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A HUMBLE THANKSGIVING.
We cannot show a grand army
Of toothsome things Thanksgiving I)ay?
The day so very near;
Our little pautry will not boast
Delicious viands by tke host
To every palate dear.
'Neath weight of all the good things known
Our little table will not groan.
No, not the very least;
Our little home will not be blest
With many a weicome, joyous guest
To help us at the feast.
Yet, notwithstanding what we lack,
We'll not regretfully look back
And sigh for better days;
But we will fill in every part
The spac ious store rooms of our heart
With gratitude and praise.
We'll count our present blessings o'er,
And we shall find they number more
Than all our trials do;
Our happy, thoughtful hearts shall be
Deli?htful guests?right royally
They will reward us, too.
To seats we once did occupy
We'll not look up with wistful eye
And covetous unrest;
But bending low down our gaze
To poorer homes, to sadder ways,
Thank God we are so blest.
Thank God that though our homo is small,
It still contains the dear ones all.
Rich in affection's wealth;
Thank God we have enough to eat.
Thank God for clothing warm and neat.
Thank God for perfect health.
Thank God we feel the fire's warm glow,
While many cold and fire less go
? In many a cheerless home.
Oh, yes, most gratefully we'll lift
Our souls to God for every gift
And trust for all to come.
Thus 'round our frugal little board,
With cheerrtil hearts wo'U praise tho Lord
. And keep the jubilee;
Nor shall there anywhere be found.
Within this nation's utmost bound,
A happier family.
THE MIKADO'S FATE.
A THANKSGIVING TRAGEDY.
It was about the first of November that tho
big turkey, the Mikado of the farmyard, was
given a house all to himself and everybody
waited upon him in the most untiring man
ner. At first ho was somewhat astonished at
so marked a change in his fortunes. Such
extraordinary consideration as he now re
ceived at everybody's hands amazed him for
a time, but he soon settled it in his mind en
tirely to his satisfaction.
"Ho! ho!" Lc said. "Ha! ha! Thoy have
just learned lpy worth. I have always known
that I was a great genius, with a brain as big
as a wash tub, and 1 think tho other turkeys,
poor insignificant things, und the chickens,
sorry creatures, knew it also. At least, they
have all shown a wholesome respect for my
power, but I must admit that I have been
slow to impress tho people with my import
ance. It Las come at last, however. See
how thty truckle to me, kow-tow to me, sup
ply my evory Avant almost before it is felt,
and make menials of themselves to cater
to my pleasure I"
This be said to himself as he walked by
himself. The other citizeus of tho farmyard
looked at him with glowering faces and the
bitterness of envy in their hearts. Ho
bad always tyrannized over them, and they
hated aim with a hatred all tho more
deadly because it was concealed under tho
mask ot respect Now, though ho had never
done a humane or generous thing in bis life,
they beheld him housed and feasted like a
king, with tho sauce of admiration served up
to hira every hour. They couldn't under
stand it; they saw no justice in it, and they
murmured against it.
'?OH, I Alt THE GREAT MIKADO."
A poor, hard working hen who had brought
up her family by the strictest economy and
most faithful industry, and who had been
robbed of her last bite again and again by
the heartless Mikado, spoke her mind about
"It's an outrage," she said, "an outrage cn
all decent fowls to see that brute of a Mi
kado in clover up to his comb while tho rest
of us scratch from morning till night merely
to keep lifo in our bodies. Such things aro
rapidly creating an aristocracy of sei. In
the future when male and female are both
equal before tho law there will be none of
this. But it's the way of tho world, and
always has been. The basest and least de
serving get into power, because the}* are so
coarse that they can ride right over any
obstacle, having no sensibilities to wound."
Here a great swell of a cock, a monopolist
of high degree, looked away and pretended
not to hear; but tho others listened attentive
ly, sighed, and admitted that it was bard to
riso in the world while such monsters as tho
Mikado had the power to oppress.
A middle-aged anarchist sputtered around
at a great rate; but as ho had always talked
rather more than ho should they didn't give
him tho closest attention. A fair and fat hen
of good figure smiled scornfully, and said that
one could expect nothing but coarse vanity
from a person of really low pedigree like tho
Mikado. For her part, come what would, sho
hail tho comforting knowledge that the blood
of the Brahmas flowed in her veins. Her an
cestors were Asiatic kings. Then sho strut
ted around io show off her figure, which
really was perfect.
