Newspaper Page Text
Vhae? mountain, forms of giant girth
Axe rooted deep in moveless earth;
Butlol their yawning heights withdrawn,
Are melting in ?oft seas of dawn.
What golden lights and shadows kisa
Brown ledge and Titan precipice;
rill all the rock-bound, sullen space
Clows like a visionary face.
rhus frowning truths whose roots are furled
Round bases of some granite world.
May lift their mellowed light afar,
Transfigured by Love's morning star.
?Paul H. Hayne.
BAVARIA'S WOMAN-HATING MONARCH
Why a Royal Enpvgcment Was Broken
Off?A Tempestuous Dispute.
I know of no man who more sorely
deeds a wife than King Louis II, of Ba
varia, although it be only a morganatic
one. The evilB of bachelorhood were
never more obvious than in his case.
There is both a ludicrous and a romantic
side to his career, and ?tory upon story
could be told. He is now close upcu 40
years of age, and has long been known
as a woman-hater. The announcement
of his intention to morganatically marry
the widow of a rich manufacturer of
Nurremberg, is a genuine surprise, and
can be accounted for only by his financial
embarrassments. Some fifteen years ago
he was about to marry a distant cousin,
the daughter of Duke Maximilian and
sister of the empress of Austria.
At a bite day the engagement was sud
denly broken off, and this is how it came
about: At the age of 25 he was counted
the handsomest man in Europe. It is
even said that many an American girl
has sighed and said: "One kiss from
the king of Bavaria and then die!"
His fiancee was the envy of the
royal world. One afternoon his majesty
called at her home and was obliged to
await her pleasure for some time. At
last he heard her voice in an adjoining
room of which the doors stood ajar. She
was engaged in a tempestuous dispute
with one of her waiting ladies. A mo
ment later and just as his majesty was
advancing to meet her through the half
open door, he saw hex* seize one of her
dainty slippers from her foot and strike
her attendant full in the face.
He waited no longer. In horror and
dismay he fled and never ret'med. It
is not to be wondered at that f nee that
day the very name of a woman has filled
him with terror. Add to this circum
stance the fact that he is descended from
a line of ancestors whose lives have been
ruined, by women, and it is not surpris
ing th ?,t he is a woman-hater. It was
Louis I, his grandfather, who came
within one of sacrificing his kingdom for
LolaMontez.?New York Town Topics.
Electricity for Bloving Street Cars.
The use of electricity for moving street
cars is about to be introduced on the
Brandeburger Gate line, in Berlin. The
car is similar in construction to the
ordinary street car, and has been built by
the Power & Storage company of London,
after the model of Mr. Recken zarne, the
inventor. The car rests upon four axles,
with eight wheels, and is set in motion
by a dynamo machine attached beneath
the car, and connected by insulated cables
with the accumulators.
The stopping and starting of the car is
effected in some such manner as on* the
Chicago cable cars, by connection and
disconnection with the cable. The
interior of the car is also lighted by
electricity, The electric force has thin
advantage, that, owing to the great
power evolved, it can pass the sharpest
curves with facility. The company ex
pects to realize through the introduction
of this power a yearly saving of more
than $70.000.?Chicago Herald.
Firewater in Western Africa. .
Like the American Indiana, the blacks
of Africa like firewater. The superin
tendent of Lutheran missions in west
Africa writes: "The vilest liquors im
aginable are being poured into Africa in
shiploads from almost every quarter of
the civilized world. On one small vessel,
in which myself and wife were the only
passengers, there were in the hold over
100,000 gallons of New England rum,
which sold oii the coast for $1 a gallon
in exchange for palm oil, rubber, cam
wood and other produce common to.the.
country. I have seen landed from one
steamer at a single port 10,000 cases of
gin, each containing twelve three-pint
A Policeman and a Sen-Lion.
