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J. Jj. SIMS? Editor and Proprietor.
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C0UKUHICAXX0K8 must be accompanied by
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.ished except as an advertisement.
For further information address
JAMES L. SIMS,
Lock Box No. 116. Orangeburg, S. C.
What has become of "Suggestive"
Durham? Now that the McLane cir
cus is about to take the road again we
may look for the clown to turn up.
Nov.* that all the freezes have come
and gone J. Ilendrix McLane, the leader
of the defunct greenback party, has
thawed out and come to the front again
as an independent._
The trial of the "regulators" of
Edgefield County has been postponed
until the summer term of the Court.
This result is not unexpected to us, as
we predicted at the time of the arrest
of these men that it was impossible to
punish them, and the only result of the
trial would be the legalizing of lynch
The Seneca Free Press says: "We
see in our exchanges that fine shad are
offered for sale in other places, why are
they not sold in our county as they used
to be? yet we have a fish commission,
paid to see that we get fish." We do
hope that if the fish commissioner is
paid to see that our brother of the
Press gets fish that he will attend to
The struggle between labor and cap
ital continues. From New York to
Texas thousands of working men have
quit work on various pretexts, and
what the result will be no one can pre
dict. Our sympathies are with the
laboring classes, and we hope they will
succeed in making the rich corporations
for whom they work, pay liberal wages
and respect their rights.
There is not much difference be
tween New Jersey justice and South
'Carolina justice. Last week we pub
lished an account of the lynchirig of a
black brute in Spartanburg for outrag
ing a lady, and this week we publish a
similar account from New Jersey. It
is a matter of congratulation that this
crime no matter where committed,
North or South, is met with the same
punishment. It is a wholesome sign.
The Supreme Court of the United
States has recently ? announced its de
cision in the long contested Blue Ridge
Railroad scrip case in favor of the
State of South Carolina. This decision
settles forever all hope of fixing the
liability of the State for that fraudu
lent scheme of Patterson and his crew
for the years of good stealing, by
which it was expected to draw out of
the taxpayers of this State aboutSl,800,
For the first time in the history of
Orangeburg, we believe, our Hebrew
fellow-citizens appeal to our commu
nity for aid to assist them in carrying
out certain worthy objects they have
in view, and we hope they will not
appeal in vain. No class of our citi
zens have been more ready to respond
to all calls upon' them than they, and
now that they ask assistance we hope
they will receive it in a most liberal
manner from the rest of the communi
Ox the first page of this week's paper
wiB be found a letter from the Hon.
Jas. N. Lipscomb, Secretary of State,
and "Master of the State Grange, in re
ply to a letter written him by a friend
asking him to join the Tillman move
ment. Like all the utterances of this
gentleman that we have ever seen, it is
manly and straight-forward, and will
commend him, not only to the farmers,
but to all of our people who desire to
see our proud old State spared the hor
rors of an internecine political struggle.
The last Legislature failed to ratify
the general incorporation Act; in con
sequence of which Yorkvillo is left
without a charter, and the town seems
to be at the mercy of roughs and disor
derly persons. There is even said to be
a great deal of drinking and disorder
on the streets without fear of molesta
tion from the town authorities. This
is a bad state of affairs, and there seems
to be no remedy on account of the neg
ligence on the part of the General As
sembly in failing to ratify the Act.
Senator Jones, of Florida, sometime
ago fell desperately in love with a rich
Chicago widow, and is being laughed
at for the silliness of bis love affair.
There can be no objection to Mr. Jones'
making a foal of himself if he. will first
resign his seat in the Senate. That body
has been in session since emly in De
cember and Mr. Jones has not up to
this time been in his place. The Unit
ed States Government is paying him a
salary as Senator which he draws with
accustomed regularity and therefore
his neglect of duty alone deserves sin
cere condemnation; add to that the
frivolous conduct of the Senator, and
it makes a ease that also deserves much
contempt. Jones should resign or
proceed to Washington to attend to his
The First Tear.
k?st Thursday closed up the first
year of President Cleveland's adminis
tration of the affairs of this great
country and the results, as exhibited by
the balance sheet, are creditable and
honorable to the actors in the drama
and grand to the country at large. The
4th of March 1885 witnessed the exit of
a series of administration which had
been controlled by a political organiza
tion, scarcely entitled to the dignity of
"a party," whose principles of action
were the outcome of circumstances and
whose results were the possibilities
contingent upon certain crises. Every
oflice, in the gift of the government,
was filled by a partisan, placed in
position because of his availability
to accomplish a certain purpose, and
his efforts were expected to be di
rected to that end. Honesty or dishon
esty was not the standard by which he
was judged. Measures were adopted
which promised more for the individu
al members of the organization, and
policies prosecuted which looked more
to the strengthening of the organiza
tion itself than to the well-being of the
whole country. There was nothing
national in these administrations
but everything was made conducive
to the prosperity of the compact.