A young turkey, who was considered some
thing of a crank because he wore glasses,
was greatly given to philosophy and meta
physics, Lad gone so far as to lecture a little
and was thinking of starting a newspaper,
here piped up: "It is my opinion, frieude,
that we are to blame for our lack of success.
The Mikado is merely carrying out tho
theories of the new school of Boston thinkers
and the occultists of tho cast, which he has
dropped on, I verily believe, through my
teaching. He hns a powerful will, and he has
secretly and persistently demanded tho good
things of lif,> and is getting them. Tho great
force, my friend-, is mind. But while wo
have been talking ubout it, he, like the pirate
he is, has grabbed the idea and put it into
An old and opinionated cat that had been
apparently sleeping on a fenco post now had
a word to say. "You are very inexperienced
creatures. When you have lived as long as I
have (which none of you aro likely to do, I
um sorry to say, for reasons it would bo in
delicate now to mention) you will know that
what appears sometimes to bo great good for
tune is really the greatest curse that could
befnll us. I will not here go into particulars,
but I will entreat you not to bo envious of the
Mikado. This is a very dramatic world. The
man who is up to-day may be down to-mor
row. Envy no one. Perhaps your hard lot
is better a thousand times for your soul's good
than the wealth of a Gould or a Vnoderbilt,
or even tho Mikado. Ben Franklin spoke
wisely when ho said:
He that is down need fear no fall,
He that is humble none at all."
Just theu the Mikado, whose doors had been
opened by the beautiful daughter of the house
to give him an hour's walk in the sunshine,
came near them with lordly gait, head erect
and wings craping the earth in overwhelm
ing pride. In spito of the cat's sermon on
humilit5,in tho face of the fact that they
know she spoko the truth, they felt shriveled
and mean in the presence of this petted and
admired creature. He walked near them,
smiled scornfully, and said:
Stand out of tho way, you creatures small,
Stand out of tho way of my shadow;
For I am the king and boss of all,
Oh, I am the great Mikado.
And they stood out of his way, though
here and there was one who could not re
frain from shedding tears, so deep was his
The mistress of tho house, accompanied by
a friend, just then appeared on tho other
side of the fence, and tho object of their at
tention seemed to bo tho Mikado. Ho wasn't
slow to show bis appreciation of th9 dis
tinction, either. He strutted and gobbled
in the most pompous and self-gratulatory
TUE MIKADO AT TUE FEAST.
"Isn't ho magnificent?" said the visitor. "I
should think he would weigh nearly twenty
pounds. Oh, isn't he a treasure':''
The Mikado heard this remark and almost
fainted with delight "Ah," he thought, "I
was right in always believing myself an im
portant personage. I hear it now from the
lips of those who huve heretofore pretended
to be my superiors."
"What do you feed bim out" asked tho
"Oat meal scalded in hot milk and various
little dainties. It's a joy to see him eat."
At this tho Mikado felt himself bursting
"My duughter is to be married on Thanks
giving day, and he is to be the great featuro
Of the taule," said the hostess.
"Oh, my," thought tho Mikado, "won't that
be fine;" I am to figure at a wedding, to be
the great featuro of the whole proceeding, it
seams. I must order something nice to wear."
The cat on the fence post also heard, but
she only licked her lips nnd smiled knowingly. I
Tho days went on and the Mikado only
grew fatter and more domineering every j
hour, and the other fowls bscauiemoro and
more cast down.
On Thanksgiving morning hi* doors wero !
opened and ho was invited to come forth, j
This was the day on which he was to receivo !
greater honors than evor, nnd ho waddled
Ottt, cumbered by his excessive flesh, with
^more arrogauco than usual. He was a little
surprised when tho hired man grabbed him
by the legs and suddenly inverted him. It i
was an undignified attitude for a bird of his
plumage, to fay the least; but he reflected a
moment and concluded that it was but lit
ting, after all, for a creature of his distinc- |
tion to be carried, and of course this awk
ward fellow didn't know how to carry him
gracefully or even comfortably.
Ho had no time to frame other thoughts,
for in a moment more the hired man had as
sassinated him, and his head was lying on
one side of tho chopping block and his body
00 the other.
His late envious associates ran in all direc
tions, chilled with horror, nor were they seen |
again that day. Ho graced the feast, to ho
sure; he was the great feature of it, but not
in the capacity ho had so conceitedly autici
pa ted. Instead of the fine suit of fashionablo
garments ho had expected to bo arrayed in, :
he appeared shorn of his feathers, with his j
skin cruelly browned and his legs cut off at :
the knees, a sorry nnd humbled Mikado,
In a short timo his very memory was for- j
gotten, or recalled only with a sneer, or to be
Cited as an example of what conceit will bring 1
any ono to.