A New Yorker, who was a policeman ?
at the time of the burning of Barnum's
museum, on the site of the present
Herald buildmg, recalls the fact that
soon after the fire broke out, he, with
several others, rushed into the interior,
took the sea-lion?which was 6imply a
large seal?by the fins, and was dragging
it out along the pavement, when the ani
mal suddenly tore off about a square foot
of his trousers, and put him in such fear
of his life that he relinquished his hold,
and was content to see his friends escort
him around the corner. He declares
that the roaring of the sea-lion was some
thing magnificent.?The Argonaut.
Coffee and Alcohol Compared.
A writer in the Journal of Mental Sci
ence gives the results of a series of ex
periments to determine the compara
tive action of coffee and alcohol. He
finds that while alcohol increases the
production of heat, it really lowers the
bodily temperature by virtue of exag
gerated radiation. The caffeine in coffee,
however, preserves the heat, and thus, if
given in conjunction with alcohol, re
strains the tendency of the latter to
lower the temperature.?Exchange.
Coffee Down In Guatemala.
A dinner in Guatemala concludes with !
coffee. It is not the fragrant! decoction '
one might expect in a coffee-producing ]
country, however, but a thick extract, j
handed round in bottles, from which
each person takes a small quantity, di- !
luting -with hot water.
Artificial Lithographic Stones.
Bi a new process introduced at Frank"
fort artificial lithographic stones ara |
made by compressing finely powdered '
cement or carbonate of lime.
HABITS OF PLANTS AND INSECTS.
Some of Their Peculiarities?Taking on
New Habits?Carious Cases.
We are accustomed to think of the
habits of plants and animals as fixed, the
same to-day as they were 100 or 1,000
years ago, and to remain the same foi
an indefinite future. Such a supposition
is incorrect, and can not be held by those
familiar with the life histories of plants
and animals. It is a common occurrence
for animals and plants to take on new
habits?a change usually caused by a
change in the surroundings. In the case
of animals, it is often brought about by
new food being presented, on which
they obtain more congenial subsistence!
The common notion that nature provides
for mrimab the food most congenial to
them, finds here a strong refutation.
Every farmer's boy has observed that
birds and rodents forsake their natural
food for more congenial fruit or grain.
They may also have noticed the-same
One of the most marked instances of
an insect thriving and rapidly multiply
ing on new food, is that of the potato
beetle; confined to the wild solanums of
Colorado, the potato beetle increased
slowly and was scarcely known, even to
entomologists. The insect was found
years ago by Dr. Say, who made a jour
ney across the Rocky mountains, and for
many years it was considered one of the
rarest of our insects. When the culti
vated solanum (the potato) reached Col
orado, the obscure beetle found more
congenial food, and it multiplied amaz
ingly. Art instance nearer home is that
of the apple maggot, which in many
parts of the eastern states attacks the
apple in mueh the same manner as the
better known apple worm c codling
moth. This insect has long been known
as iving on the wild thorn apples, but
about twenty years ago it suddenly at
tacked the cultivated apples on a Ver
mont farm. It spread rapidly, and is
now widely distributed. It is probable
that the insect had never known the
superiority of the cultivated apple as an
article of food, until by chance some in
dividual strayed to the orchard. From
that time a new habit was taken on.
Another instance is that of the dreaded
"buffalo grub"," which attacks carpets
in the eastern states. In Europe whence
this insect was introduced, it was never
known to attack carpets. In this case
w? can not determine just why the insect
has taken on its new habit, for carpets
are probably no better articles of food
than clothes and leather, on which the
insect feeds in Europe. There are per
haps peculiar surroundings or parasites
which prevent it from attacking carpets
in its native home, or when the first
individuals reached this country a carpet
may have been the first available food
presented, and the insect continued on
its new diet.
