efforts of the relief organizn
tiomi are not sufficient to stay the fam
ine, although they are seconded by tho
government mental anthorities. The
expenditures already made to relieve
the suffering amount to several million
dollars, and large demands for the future
havo been requested.
- ?n??? ? - ? -Hl? I in -
Tho story ia told of a western woman
who freely usrd her tongue to the scan
dal of others, and made u comfession to
tho priest of what she had dene, lie
gave her a ripe thistle top; and told her
to go about iu various directions and
scatter the seeds ono by one. Wonder
iug at the penance, she obeyed, then
returned und told her confessor. To
her amazement he bade her go b.yjk
and gather the scatteredsoeds, and wifen
she objected, that it was impossible, he
replied that it would be still more diffi
J cult to gnther up and destroy all the
evil reports which sho had circulated
Less than 100 days "ago, Tcxarkana,
in Texas, was a howling wildorness. It
now numbers over 2,000 bona fidt oiti
zens, and some 200 buildings going up
There is a general ticket office, two rail
roads, two express companies, two tele
graph lines and forty saloons. It is
called the enohanted villiage of the Lono
Star State, and expeots in a short time
to rival all its neighbors. The oomple
tion of the Southern Pacifio Railroad
will exhibit thefatne astonishing results
and scatter hundreds of flourishing
towns and cities all along the line.
An Old Lady AHtoniulzcd.
Mr. B., a well know Metropolitan
printer, mentions that on one occasion
an old woman from the country, came to
the printing office with an old Bible in
(I want'said she -that you should
print it over again. It's getting' a iit
tie blurr?d, sort of, and my eyes is not
what they was. How much do you
'Can yeu have it done in half hour
Wiih you would?want to b? getting
homo. I live a good way aut of this
When the old lady wunt out, he aent
around to the office of the American
Bible Society and purchased a copy for
'Lor' sokes a massa !' exclaimed the
old lady when she came to look at it,
'hoir good you have fixed it!' I never
Reo nothing so curious as you printers
OlrtcHt Fortification in America
The Spanish fort of San Juan de
Pinon, no* called Fort Marion, at St.
Augustine, Fla., ia the oldest fortifica
tion on the Western continent still used
as a place of defense. It covers about
an ucro of ground, and would accom
modate a garrison of 1,000 men, with
100 guns. It waa begun in 1520 and
completed* in 1756, the Indians being
compelled to do the labor of building.
Over the entrance is the Spanish coat
of arms and the name of the then Gover
nor, the ohief engineer of the works,
and the date of the completion of the
fort. In 1835 a dungeon was discover
ed by the caving of a wall from above,
and in it were two iron cages just large
enough to admit the body of a man,
and each contained a human skeleton.
Who the victims wore thore is no tradi
tion to tell. In one of the dungeons
Osceola was chained, previous to his
removal to Fort Moultrie. The fort is
non garrisoned by an old sergeant.
Tho epizootic Attacking Men.
The Des Meines (Towa) Register re
ports that a singular .and fatal disease,
iu many of ita symptoms not'unlike tho
epizootic that was so scvor? among hor
son last year in now prevailing iu the
vicinity of Hartford, Warren C'.moty,
shat State The personn attacked! it
sayi, have fever, excessive nasal din
charge, violent coughing; and cold ox
tremitics. Several deatns have already
oecured, and there is a large number of
families, nfilicted, with greater or less
rio'encc, while the physicians are un
able to*6nd any successful treatment for
the disease or to classify it. Consider
able alarm is felt, and some families are
preparing to more away until tho epi
By virtue of Sundry Executions to me di
rected, I will sell to the highest bidder, at
Orangoburg C. H., on the FIRST MON
DAY in April next, FOIt CASH, all
the Right, Title and Interest of the Defend
ants in the following Property, vis:
All that tract of land in Orangeburg
County containing 100 acres rooro er less,
bounded by lands of T. C. Williams, J. C.
Fanning,- Epping and W. L. Tyler.
Levied on ns the proprrty of Nathan Porter
at tho suit of Crane, Boylston & Co.
1. One lot of land containing 8 acres
more or less, on Sunny Side in the Town of
Ornngeburg, bounded by lands of A. Web
ster, Abram Martin and others.