The day after Thanksgiving there was a !
little talk jver his head and his bones, which
were found in a ditch by his despised com
rades. His fate was a lesson to them.
"After all," said one, "we might have |
known that such a sudden rise into uflluence
could bode no good. Up like r. rocket and
down like a stick, you know."
"Do 3'ou remember my words," said tho
cat, who came strolling along, bulging in ,
body more than usual from having enjoyed
extraordinary Thanksgiving blessings. "I
told you to envy no one; that it was a
dangerous thing to roach such eminence as
tho Mikado enjoyed. Poor fool, he did enjoy ,
it while it lasted."
"Could it be," Faid the young turkey with
tho eyeglasses and taste for metaphysics,
"could it be that my doctrines led him
astray? Still, ho was a good illustration of
the truth of what I have been preaching?
that if you persistently desire the best you
will get it. But the best, in his ease, didn't
seem to be really good for him, after all, anil
now the question arises: 'Is it good for any
of us' I must admit that I am somewhat
confused on this point, and, in spite of the
Mikado's grave faults of character, I lament
the tragedy in which he was the victim. For
somo reason, his death was the occasion of
general rejoicing in tho house, and I have
even piekcrl up a word hero and thorn which
goes to show that the people who were the
cause of his death gave thanks over his body. 1
Thoy actually called the day'Thanksgiving,'
so grateful were they that he was gone. Per
haps they feared that in his excessive love of
power he would rise some daj', seize tho
reins of government, and trample them all
under his feet. If so, I half excuse tho .
murder, though 1 urn too much of a Bud
dhist to sympathize with a festival which
sanctions the destruction <Jf living creatures,
and the eating of them, too. In the round of
existence, depend upon it, my friends, all such
things uro evened up. They who kill shall
be killed in turn; if not in this Ufo, in somo
embodiment iu tho far future."
The hen who was in favor of equal suffrage
said that after all there were compensations
iu life. She still held her old views; but she
had learned a lesson in patience. Her dream
of political equality would bo realized; hut
she must wait, Olid while she waited work as
well as talk. A very aged old bird of no par
ticular lineage cleared his throat just then.
As he was generally silent, he commanded
great attention when he did sjwak. He said:
"You are getting on to the true philosophy of
life nt hist. Agitation doesn't accomplish
halt' as much as people think it does. The in
fluences which rtiaily move the world ure i
the talk over his head and bones.
subtle. Your talkers think they revolution
ize the world; but the real power comes from
higher, much higher" ? and he subsided
Tho noted anarchist rooster had nothing at
all to say until his views were called for.
Even then he evaded it until cornered and
compelled to talk. Then ho straightened up
and put on his old time, important manner.
"It is tho beginning of the end, my friends,"
ho said. "Monsters like the Mikado die of
their own greed. They are their own execu
tioners. Had ho divided his abundance with
us we would all havo bad a layer or so of the
fat which encumbered him and brought him
to grief, and he might havo been alivo to-da3'.
But, no?ho must have tho earth. Nothing
was too much for him. Wo had to starve
that ho might live. All of you can testify
that he lived upon the proceeds of }rour labor,
for you scratched and he came along just as
your bito was ready for your mouth and
snatched it from you, and you dared not say
your souls were your own."
"But what of tho lady with t he purest blood
of Asia in her veins?" asked a dapper young
cock. "I haven't seen her to-day.
"Nor havo I," said a dozen voices. Hero
the cat spoke again. " I am sorry to say that
our fair friend has shared tho Mikado's fate.
The chief cause of pride with her proved her
nun. Her good blood gave her a fine figure,
and the people of this country aro a flesh-eat
ing race. They havo no scruples against eat
ing any of you who arc so unfortunate as to
possess sweet, clean flesh. So you see that it
is uover safe to boast."
"Oh, dear; what a diflicult aud dangerous
world to live in!" sail', all in one voice.
The old house dog, who was fond of Shakes
peare, came on tho scene, sniffed contemptu
ously at the Mikado's bones, and said: "Alas!
he lived for self, and now none are so poor as
to do him reverence."
THE ORIGIN OF THANKSGIVING.
A Purely Puritan Festival of Kejolclng
Over Worldly Things.