Plants often take on new habits when
they are transported to foreign countries,
or disturbed by cultivation. The common
showy wild touch-me-not, introduced
into England, produces only hidden or
cleistogamous flowers. An insignificant
and harmless plant, which grows in our
ditohes and ponds, was introduced into
England about forty years ago, and at
once became a great nuisance. It soon
spread so rapidly as completely to
obstruct waterways, and expensivo
methods had to be employed to keep it in
check. This plant is the common ditch
moss or Anachaii?. Some of our native
plants, instead of being exterminated or
driven into copses and fence-rows by
cultivation, have become aggressive
weeds. A notable instance of this kind
is the horse-nettle, of the central and
southern states. This has become a
serious pest. The elender-Ieaved
Hilenium Of the southwestern states is
now following Texan cattle northeast
ward, and has become established in
some of the,northern states. It is not
certainly known that the Canada thistle
was introduced into this country from
Europe. It appears to be wild in
northern states Canada, and it may have
taken on a vagrant habit when disturbed
by cultivation.?L. H. Bailey in Country
To Hve a Hundred Years.
In order to five 100 years, it has been
announced that you must breathe all the
out-of-door air possible, and" breathe it
deeply, and that you must take''your
sleep as nature indicates, eight or nine
hours in the early part of the dark, which
will allow you to be up and fully re
freshed at sunrise. In addition to these
important items of sleep and breath, it is
further declared that you must not per
mit yourself to get angry or to fret or
worry; but that, if you do, you must at
once take a bath and some immediate
slumber; that you must eat more vege
tables and grains and fruits than meats,
and dismiss wines and spirits, coffee and
tea; that you must bathe often, wear
loose clothing, and keep warm; and that
you must control your appetites and
passions, cultivate cheerful serenity, and
be governed by the advice of your
Desks of English Fashion Editors.
The desks of th? English fashion edi
tors must look like museum;. The Lon
don shopkeepers send out samples in
aumerable, and great bookn of patterns
(or dress materials, piles of scented soap,
?ns of prepared food and flasks of per
fume are sent to these ladies in immense
quantities. What they do with all the
things is a mystery. Perhaps the editor
who answers the requests for advice gives
them good counsel, and keeps them from
i>eing buried under the accumulation of
At the Expense of the Heart.
The growing fashion of using the
nonosyllabic ejaculation of "Thanks!" in
he place of the good, hearty, old
ashioned "I thank you," is economizing
vith the mouth at the expense of tbe
leart. There is no more heart in the
Imple expression 'Thanks!" than there
s comeliness in a horse with its mane
uid tail cut off.?Chicago Journal.
Victon- over things is the office of I
nan. Of course until it 13 accomplished
t is the war and insult of things over
The Story of John Thompson.
When the Declaration of Independence
which Mr. Jefferson had drawn up was
submitted to the other members of the
congressional committee app-'inted to
prepare it, so many changes were pro
posed that tt young author grew restless.
Benjamin Franklin, who sat near him,
consoled him with the story of John
Thompson. He had always, he remarked,
been careful to avoid drawing papers to
be submitted to a public body, and he
had been confirmed in that resolution by
a certain incident; "When I was a jour
neyman printer," he went on io say, "one
of my companions, an apprentice to a hat
ter, having served out his time, was
was about to open & shop for himself.
His first concern was to have a handsome
signboard with an appropriate inscrip
tion. He composed it i n these words:
'John Thompson, hatter, makes and sells
hats for ready money,' with a figure of a
But he thought he would submit the
inscription to his friends for amend
ments. The first he showed it to thought
the word 'hatter' mere tautology, be
cause followed by the words 'makes
hats:' the word was struck out. The sec
ond objected to the word 'makes.' The
buy-^r, he said, would not care who made
the hats if they were good and suited
him. That, too, was struck out. The
third thought 'for ready money' useless
since nobody in the town sold for credit.
They were given up accordingly. The
inscription now stood, 'John Thompson
sells hats.' 'Sells hats I' said the next
friend, 'why, nobody will expect you to
give them away.' Sells was abandoned,
and hats went with it as unnecessary,
since there was a hat painted on the
board. So that the inscription was at
bast reduced to 'John Thompson,' with
the figure of a hat." Whether Jefferson
was consoled by the story we are not in
formed, but it certainly did not cure him
of the practice of drawing up long pa
pers to be submitted to public bodies.?