2. And one other lot in said town, form
erly IJ. D. Clark's brickyard, on West side
of Dull Swuinp Uoad, bounded South by
-Street and North and West by Es
tate lands of W. R. Treadwell, dee'd. Lev
ied on as tho property of B. D. Clark at the
suit of Leooadia flail. By consent of Mrs.
Menirva T. Clark these lands will be sold
free of dower.
One Saw Mill on llighhill Creek and
Timber on a Tract of land of 680 acres ad
joining. Levied on as the property of Peter
A. liu) ck at the suit of Thonus M. Kaigler
1. One tract of land In Vance's Town
ship, containing 540 acres more or less,
bounded by Santec River and lands now or
lately of Dunicl Fl odd, Wm. II. Bull, Daniel
D. Dantzler aud Mary Dantzler.
2. And one other tract, known ns the
M onsen land, in same Township, contain
ing 448 acres, more or less, bounded by
lands now or lately of Daniol Fludd, Au
gustus Fludd, Estate of Sam'l A. Felder and
Wm. H. Bull. Levied on as tho property of
Jacob Dan.'zlcr at the suit of R. W. Bates,
One traot of land containing 400 acres
mors or less, bounded by lands of Russell
Koller, Richard Evans, L. Dantzlcr and J.
Griffin. Levied on as the property of David
Bull at the euit of R. W. Bates, Guardian.
1. All that plantation or traot of land
ooitaining 440 ^ores more or less, on Caw
Caw Swamp, watnrs of North Edisto River,
bounded by lands now or lately of O. Far
num, Andrew inabinet, II. C. Wannamaker,
I. S. K. Legare aud Est. P. Hook.
2. All that lot or parcel of land In the
Town of Orangoburg known as lot No. 28
on a plat of the lota sold as Estate of 8.
Reach, fronting and measuring on Market
Street 42 ft. 8 ins. and running back 271
feet, and bounded by lands now or lately of
Jas. Harlej, - Belton Betterson and J. 8.
3. All that tract or parcel of land eon -
taiuing 1.4 acres more or less, bounded by
lauds aow or lately of Abram Cook, J. 8. C.
Huffman, Ben'j Thompson and D. Cook,
4. All that plantation or tract of J&nd
containing 220 acres moro or Ices, bounded
by lands now er lately of W. 8. Dudley and
L. Wiesenhunt, J. Biley, Bat of Beach, Tdrs.
Johnson and others.
6. All that lot or parcel of land la the)
Town ef Orangeburg, East of the Railroad,
bounded by landa now or lately of F. De
Mars, P. Doyle [and homestead of Thee.
ft. All that plantation or tract of laud
containing 600 ncrcn, more or \sa, bounded
by lands now or lately or T?. B. D. 2w*aaa?
David Connor, D. Wcimc? and lfm. Sali* "*
mer8- o m i r t \ j (\\
7. All that plantation or tract of land eon
taining 186 acres more or less, boudned by
lands new or lately of J. 8. C. Huffman. Ar
temus Rickenbaker, Gospsr Inabnet, H. L.
8. All that plantation or. tract of lead eon.
taining 186 acres, more or less, bounded by
lands now or lately of J. D. D. Fairy. F. W.
Fairy, J. W. II. Dukes, Andrew..Be'rr/, a?jl\
Celi a Metis. f% T I \J
9. A nd all that oilier tract of land or. Lit
tle Pen Branch containing 22? aerei moro or
less, bounded by lands now or lately of An
drew Berry,. James It bonds, 0. H.jOtt^and^.
- Edwards. Levied on as the property ?"
of Thcd. K. Sasportos at the suit of Oeorgo
One Bujfpy. Levied on as the property
of J. J. Woodard at the puit of Hart Jt Co., -
and others, . .. _
ALSO. . ''T/.
At Lewi grille on Tuesday tho 7th all the
Stock of Merchandise in the store of Geis
senheiraer. Levied on at the suit of Paul
By virtue of a warrant [on Crop Lien
from Geo. Boliver, C. C. P., I wHl soil for ,
cash, on first Monday in April noxt, at Or
angeburg C. H.