As if to resist the bitterness and sadness of
tho failing year, tho most gonial and kindly
of all our festivals occurs at tho end of No
vember. Its very name, "Thanksgiving," be
trays its pious origin?an origin unmixed with
any prior tradition. The great Christian
festival of Christmas stretches backward to
yule logs and mistletoes, to Scandinavian and
Briton heathenry; nor does it lose by tho
graceful, happy association. But Thanks
giving is purely Puritan. It is tho good,
warm heart conquering tho tough head and
ascetic manner of tho old pilgrims.
? In Elliott's "New England History" you
may read that in l?2.'i, after the harvest,
Governor Bradstreet sent out a company to
5hoot game to famish a dainty feast of re
joicing after the labors of the colony. Hav
ing followed tho directions of the governor,
and the principle of the excellent Mrs. Glass,
they cooked their gatno and invited Massa
loit and some ninety other savages, and all
fell to and devoured the feast, thanking God
"for the good world and the good tilings in
Think of that little shivering band clustered
on the bitter edge of the continent, with tho
future before them almost as dark as the
forest, behind them, many of them with such
long lines of happy memories in Old England
flashing across the S':a Into tho gloom of their
present, position like gleams of ruddy firelight
that stream far out of tho cheerful chimney
into tho cold winter night?and tlSnk of tho
sama festival now, when our govern
ors and our president invite millions of
pcoplo to return thanks to the great giver of
harvests; and the millions of peoplo obeying,
sacrifice hecatombs of turkeys and pumpkins
und pour out seas of cider and harmless wine.
good old thanksgiving calling in the
poor and weary.
It might be dangerous to stake one's repu
tation upon the assertion that Thanksgiving
is a strictly religious feast. It is a day of
practical rejoicing in tho good things of this
world, and there may even be people whose
mouths are fuller of turkey than their hearts
of thanks. But every year the area of tho
feast enlarges. Every year there are more
people who sit down to "groaning boards," as
the reporters happily express it, upon occa
sions of civic festivity.
Dear old Thanksgiving! Long and long may
his hospitable board be spread Long and
long may he stand, benignant, at his door,
calling in the poor and tho weary, the blind
and tho lame, even as the old Puritans called in
Massasoit and ninety other savages. Bich in
blessings nml reverend in years, may good
old Thanksgiving last with the continent,
knitting closer the ties of family and friend
ship; its cheerfulness beaming like the .smile
of a patriarch; its charity burning like a cen
tral lire, warming all the year and lighting
up every dark day of care and sorrow.
Capt. F. W. Dawson, editor of the
News and Courier, has made a noble
and eloquent appeal to the people of
South Carolina in behalf of the linync
The World considers the President's |
theory of civil service reform an edict
against free speech, and therefore uncon
stitutional. Let the people veto it. I
THIS POWDER NEVER VARIES.
A marvel of purity, strength and whole
someness. More economical than the ordi
nary kinds, and cannot be sold in competi
tion with the multitude of low test, short
weight, alum or phosphate powders. Sold
only m cans.
Royal Baking Powder Co.,
?_IPG Wall St.. N. Y.
'T'HE UNDERSIGNED HEREBY
A forbid all persons from hunting, fish
ing, or otherwise trespassing upon his lands.
All violations will be prosecuted to the full
extent of the law. J. D. FOGLE.
ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
against the Estate of Mrs. E. M.
Wolfe wPI present their, duly attested and
all indebted to the same will come forward
and make payment to
Nov 25-1 MRS. T. C. KEITT.
The State ofSouth Carolina.
BY BE5J. V. IZLAIt, ESQ., P110I5ATE judge.
i^THEREAS, Lawton II. Wannamaker,
tt C. C. P. has made suit to me to grant
him Letters of Administration of the dere
lict Estate and effects of Marcarct Ann Gar
Ick: THESE ARE THEREFORE to cite
and admonish all and singular the kindred
and Creditors of the said Margaret Ann
Garick, deceased, that they be and appear
before me, in the Court of Probate, to be
held at Orangcburg Court House on the 31st
day of December next, after publication
hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forcuoon, to
shew cause, if any they have, why the said
Administration should "not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 23rd day of
Noveirber, Anno Domini 1S8G\
BEKJ. P. IZLAR,
Nov 25-C_Probate Judge 0. C.
The State of South Carolina?
BY BEXJ. P. IZLAIt, ESQ.. 1T.0BATE JUDGE
WnEREAS, L. H. Wannamaker, C. C.
P. has made suit to me to grant him
Letters of Administration of the derelict es
tate and effects of Sam'l Farrison, deceased :
These are therefore to cite and admonish all
and singular the kindred and Creditors of
the said Sam'l Farrison. deceased, that they
be .and"Appear before me, in the Court of
Probate, to be held at Orangeburg Court
house, on the 31st day of December 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
Given under my hand, this 22nd day of
November, Anno Domini, 18Sii.