Ben: Perley Poore.
A Great Nascent American Empire.
I was talking to Mr. Joseph Nimmo,
who has been on the commissi an upon
the line of the Northern "Pacific railroad
to look at the resources of the country
there. He told me that there would be
a huge empire in the west, reaching from
western Dakota to the Rocky mount
ains, and covering Wyoming territory
and a part of Montana. He says that
agriculture out there will be under en
tirely hovel conditions. There is plenty
of water to put on the soil by irrigating
organization, and this water will be
more reliable than the rains in the east,
because it will never disappear, and can
be thoroughly regulated, but it can not
be provided by the individual farmer,
and must be let to him with water rates.
Capital will find its highest and best
form of investment there, but the nature
of the agriculture will be different from
the individualism of the east. At the
present time that country is full of cattle
in the midst of winter, who are keeping
themselves warm by filling their bellies.
The country on the Northern Pacific is
rather milder in climate than the high
knoblands on the Union Pacific railroad.
Its elevation is lower, as can be proved
by steamers going sxa far up as Fort
Beaton, on the Missouri river. Mr.
Nili" thinks that this interior of the
United States, brought to perfection by
engineering skill and applied capital, will
support enormous multitudes of men
and make populous states, He has
obtained all the data to make a report
upon the subject.?"Gath" in Cincinnati
A Busy Place, or Otherwise.
But friendship it-self, asking neithei
money nor any other service, may easily
destroy its object by over-devotion. Few
men have the courage that was formerly
attributed to Mr. George Bancroft, who,
it was said, gave daily orders to a servant
to admit no visitors until 2 o'clock; it being
his further custom, when the clock struck
two, to go out for a walk. It is necessary
for men and women 20 decide whether
the world is to be for them a busy place
or otherwise; and if they once decide to
have it a busy one, it"~will probably grow
busier and busier for them .up.to the end
of their days.
In your youth, time seems elastic and
endless; and we have, as the Indian said,
all the time there is. In growing older,
we have, as Emerson says in his
Terminus, to make our choice twixt this
and that, It would be very pleasant,
could we plan out a series of successive
lives for successive worlds, to devote
every other world to our friends and the
public, keeping each alternate world for
our work. But meanwhile it is a
perpetual problem how to divide our
time between these objects in this world,
and how to give each the lion's share.?
"T. W. H." in Harper's Bazar.
How the French UtiUzc Snails.
It is but poor philosophy to despise
?snails because they are eaten on the
other side of the channel. Snails that
feed on vines are considered best for
cooking, Put some water into a sauce
pan, and when it begins to boil throw
in the snails, and let them boil a quarter
of an hour; then take them out of their
shells; wash them several times, taking
great pains to cleanse them thoroughly;
place them again in clean water and re
boil them for a quarter of an hour. Then
take them out, rinse them, dry them and
place them with a little butter in a
frying pan and fry them gently for a few
minutes, sufficiently to brown them;
serve them with some piquante sauce.?
A "Leviathan of Languages."
At Bologna in Italy it is proposed to
erect a monument to the memory of
Cardinal Mezzofanti, who was probably
the most learned linguist that ever lived,
he having the mastery of 185 languages
and of fifty-four dialects. The cardinal
was in his own person a refutation of
the saying of Dr. Johnson, that "a man
who spoke several languages never said
anything worth hearing in any," lie
astonislu-d Byron in his English, who
called him a "leviathan of languages, the
Briareus of parts of speech, a walking
polyglot, a universal interpreter."?San
This powder never varies.
j- A marvel of purity, strength and wbole
someness. More economical than the ordin
nary kinds, and cannot be sold in competi
tion with the multitude of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold
only In cans.
' Royal Baking Powder Co..