Under such a system, corruption was
inevitable and it finally became so
blatant and shameless in its modes as
to be more a defiance to honesty than a
crime to be punished. The last days
of this political league, therefore, were
very similar to the struggles of the old
conspirators, who conscious of their
obliquity and knowing the results of a
disclosure, dared honesty and put vir
tue to shame. Last March the scene
changed and the old actors stepped
from the stage not without a stare and
a grimace, however, fixed upon their
features that promised annoyance and
future trouble, but the country breathed
more freely when Mr. Cleveland ap
peared upon the stage presenting the
record of wisdom and honesty and firm
ness that had given him the privilege
of standing where he then stood. One
year since then has just closed and the
4th of March 1886 places a period to
mark the the end of the first year of
the new Democratic administration.'
Let us see how it stands.
We are in the midst of the throes of a
political revolution with a political
part}', unused to power but bravely led,
in control of the government. Opposed
to it is the old organization, chafed by
the memory of the past and made spite
ful by the evident successes of the pre
sent, but using every means and mak
ing every effort to thwart the good
purposes of the administration, to make
of no effect the labor of its officials and
to bring the party itself into disrepute
before the country. Mr. Cleveland
stands firm upon the platform of his
party and upon his promises of reform
made to the people at his inauguration.
Every department of the government
is controlled, not by a partisan, but by
a patriot, proved to be so by the stirring
events of the past year. Thousands of
positions are to-day filled by honest and
capable men that were filled last year
by partisans of very questionable char
acter. Other thousands, at the rate of
nine per hour, are being vacated and
appointed to good and true Democrats
in every section of the country. The
value of property is steady or increas
ing every where. The purchasing
power of money is greater than ever
before. Educational facilities were
never better and the moral tone of the
country Is being raised to a plane in
finitely more creditable to the people
than at any period since the late war.
The social feature which was convulsed
and torn up by the war and kept in a
state of constant unrest during the Re
publican administrations, has been
quietly settling and will soon ?find its
natural level where it will give no more
trouble to our citizens. Indeed all the
circumstances of life have experienced
a gradual improvement by reason of
the increased confidence in the govern
ment and the purity of its officials.
This is a splendid exhibit for the first
year of Democratic rule and promises
an increased ratio in the benefits to ac
crue to our people from its faithful
continuance. The reasonable expecta
tions of the citizen, if based upon the
platform of the party and thy pledges
of the President, will not be disap
pointed by Mr. Cleveland and those co
operating with him. Let every Demo
crat, therefore, consider himself in
position to hold up the hands of the
administration until the passage of tins
stormy sea be made. A successful :ul
ministration of the government for the
present term will insure the perpetua
tion of the party in power for years to
come; but a failure will return us to
Republican rule and all the horrors of
The Contest with the Senate.
One of the methods of the represen
tatives of the late Republican party to
cripple the present administration, de
veloped itself some time ago in the de
mand on the President to furnish the
Senate all papers aud documents relat
ing to suspended officers and in the
threat to withhold the confirmation
of appointees to their places, in case
the demand should be refused. The
country has been looking on with more
than ordinary interest to see how the
contest will end. The Republicans
very adroitly, they thought, threw the
President on the defensive which posi
tion, they knew, Would not be very
satisfactory to his supporters. Thus
the battle continued until the recent
message of the President fell like a
bomb shell into the Republican fort
ress, demoralizing Senator Edmunds
scattering his followers and dismount
ing their best guns all along the ram
parts. It absolutely knocked the
ground from under the feet of the Re
publican majority and proved to the
country not only the volnerability but
the destructibilty of the enemy's posi
tion. The Vermont Senator, however,
recovered sufficiently to make a flank
movement by comparing the Presi
dent's message to the paper of Charles
the First to the English Parliament,
but in doing so forgot that there was
no Buckingham in the case, therefore
failed to exhibit the tactics of a general
but rather the spirit of a demagogue
wanting the power to attack and a
weapon to defend. This turn in the
contest will strengthen the President
with all good men both in and out of
the Democratic party, and, if the same
prudence and wisdom characterize the
future movement of the Executive, it
will not be difficult to predict a most
disastrous defeat of the Senate's ma
jority. We are delighted with the dig
nified course of our leader. His mes
sage is courteous, to the point and sets
forth his position in clear and unmis
takable language something after the
Jackson style. He can neither be
intimidated nor forced but will stand
firm on the ground he now occupies
with his well collected precedents to
The Blair mil.