Ben.i. P. J.7.lak,
Nov 2?-fi Judge ot Probate.
Ex-Go v. A. ii. Stephens'Couiiln.
I am first cousin of the late Ex-Governoi
Alexander II. Stephens, and have been
postal clerk on different railroads since
1S?8. For ten years I have been a stillerer
from a cancer on my face, which grew
worse until the discharge of matter became
profuse and very offensive I became
thoroughly disgusted with blood purifiers
and pronounced then: humbugs, as I had
tried many without relief.
Finally I was induced to use B. B. 13.,
which was about tin: 1st of February, and
continued its use until the latter part of
April. The offensive discharge decreased
at once and the hardness around the cancer
disappeared. It improved my general
health and I rapidly gained flesh and
strength. The discharge gradually de
creased and the cancer became less and less
in sixc until nothing remains except a scar
to tell the tale of a once dangerous cancer.
All who have seen me. since 1 have com
menced the. use of B. B. B. bear testimony
cf my great improvement, and the sear on
my face shows that it cured the cancer. I
find that B. B. B. comes squarely up to
what it is recommended, and I cannot say
too much in praise of this wonderful medi
cine. I have tried them all but B. B. B.
stands at the top as a blood purifier.
The above is copied from the Athens,
(Ga.) Banner-Watchman, being the volun
teer language of Mr. James A. Grcer,
which Editor Gantt indorses :
"Mr. Grcer is an honest, upright citizen
of Athens, who had a bad cancer, and his
numerous friends thought that lie could
not live very long, as the cancer was grad
ually sapping the foundation of his con
stitution, but now looks well and hearty.
a Against is.
Several physicians have pronounced my
disease blood poison, caused by paint or
lead in the pailit, but they could not cure
me. Last summer 1 used eighteen bottles
of a largely advertised blond medicine,
which did me no more good than so much
1 have used only two bottles of B. B. B.
and am proud to say that 1 have received
greater benefit from them than from Ike
eighteen, and ain now rapidly recovering.
There is no question about the superiority
of B. B. B. over all bluod remedies.
215 Reynolds Street. W. II. Woody.
Augusta, Ga., April 21st, ISSti.
All who desire full information about the
cause ami cure of Blood Poisons, ."Scrofula
and Scrofulous Swellings, Ulcers, Sores,
Rheumatism, Kidney Complaints, Catarrh,
etc., can secure by mail, free, a copy of our
:*2-pagc Illustrated Book of Wonders, filled
with the most wonderful and startling
proof ever befoie known. Address,
BLOOD BALM CO..
_ _ Atlanta, Ca.
ON THE 2nd DAY OF DECEM
ber next, we will file our final account
with the Judge of Probate as Executors of
(be Will of Elyhl E. Flinches, deceased,
and ask for a final discharge
0. 1). .1. COLLIER,
J. S. PUNCHES,
Nov 4-4t* Executors.
Notice of DiMiiisNal.
ON THE L5th DAY OF DECEM
bcr next, 1 will file my final account
as Guardian of Miss Adriana Fogle, and
ask for a release from said Guardianship.
BENJ. P. IZLAR,
Nov 4-4 Judge of Probate and Guardian.
AND SEE FOR
WILL OFFER FOR
FOR LESS MONEY
Til AN ANY ESTA13IS1IMENT
IN THE STATE.
HALF THEIR COST.
INTE R EST.
GEO. H. CORNELSON.
Forty Years a Sufferer From
WONDERFUL TO RELATE!
"FOE FORTY YEARS I have been a
victim to CATARRH?three-fourths of the
time a sufl. ,cr from EXCRUCIATING
PAINS ACROSS MY FOREHEAD and
MY NOSTRILS. The discharges were so
offensive that I hesitate to mention it, ex
cept for the Rood it may do some other
sufferer. 1 have spent a young fortune
from my earnings during my forty years of
suffering to obtain relict from the doctors
1 have tried patent medicines?every one I
could learn of?from the four corners of the
earth, with no relief. And AT LAST (57
years of age) have met with a remedy that
has cured me entirely?made me a new
man. I weighed 128 pounds ami now
weigh 140". I used thirteen bottles of the
medicine, and the only regret I have is that
being in theluunble walks of life I may
not have influence to prevail on all catarrh
sufferers to use what has cuied me
Guinn's Pioneer Blood Re newer.