106 Wall st., n. Y.
CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, WAG
Having bought the right for Orangeburg
County in the Celebrated Nun & Epps
Patent Non Washer Axle Nut, 1
am prepared to put them on
axles at ?1 per set. The use
of this Nut does away,
with leather wash
Vehlchles of every description repaired and
repainted on the shortest notice. All
kinds of Blacksmith Work and
Horseshoeing done promptly.
My Plaining and Moulding Machine Is stil.
in operation and i am prepared to fur
nish Moulding or Plain Lumber on
the most Liberal Cash Terms.
My Grist Mill runs every Saturday.
READ THE ABOVE CAREFULLY
South Carolina Railway.
Commencing on Jan. 3d, 188G, Passengei
Trains will run as follows until fur
ther notice :
Going West, Daily Through Train."
Depart Charleston. 7.20 a m
DepartBranchville. 8.51 am
Depart Orangeburg. 9.14 a m
Due at Columbia.10.40 a m
Going East, Daily Through Train.
Depart Columbia.5.27 p m
Depart Kingville.G.07 pm
Depart St. Matthews.0.30 p ro
Depart Orangeburg.6.55 p m
Depart Branchville.7.30 p m
Due at Charleston.9.05 p bi
accommodation local train.
Going West, Dally.
Depart Charleston.5.10 p ni
Depart Branchville.7.30 p m
Depart Orangeburg.8.04 p m
Depart St. Matthews.8.40 p m
Depart Kingville.9.69 p m
Due at Columbia. .......10.00 pm
Going East, Daily.
Depart Columbia.7.45 a m
Depart Kingville......8.35 am
Depart St. Matthews......9.05 a nr
Depart Orangeburg.9.43 am
Depart Branchville.10.20 a m
Due at Charleston.12.32 p ir
West, Daily, Except Sunday. .
Depart Kingville.10.15 a n: 6.12 p m
Due at Camden.12.47 p m 7.42 p m
East, Dally, Except Sunday.
Depart Camden.7.00 a m 3.15 p m
Due at Kinsgville.8.30 a m 5.47 p m
2.35 a m K.50 a m 7.35 p m
4.18 am 9.47. am 8.33 pin
i)ue at Augusta?
7.30 a m 11.40 a in 10.30 p ni
7.20 a m 4.45 p iu 10.35 p Rl
9.12 a in ?.34 p m 1.41 a m
Due at Branchville?
10.12 a in 7.32 pm 3.15 am
barnwell r. r.
West, Daily except Sunday.
Depart Blackville.9.55 a m 8.40 p m
Due Barnwell.10.40 p m 9.10 p in
Depart Barnwell.8.24 a m 5.15 p in
Due Blackville.8.49 a m COO p m
wav ereight and passenger train.
Daily, except Sundays. Stops at all stations.
Depart Branchville.6.20 am
Due Columbia.9.25 a m
Due Branchville.9.25 p m
Passengers to and from stations on Cam-1
den Branch change cars at Kingville.
Passengers to or from stations on Augus
ta Division change cars at BranchYiIle,
also at Blackville for Barnwell.
Connections made at Columbia with Co
lumbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar-1
riving at Columbia at 10.40 A. M. and de
parting at 5.27 P. M. Connections made at |
Columbia Junction with Charlotte, Colum
bia and Augusta Railroad, also bj
these trains to and from all points
on both roads. Connection made at Charles
ton with steamers for New York on Wednes
days and Saturdays; also, with Savannah
and Charleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Augusta with
Georgia Railroad and Central Railroad to |
and from all points West and South
Connections made at Blackville with Rain
well Railroad l<> and from Barnwell by
Through Tickets call be purchased to all
points Suuth and West by applying to
D. C. Allen,
G-Moral Passenger and Ticket Agent.
John B. Peck, General Manager.
?I. <r. 1'osTEi.L, Agent at Orangehur?.
Notice of IH*mi?*aI.
ON TinSlSTIJ DAY OF MARCH
1 will I'll-- my final account with the
Judge of Pmbate .is Executor of the Will
id Ellen Jarksou, and a>k for a discharge. |
I). F. SP1GENER, Executor. |
Feb. is-4t. I
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
Boots, Sloes aii Hats
TO BE SOLD.