This bill which passed the United
States Senate the early part of the
week provides for the distribution
for educational purposes of the enorm
ous sum of $79,003,000 among all the
States and Territories, except the Dis
trict of Columbia, on the basis of illit
eracy. The time for the distribution
of this money is to embrace eight years
and the amount to each State to in
crease for three years and then gradu
ally decrease until the appropriation is
exhausted. South Carolina's share of
the entire amount will be, according to
calculations made, a little over $4,500,
000 to be expended as follows: first
1 year, $416,C00; second year, $595,000;
third year, 8892,000; and then less to
the eighth year, when she will receive
This gigantic scheme wears, we con
fess, a very plausible dress and presents
a neatness and tidiness of appearance
that is attractive to the untutored eye;
but Democrats, particularly Southern
Democrats, should bear in mind that it
was born of a Republican mother and
therefore is to be viewed with distrust.
Our experience with "these pedpte"
teaches us to fear them although they
come to us bearing gifts. The Free
School System of South Carolina is
enough for her citizens to bear for gen
erations to come.
The Free Traders.
Professor R. Means Davis, of the
State college, has written a letter to
each of our Congressmen asking his
opinion of free trade. The demand is
in behalf of the free trade association
of which Mr. Davis is secretary, and
tho implication is that the associa
tion will proceed to annihilate any
Congressman who fails to agree with
its views. In commenting on the
above Brother Williams, of the Green
ville News, who is one of the most
level-headed newspaper men in the
South, gives the free traders some capi
tal advice, which they would do well
to heed. He says: "We forget the
membership of the association, hut it
is somewhere about seventy, we be
lieve, and ought to tackle something of
its size first. It might appropriately
begin by making free trade an issue in
some town with sixty voters and work
up to a congressional district by de
Comln? Out Early.
The Marlboro Chronicle has nomina
ted Hon. Wm. A. Courtney of Charles
ton, for Governor. The Summerville
Herald proposes Hon. Jennings W.
Perry, of Summerville, for Lieutenant
Governor, and "New Deal" in the same
paper, announcas Hon. M. P. Howcll
for Congress from the First District.
The Columbia correspondent of the
Xews and Courier says: "The friends
of Col. Richard Singleton, of this Coun
ty, have determined to support him
for the position of State Treasurer in
case the present incumbent, Col. John
Peter Richardson, is not a candidate
for re-election." Give the farmers time
to plant a little corn, please. We will
have enough time after that is done to
i kill off all the above candidates and
I more too. All we ask is that they will
keep perfectly cool until the people
get ready to attend to them.
I On the first page of this week's pa
per we print the call for a farmers
vonvention to assemble in Columbia on
the 29th of April. We hope Orange
burg will send a full delegation, and
that it will be composed of her most
intelligent and progressive farmers.
This is no movement to form another
party by our farmers, but to so shape
the a (fairs of the Democratic party as
to secure more favorable legislation for
the planting interests of the State.
Senator Edmunds fired off his colum
baul Tuesday, but "the Government at
Washington still lives."
BRUTES IN HUMAN FORM.
A Ilmtal Prize Fight >'ear Fayettevillo,
W. Vo, lind? In Murder.
Fayetteville. W. Va., March 5.?
One of the most brutal prize fights that
ever took place in tins State was fought
two days ago in a barn near town, and
became known only through the death
of one of the contestcnts yesterday.
Frank McGonigle aud James Sheady
fought 43 bloody rounds for a purse of
$50. The real animus of the fight,
however, was an old and hitter grudge
growing out of a quarrel about a girl.