"No. 2C7 Second St., Macon, Ca."
"Mr. Henry Chevcs, the writer of the
above formely of Crawford county, now of
Macon, Georgia, merits the confidence of
all interested in catarrh. W. A. HUFF,
Ex-Mayor of Macon.
FLESH PRODUCER AND ATONIC!
Gniun's Pioneer Blood Renewer,,
Cures all Blood and Skin Diseases, Reuma
tism, Scofula, Old Sores. A perfect Spring
if not in your market it will be forward
ed on receipt of price. Small bottles $1.00
Essay on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
MACON MEDICINE COMPANY,
HAMILTON'S INSURANCE AGENCY
Executive Department, j
Office of Comptroller General, [?
Columbia, s. C, April l. is.si;.)
Icertify that Mr. John A. Hamilton, of
Orangeburg, S. C, Agent of the NORTH
BRITISH and MERCANTILE, QUEEN
Insurance Companies of North America,
WESTERN ASSURANCE, FACTOR'S and
TRADER'S, PEICAN and HOME INSUR
ANCE COMPANIES, has complied
with the rcQUistilions of the Act of the
General Assembly entitled An Act to regu
late the Agencies" of Insurance Companies
not incorporated in the State of South Caro
lina, and 1 hereby license the said JOHN
A. HAMILTON Agent aforesaid, to take
risks and transact all business of insurance
in this State in the County of Orangeburg
for and in behalf of said Comoanies. Ex
pires March Ulst, 1887. W. E STONEY,
1. W. MliRMCAJ.
Old Posloffice Building, Rossel St.
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
REPAIRER OF FURNITURE.
Particular attention given to all repairs
of every kind of Furniture. SAFES,
LOUNGES and MATTRESSES made to
order and renewed, chairs reseated from
2."? cents and upwards, according to size
and style. All work done first-class,' at
lowe.it prices and with promptness. A
share of your custom is respectfully solic
ited. Nov 4-:nnos
ON THURSDAY, the twenty/
fifth day of November, 188u, the un
dersigned will sell at public auction, at
Rrauehville, S. C., at the resilience of the
late James I). Rlioads, all the perishable
property belonging to the estate of the said
James D. Khnads, deceased, consisting
of contents of Store, Duggics, Wagons,
Mules, Cattle, Hogs, Plantation Tools, Pro
visions, Ac. Sale will begin at 10
o'clock, A. M. Terms cash.
M. S. KIIOADS.
A. F. H. DUKES,
Nov ll- Qualified Executors.
5'?r!?i:i!c :\i :i IStir^'iiin.
i plantation. D 1ST A n t
i v two miles from Fort Motte. a dwel
ling house of six rooms and farm buildings
and laborers' houses upon it, Apply to
.?. K IIa ne,
or W. c. II an e,
Oct. 28- _ Fort Motte. s. C.
rpiI'E UNDERSIGNED HEREBY
i forbid all persons from hunting, or
otherwise trespassing upon his lands. All
violations will be prosecuted to the full ex
tent of the law. ,1. II 1>S AN DK EWS.
Ksfsil?? ol".Pa<-ol? <iJ. 1*1 ?rill.
ON Till! THIRD day of de
her, LSSH, 1 will apply to the Judge ol
I'rohate of Or:ingidn:iLr County for a final
discharge as Administrator of -aid estate.
LAWRENCE M. W1IALEY,
Nov I-it Administrator.
i ll persons are iierkdy
. \ forbidileti to hunt, or iti any way Ires
pa.-- upon i:iy la int-. All j ?> ? r.-i .11 - itisrcgaril
ing this notice will he prosecuted to the full
extent of the law.
Nov-I-It J. A. WOLFE.
ON TDK lith DAY OF DECKM
her next, 1 will file my litial account
with the Judge of I'rohate and ask for let
ters of discharge as Executor of the estate
of Jasper 11. Epting. ileceased.
JOHN C. FANNING.
OX THE 1st DAY OF DIXKM
ber next, I will file my tidal account
I with the Judge of i'rohate, as Adminis
trator of the Estate of Sydney K. Till, de
ceased, and asl; for a discharge.
JOS. P. FEltSNER,
j Nov !- it? Administrator.
/ \n the :;otii day of xovem
" " lier we will Sie our linal account with
tin- Judge of Probate as Executors uf the
| Will of Jacob Snider, and ask for a dis
charge. W. J. SNiDEP.,
a. M. SM D Kit.
| Nov 4-4t Executors.