BRUNSON & DIBBLE
have their store packed with the
cheapest and best goods you ever
saw. Big bargains are being offered
in every line.
DRESS GOODS in all styles, (our
specialty in this depaatment is
SILKS AND SATINS at the very
LADIES NECKWEAR, LACES,
EMBROIDERY AND TRIM
MINGS in all the latest novelties.
Our lines of GLOVES AND HO
SIERY are full to overflowing. Hav
ing the largest assortment ever'
brought to this city.
Our DOMESTIC DEPARTMENT
is complete in every perticular.
In CLOTHING we offer you the
newest and nobbiest styles made and
the best fits, for men and boys.
Be sure to examine our stock of
SHOES, which has been bonght
with au eye to the needs of all We
lead the city with the best lines of
Handsewed and Custom SHOES for
Gents, Ladies and Children. The
Heiser Handsewed Shoes for gentle
men and the Dixon Custom-made
Shoes for Ladies and Children are
the best. Don't have any other.
Eveiy pair warranted. Remember
the names, "HEISER" and "DIX
Mens and Boys HATS AND
CAPS in all the newest styles.
Our line of Ladies and Misses
CLOAKS, CIRCULARS, JACK
ETS, <fcc, are just superb.
In Gents' FURNISHING GOODS
we have everything for the comfort
of this sex.
BASKETS of all kinds. UM
BRELLAS, TRUNKS' AND VA
LISES and a thousand other articles
too numerous to begin to mention.
Just give us a call and we will
convince you that we arc the cheap
est he =e in the State. Goods showr.
Brunson & DibWe.
JOHN C P I EE
ORANGEBURG, S C.
Call and exarriue my Goods before
purchasing. They are first class and
my prices are as low as the lowest.
JOHN C. PIKE.
\ LLPERSONS HA VING CLAIMS
-'V against the Estate <?f T. J. 1'. Walsh,
deceased, will present the same properly
attested, and Uiu.se indebteded to said Estate
will make payment tw l/.lar ?.V (jla/.e Attor
neys, on or before the 10th day of March.
A. D. 1S80, or to OXAN D. ItlLEY,
Feb. m-ii Administrator.
A Kealtliy Growth.
HPHE SUCCESSFUL CAREER OF
JL the Mutual Reserve Fund Life Asso
ciation is marvellous in the annals of life
insurance enterprise. Its name has be
come a tower of strength, and has been
well earned by the untiring devotion of
President Haqier and his associates. Its
astonishing prosperity has provoked attach s
which are best repelled by a frank and full
exhibit of its greatly increasing line of
business. Up to July 1,1885, this shows a
gain of no less than ?13 214,580 over that
of the corresponping period last year.
In June alone its mortuary receipts ex
ceeded ?250,000, of which over 500,000 went
into the Reserve Fund?that triple buttress
upon which the association justly prides
itself. This reserve now amounts to ?425,
000, and is employed for three purposes
only?to pay death claims,'if any should
occur in excess of the American Epperience
Mortality Tables; to make good any poss
ible deficiency in the Death Fund Account,
and to be apportioned among those who
have been members of the Association fif
teen years, etc. As the first ari 1 second
contingencies named are not likely to arise,
the third object is the one upon winch the
fund is practically expeu^od. It is full of
other good points, among which may be
mentioned the economical salary list?less
than ?50,000 for carrying on the whole work
of the vast institution?and payments to
widews and orphans at the rate of over
?2,000 cash cash day.?From the old and
conservative New lork Daily Journal of
Commerce, July 10,1885.
With the Annual Report of the above
Company is attached a large number of
Death claims paid from February 1S82 to
February 1st 188C, representing all parts of
the Union, amounting to?1,085,200.00 from,
this list we take claims In South Carolina
which have been paid:
Valentine R. Jordan, West Wateiee. ?V
Jno. S. Small, Grahams, ?1,250.