McGonigle was a young miner and
Sheady a black smith. Each man strip
ped at about 1G0. In the first round
Shcady's nose was broken, and at the
end of the fourth round his face was
beaten into a pulp. McGonigle's right
ear wss torn almost completely oil by
Shcady's teeth, his jaw was broken, and
altogether he presented quite as terrible
a sight as his opponeut. Neither man
would give in although at the thirty-fifth
round the seconds urged them to stop.
They fought like tigers, aud Megouiglc's
torn and broken riglft hand felled his
opponent to the floor time after time.
The forty third and last round left Shca
dy in his coreur lying face downward
and inseusible, while McGonigle, who
had kicked him there, hurriedly gathered
his clothes together and staggered out.
The seconds carried Sheady to his home
and left him where he died yesterday.
Neither of the seconds has been seeu
since, and the whereabouts of McGoni
gle is also unknown.
NEW JERSEY JUSTICE
A Negro Brute Promptly Lynched at
Eatoniown, N. J., March C.?A
colored man named Sam']. Johnson,
alias '"Mingo Jack," was arrested here
early last evening upon a charge of as
sault, made by Miss Angclinc Herbert,
a daughter of James Stewart Herbert, a
farmer living on the road which leads
from Eatontown to Asbury Park. The
criminal was locked up in the little brick
jail in Eatontown. About 1 o'clock
this morning the jail was broke open,
aud after Johnson had been dabbled
until he was nearly dead he was hanged
from the grating over the entrance to
the jail. He was about 70 years old,
and has a wife and live children. He
was formely a jockey and got his nick
name, "Mingo," from having ridden a
horse of that name. He has lived here
many years, and was well kno? n to his
victim, whom he met in a wooded path
near her father's house. She is a slight,
delicate woman of 24. She had uo fear
when she met Johnson, as she knew
him so well, but he knocked her down,
choked and outraged her. He was known
to be violent, and had been shot while
in the act of committing a robbery,
but had not been suspected of the crime
which cost him his life, although there
have been five similar crimes committed
within five years whose perpetrators
were notdetccted. The community is re
joiced over the swift retribution that has
reached the villain.
Uncle Sam on tho Look-out for His Old
The Columbia correspondent of the
News and Courier says: "Gen. John
C Black, commissioner of pensions, has
written to the Secretary of State, asking
him to communicate with persons in
each county of the State, who are in
position to know, whether, there are
any nnpensioncd Ex-United States
soldiers (army or navy) who, from ill
health, advanced years or evil fortune,
have become to some extent necessary
recipients of charity. The Secretary of
State has forwarded the necessary
blanks to the chairman of the county
board of commissioners of each county,
who has the appointment of the over
seers of the poor. If any such cases
are in the county and they sre made
known to the pension department, it is
supposed that the needy parties will be
pensioned by the Government." We
publish the above information for the
benefit of any ex-United States soldiers
that may be living in this county, aud
ivho would be entitled to the pension
which the Government is making pro
vision to bestow on them. We know
there are some in this county .who served
a the Florida aud Mexicau war.
Suspended for Five Yean.
Bishop llcckwith of Georgia has ren
dered his decision in the case of Rev. J
"t. Armstrong, rector of St. Philip's
Episcopal church, of Atlanta, whose
irial on the charge of immorality in
Uiuclnualti was concluded a few days
igo. The bishop ratifies the findings ot
die ecclesiastical court, and sentences
Dr. Armstrong to live year's suspension
from the pulpit. The report of the bish
>p has created great discussion in the
sity and Cincinnatti, and recrimination
is being indulged in by the Episcopa
lians. St Philips is the most fashion
lble congregation in the city, aud about
Lwo years ago had a misunderstanding
ivitll the bishop about the title of the
ground on which the church was built.
The bishop enjoined the church from
selling a part of the lot aud won the
suit. A division of the church occurred
und St. Luke's was budt aud was made
by the bishop his cathedral. Since then
Liiere has never existed the best of feel
ing between the two congregations. Dr.
Armstrong has been in Atlanta about
three years, at once becoming very popu
lar in the city.