1 Bale of Cotton and aboat 60 bushel*
Cotton St-td. Seized as Crop of Gcorgo A,
Green, ea Lien executed to W. Walter
Sheriffs Office, \ E. I. Cnia,
Orangeburg ?. H., 8. C, 1- , S. O. C.
March 18th, 1873. J
mar 21 It
\ n t i/p
C. B. Glover, Assignee, ~\ J
vs I Foreclosure
Jacob F. Witt, Wm.P, ? ..of
Witt, Mortgage. I
George Boliver, C C P. J
By virtue of the judgment fi?ed ih ih!
case, I will sell at Orangeburg C. H. on tie"
first Monday in April next, during the nsnal
hours of sale
All that tract of land situate, lying and
being in the County of Orangeburg, con
taining 125 acres mure or loss, and bpundei
on the North by lands of W. P. Wilt and J.
A. J of coat, South by Edlsto River, Bast by
lands of - Livingston and West by the
boundary lino between Lexington end Or
Terms?One-half cash, the balance in oao
year, -with interrst from day of aale, pur
chaser giving bond with mortgage to secure
lh? credit portion, and to p*y for papers
Sheriffs Office. ) E.. I. CAIN,
Orangeburg C. H. 8. C, J- . S. O. C,
March -Juth, 187-4. J J
mar 21 -': "'? 3t
The State of South Carolina.
CHANG Eli UH? COUNTY.
In tuf. Court or Pbobatb* ,<
Hy AUGUSTUS B. KNOWLTON, Bsep
Judge of Probate in said Count j.
W II KU F.Ars, Thomas E. Riekenbaker hath
mnde suit to me to grant to hint Letters /of
Administration of the Estate and effects of
Lewis 11. Zimmerman late of Said County,
These are therefore to cite and admonish,
all and singular the kindred aud Creditors
of the aaid deceased, to be aud appear be
fore me at n Court of Probate for the Said'
County, to be holden ut my Office in Orange
burg, S. C, on the 6th day of April
1874, at 11 o'clock A. M., to show cause if
any, why the said Administratioc should
not be grunted.
Given unacr my hand and tho Seal of tho.
Court, this 17t day of' March1 Ju 051871/
and in the 97th year Of American lade-t
[L.S.] AUGUSTUS B. KNOWLTON," '
mar 21?2t Judge of Probate.
:./ it it jiot 11
BOAKD< tH fB;w v
BOARD without LODGING osn bo ob
tained at reasonable rates. For tercas ap
ply over McMaster's Store.
mar 14 ( [ 'S / e^
-a- i. ?
I kit DtU I
' II Ml Tt'f
STOCKHOLDERS 80UTH CAROLINA
RAILROAD COMPANY. Attend a raeet
ing of Orangsburg Stockholdere at Elliott
Hall, on Tuesday, March 24 at 12 o'oleok
M., for eonsnltatien.
mar 14?2 EDISTO.
A KEW LAW FIRM.'
HUMBERT & FORDM}f,X
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS
A T IV A W.
OFFICE COURT H0U8B,
ORANOAB UMO, JS. C.
mr.r 14 tf
A GOOD PLANTATION in Middle Town
ship, 400 aeres Finely SETTLED. Qtone
and Outbuildings all new. Alt under Good
Fa nee Plenty of Fruit Trots. Price
$2000?half cash. A BARGAIN. '
Also 180 sores in sametownship. Saw Mill
House, Gin and Grist-Mill. Never Falling
Stream. Good for 800 bushels toll Cora and
6 te 8 bales toll Cotton per year. $800?
Also 600 acres in Charteren County, $3 v
Also 800 acres in this oonn'y. Pitts h?sdv
well watered, $2 per acre. Apply te
A. B. KNOWLTON,
Orangeburg 0. B., &'<>.
mar 14 iF,
Notice of Dismissal 7/
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN. THAT ONI
month from date 1 will File my Final
Account with the Hon. Aug. B. Kiiqwlton?
Judge of Probate for Orangeburg County;,
and ask for Letters ef Dismissal as Admin
istrators of the Estate of Elizabeth Fogto.
D. J. ZF.IGLBR,
D. P. FOG LB*
March 16tb, 187i.-_ltn