Henry L. Krause, Fort Royal, ?1,250.
? J. E. Todd, Due West ?2,500.
Wm. H. Whilden. Jacksonboro', ?5,000.
E. Parker, Abbeville, ?5,000.
A. is. Barns, Walterboro', ?2,500.
Em'l Nehcmias, Beaufort, ?1,500.
J. S. ALBERGOTTI, Agent.
State of South Carolina, County of Onmge
burg?In the Court of Common Pleas.
Harriet E. Neal, Plaintiff, against Frances
L Ott, et. al., Defendants.
By virtue of the judgment of the Court of
Common Pleas in and for said county and
State, in the above entitled action, I will
sell at public auction, at Orangeburg Court
Douse, 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 aud State, con
taining six hundred and thirty-two (632)
acres, more or less, and bounded by lands
now or fomerl) of Milledge Herlong, Wes
ley Houser, Ann Collins, 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 Bond of the purchaser or pur
chasers, l>cnring 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 fail to comply
with the terms of sale, the premises will be
re-sold on the next or some convenient sales
day, on the same terms, at the risk of the
former purchaser or purchaser?.
ANDREW O. DIBBLE, Master.
Master's Office, Orangebtug CIL, S. C.
I 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 Bioughton Street, in the
City of Orangeburg, in order to prevent
and prohibit further interment therein.
And whereas, the said City Council have
accepted that trust
Now, therefore. I, J. S. Albergotti, May
or of flic City of Orangeburg, State of
South Carolina, in order that the wishes ol
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
I of said City.
In testimony thereof, I have hereunto set
my hand and cause the seal oftheCity
Council to be affixed at Orangeburg, this
8th day of March, A. D. 1886, and in tue
110th year of American Independence.
By the Mayor. J. S. ALBERGOTTI.
C. D. KouTjony; Clerk of City Council
Sale Under Itlortgagrev
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 Orangcbur j, Court House to the
highest bidder foreasn, on the 1st Monday
in April, 1S86, the following described .pro
perty to wit:
All that PIECE, PARCEL OR TRACT
OF LAND situate, lying and heing in He
bron Township, in the Count}* of Orange
burg and State aforesaid, containing two
hundred and forty acres, more or less, and
bounded on the north by lands ol France
Livingston, on the east by lands of M. E.
JetTcoat, south by lands of T. N. Wolfe and
west by lands of 11. J. Livingston, being a
part of a tractformerly belonging to Daniel
Terms of sale Cash. Purchaser to pav
for titles. PAUL S. FELDER,
March 4-3t _Morgagee.
LIST OF DELIQUENT LANDS
for City Taxes:
Estate of F. D. Staley, 1 Building and 1
Pharoah Robinson, 2 Buildings and I
Mrs. M. E. Half l Building and 1 Lot.
Office of City Tkeasuheh, /
OnAXGKnuito, S. C, March, 1, 1886. j
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. 1880, unless
said taxes, costs ami penalties be paid be
fore that time. C. D. KORTJOHN.
March 11 City Treasurer.
Land lor Sale.
TTHE WHOLE OR A PART OF
A my Farm, two miles below the town ol
Orangeburg, on the South Carolina Rail
way and the public roads leading to Char
leston, containing about 800 acres, a pan
cleared, balance finely timbered. Some
splendid swamp land. 235 ?cres heavily
pint tlmliered, adjoining and lying East
and West <>f roads to Charleston. To be
subdivided In lots of 30 to 80 acres and sold,
unless sold in entire. These lols will be
line lots for residences.
Jan 28-51 A. D. FREDERICK,
ON Tin: 27TII DAY OF JIAUCH
next we will l?e nur final account
with the.bulge <if Probat? for Oraijjjeburg
,'oiuily and u?k iui :i discharge as Exccii
ois <>i' the Wi!i '?: Krauci? Cam,de
based. :.. II. SIU LER,
A. .1. RUPLE.
March 4?1 l Executors,