While Thomas Clinc, locally known as
??The Devil," was en route to the coun
try seat of McDowell Count} West Vir
ginia, from his homo near Perryville, he
fell in with the eighteen year old son of
William Lee. a respectable fanner. The
two began talking about the progress of
a revival meeting m one of the churches,
and Lee said that he did not think he
could pray to save his life. Clinc dillbr
ed with him. and. drawing a revolver,
said he could take his choice between
praying and dying. Lee protested, but
when the revolver was held between
his eyes he prayed. He was allowed to
rise from his knees, lie afterward por
cured a rille, overtook Cliue, and shot
him through the body, (.'line has since
died, and Lee is in jail awaiting indict
ment for murder.
Senator Miller, of California, is dead.
\ SUPERB F1ESH PRODUCER and
A Man of Sixty-Eight Winters.?
I am 08 years of age, aacl regard
Guinns Pioneer a fine tonic for the
feeble. By its use my strength has
been restored and my weight increased
ten pounds. A. P. G. Campbell,
Macon, Ga. Cotton-Gin maker.
A Cripple Confederate Says:?
I only weighed 128 pounds when I com
menced Guinn's Pioneer, and now weigh
147 pounds. 1 could hardly walk with
a stick to support me and can now walk
long distances without help. Its bene
fit to me is beyond calculation.
D. RUFUS BOSTIC, cotton buyer.
Mr. A. II. Bramblett, Hardware
Merchant of Forsyth, 6a., writes:
?It acted like a charm on my general
health. I weign more than I have for
25 years. Respectfully.
A. U, Bramblett.
Mr. W. F. Jones, Macon, Says:?
My wife has regained her strength and
increased ten pounds in weight. We
recommend Guinn's Pioneer as the best
tonic. W. F. Jones.
Dr. G. W. Delbridge, of Atlanta,
Ga., Writes of Guinn's Pioneer:?
Guinn's Pioneer Blood Renewer has
been used for years with unprecedented
success. It is entirely vegetable and
docs the system no harm. It improves
the appetite, digestion and blood-mak
ing, stimulating, invigorating and
toning up all the functions and tissues
of the system, and thus becomes the
great blood renewer and health restor
Guinn's Pioneer Blood Renewer
Cures idl Blood and Skin? Diseases.
Rheumatism, Scrofula, Old Sores. A
perfect Spring Medicine.
If not in your market it will be for
warded on receipt of price. Small bot
tles' 91,00; large bottles ?1,75.
Essay on Blood and Skin Diseases
MACON MEDICINE COMPANY,
For sale by all Druggists.
An Enterprising:, Reliable House.
Dr. J. G. Waunamaker cau always be
relied upon, not only to carry in stock
the best of everything, but to secure the
Agency for such articles as have well
known merits, and arc popular with the
people, thereby sustaiuing the reputa
tion of being always enterprising, and
ever reliable. Having secured the
Agency for the celebrated Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, will
sell it on a positive guarantee. It will
surely cure any and every affection of
Throat, Lungs, and Chest, and to show
our confidence, we invite you to call
and get a Trial Bottle Free.
W. D. Hoyt & Co., Wholesale and
Retail Druggistst of Rome, Ga., say:
We have been selling Dr. King's New
Discovery, Electric Bitters aud Buck
len's Arnica Salve for two years. Have
never handled remedies that sell as well,
or give such universal satisfaction.
There have been some wonderful cures
effected by these medicines in this city.
Several cases of pronounced Consump
tion have been entirely cured by use of
a few bottles of Dr. King's New Dis
covery, taken iu connection with Elec
tric Bitters. We guarantee them al
ways. Sold by Dr. J. G. Wannamaker.
Bucklcn's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores. Tetter, Chapped Hands,
Chilblains, Corns, and Skm Eruptions,
and positively cures Piles, or no pay
required. It is guaranteed to give perfect
satisfaction, or money refunded. Price
25 cents per box. For sale by Dr. J.
A grand sale of Ladies' Wraps, Jack
ets and Jerseys this and next week.
Special inducements given at the New
TS HEREBY GIVEN, THAT THIR
J- ty days after date hereof application
will be made to the Clerk of tbe Court of
Common Pleas for the County of Orange
bmg, for a Carrier for "The Sunny Side
Cemetery Company." March ll-4t
THIRTY DAYS AFTER DATE I
will fde my final account with the
Judge of Probate as Administrator of the
Estate of Christiua Keller, deceased, and
ask for Letters of dismissory.
W. S. PROTHRO, Administrator.
Oraiigcbiirg' ISuiltfiugr. ami
rpiIE REGULAR MONTHLY
J- meeting of the Crangeburg Building
and Loan Association will beheld on Tues
d ay evening, 10th instant, at the Hall of the
Young America Steam Fire Bngine Com
pany, at ? o'clock. Members can pay their
dues either at the meeting or at the oflicc
of the Secretary.
KIRK ROBIXSOX, Secretay.
KI TAWYII.IA: ICAII,l?OAl>.
New eonntry Opened np?Investor's
Town Lots lor Sale.
ON SATURDAY THE TENTH
day of April, 1880, will be sold at pub
lic auction for cash Town Lots at Eiloree,
on the EittawvUlu Railroad, in Oraugcburg
County. Town laid off ami plats exhibited
on day of sale. For further information ap
ply to Rev. W. J. bidder ?>r A. F. browning,
Esq., Eiloree Post olliee, S. C? or to
MALCOLM I. BROWXIXG,
Attorney at law, Court House Square,
Orangeburg, s, U. March li-:;t
Whereas, the City Council of the City of
Orangeburg have been requested by resi
dent citizens to accept control of the Old
Grave Yard on Uroughton Street, in the
City of Oraugeburg, in order to prevent
ami prohibit further interment therein.
And whereas, the said City Council have
accepted that trust
Now. therefore, I, J. S. Albergotti, May
or of the City of Oraugeburg, State of
South Carolina, in order that the wishes of
the citizens be respected and that no furth
er interment be made only in special cases,
hereby give notice that all applications for
interment shall be filed with the Clerk of
Council and referred by him to the Mayor
of said City.
In testimony thereof, I have hereunto set
my hand and cause the seal of the City
Council to be affixed at Oraugeburg, this
Sth day of March, A. D. 1880, ami iu the
until year of American Independence.
By the Mayor. J. S. ALBERGOTTI.
C. D. KoitTJOHX, Clerk of City Council
State of South Carolina, County of Orange
burp?In the Court of Comiron Picas.
Harriet E. Neal, Plaintiff, against Frances
L Ott, ei al., Defendants,
By virtue of the judgment of the Court of
Common Picas in and foi said county and
State, in the above entitled action, I will
sell at public auction, at Orangeburg Court'
House, on the first Monday in April next,
during the legal hours of sale, all that cer
tain TRACT OR PARCEL OF LAND,
situate, lying and being in Caw Caw
Township, in said County and State, con
taining six hundred and thirty-two (G32)
acres, more or less, and bounded by lands
now or fomcrlv of Millcdgc Herlong, Wes
ley Ilouser, Ann Collirs, Estate of Nathan
Culcleasure and others. The tract will be
sold in parcels, and plat exhibited on day
Terms? One-third cash, and the balance
on a credit of one and two years in equal
annual instalments, the credit portion to be
secured by a Boud of the purchaser or pur
chasers, bearing Interest from the day of
sale, payable annually, and a Mortgage of
the premises sold, purchaser to pay Master
for papers and recording; and in case the
purchaser or purchasers shall fall to comply
with the terms of sale, the premises will he
re-sold on the next or some convenient sales
day, on the same terms, at the risk of the
former purchaser or purchaser.?.
ANDREW C. DIBBLE, Master.
Master's Office, Orangeburg C. H., S. C.
March 11, 1886._
LIST OF DELIQUENT LANDS
for City Taxes:
Estate of F. D. Staley, 1 Building and 1
Pharoah Robinson, 2 Buildings and 1
Mrs. M. E. Hall, 1 Building and 1 Lot.
Office of City Treasurer, )
Orangebokg, S. 0., March, 1,1886. S
Notice is hereby given that the whole of
the several parcels, lots and parts of Real
Estate described in the above list or so
mueh thereof as will be necessary to pay
the taxes, penalties and assessments there
on, will be sold by the City Treasurer on the
1st Monday in April, A. D. 1886, unless
said taxes, costs and penalties be paid be
fore that time. C. D. KORTJOHN.
March U City Treasurer.
ANY PERSONS CLAIMING TO
have hogs or Cattle in my swamps are
hereby notified to take them out by the
15th of March instant. After that date
anyone found trespassing within my en
closed pasture will be prosecuted to the
fullest extent of the law.
March ll-2t_E. N. CHISOLM.
Sale Under Mortgage.
Under and by virtue of a power contain
ed In a mortgage executed and delivered to
the undersigned by D. P, Livingston on the
eighteenth day of January A. D. 1884,1
will sell at Ora'ngeburg, Court House to the
highest bidder for cash, on tho 1st Monday
in April, 1886, the following described pro
perty to wit:
All that PIECE, PARCEL OR TRACT
OF LAND situate, lying and being in He
bron Township, in the County of Orange
burg and State aforesaid, containing two
hundred and forty acres, more or less, and
bounded on the north by lands oi Frances
Livingston, on the east by lands of M. E.
Jeffcoat, south by lands of T. N. Wolfe and
west by lands of U. J. Livingston, being a
part of a tract formerly belonging to Daniel
Terms of sale Cash. Purchaser to pay
for titles. PAUL S. FELDER,
March 4-3t Morgagec.
The State of South Carolina,
by uen.i. p. izlar, esq., puobate juoge.
WHEREAS, Fred F. Halgler has made
suit to me to grant him Letters of Ad
ministration of the Estate and effects of
Joseph Fersncr, deceased: These are there
fore to cite and admonish allandsingularthe
kindred and Creditors of the said Joseph
Fersner, deceased, that they be and appear
before me, in the Court of Probate, to be
held at Orangeburg Courthouse, on the 12th
day of March next, after publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to
shew cause, if any they have, why the
said Administration should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 25th day of
February, Anno Domini, 1886.
Benj. P. Izeaii,
March 4-2 Judge ot Probate.
Luud lor Sale.
rFIIE WHOLE OR A PART OF
-L my Farm, two miles below the town of
Orangeburg, on the South Carolina Rail
way and the public roads leading to Char
leston, containing about 800 acres, a part
cleared, balance finely timbered. Somo
splendid swamp land. 235 acres heavily
pine timbered, adjoining and lying East
and West of roads to Charleston. To be
subdivided in lots of 30 to 80 acres and sold,
unless sold in entire. These lols will be
line lota for residences.
Jan 28-St A. D. FREDERICK,
ON THE 27TII DAY OF MARCH
next we will file our final account
with the Judge of Probate for Oraugeburg
County and ask for a discharge as Execu
tors of the Will of Francis G. Carn, de
ceased. L. II. SHULER,
A. J. RUPLE,
_ March 4-4t_Executors,
ItlKS. .1. M. llAIC'A'ZOU
\VILL OX THE 15THGF MARCH
t i resume business, and invites the at
I tention of the Ladies to her Stock of new
and attractive Millinery and Fancy Goods,
embracing all the Novelties of the season,
j Next door to Dr. S. A. Reeves' Drug Store,
, Oraugeburg, S. C._Feb. 25-3inos
j A LL PERSONS ARE HEREBY
: J- a- warned not t?? employ or harbor one
j Ceo. Shivers, sometimes called Daniel
] Shivers, as lie is under contract to work for
nie for the year 1880. Any person employ
ing the above named will be prosecuted to
the full extent of the law.
Feb 25-2t _ DANIEL STROBLE,
1 9 (\(\(\ GOOD CYPRESS
l-^VWU Shingles to he used for
covering a Church. Shingles to be % inches
thick by4 or 414 inches wide bv -4 inches
long, to be delivered at Fort 3iotte, S. C.
Iiiils will be received until the 15th day of
March, ISSi;. Address S. A. JONES, St.
Matthews, S. C.
Notice ol" Dismissal.
/ \X THE ICTII DAY OF MARCH.
V / A. D. 1886, I will file my filial account
with the Judge of Probate for Oraugeburg
County, as Administrator of the Estate ot
T. J. P. Walsh, deceased, and ask for Let
ters of dismissal. ON AN Ii. KILEV.
Feb. is-4t Qualified Administrator.
ONE TEN HORSE POWER EX
gine and Boiler complete. Also one
Circular Saw Mill. The above can be
bought on very reasonable terms.
Feb 25 11ARPIN RU;C,S._
Notice ol" Dissmissa!.
> r aw I wi
rill lile my final account as Ex
ecutor ?t the Will of Franco II. Wolfe and
ask for a discharge.
JOHN A. WOLFE,
Feb 1-4* Executor.