Newspaper Page Text
Silence! heads down, hats off 1 peace all!
Old "Sorrel's" about to die!
Lay a brief truce on the busy thrall,
Gather around the humble stall,
Pillow, if needs be, his head upon down,
Wreath him a hero's laurel crown.
Emblem of victory*
When in his prime, the flash of his eye,
Spoke of the "wonder" he bore,
Whether to chasm where thousands must
Whether on sod of incarnadined dye !
Nothing he recked since the foe made a
Steel walled and grim to his resolute band
"Onward," his will, nothing more.
Belted as giant, or glaived like a knight,
The "wonder" claimed odds to oppose,
Man meeting man, to him was no fight,
Two to one, ten to one, plumed him aright,
Sweeter the rest, r?hen the struggle was
Prouder the crest, when the foe were thrice
Dealing back blows stout for blows!
Yonder is Pope, "in the saddle," anent.
Waiting to herald the day,
When on a rampage the "Elder" was sent,
Off to the valley, half witted, and bent,
On sure destruction I Bah! "Commissaire"
What means this rout, this pause and this
Where are your banners so gay ?
Next comes the mountain boy "Fremont
Leading a phalanx of blue.
Bay'net and grape! a whirlwind, and chaff!
Taylor and Ewell I Hearbcarded Hawkes
"Bake in the prog my boys 1" a beaker and
Two at a drop for old "bluerlight's" enough,
To-morrow we'll at them anew!
Milroy! a novice at powder and lead,
Is settled bv earliest sun,
Now off for Harper's the "foot horsemen"
To hag fifteen thousand! Old Sorrel's
Steady and proud, like his rider and free,
Leader and led! * * * They are blithe as
Old "Stonewall" and "Sorrel" as one.
Dash off the tear! Choke the sigh! Let the
Live as it must for its worth,
Stonewall is gone, and Iiis cause is at last,
Seemingly onlj, like the rubbish outcast?
- On the fallow of time! Yet the undying
Sprouting in freedom, wiil burst when the
? Of the patriot call for its birth.
Silence, heads down! Hats off! Peace all!
Old Sorrel's about to die!
, Lay a short truce on the busy thrall,
Gather as one at Old Sorrel's stall!
Pillow the head of the horse on dawn,
Wreath it about with a laurel crown.
Emblem of victorv.
March 10,1886. * H.
A Farmer on the Situation.
Editor Times and Democrat :
I contended, in my last article, that
farming under the present system does
, . not pay the farmer, and now I ask
what becomes of the profits ? In
' answer to this I would again ask your
readers to look over the country and
V see how many towns have sprung up
and their business men have accumu
lated wealth, how the buggy and wagon
factories and horse-jockeys have pros
pered, how high railroad, bank and
phosphate stock stand, and even our
State bonds, they say, are above par,
All this shows where the profits of
faxmjng_Jm.y^ _gpne, while_nineput of
every ten far fuel's, who ?wH thei?nUS;
are left almost hopelessly involved in
debt with their land worn out and
their places delapidated. This, you will
say, is plain talk^nevertheless it is true,
and how can you account for such a
state of affairs." Especially does this
become a, mystery when we under
stand that more cotton ana provisions
are made now than ever before. In
deed production is ahead of consump
tion and j et the farmers are growing
poorer and poorer year after year.
Many, and the merchants particularly,
who begin to see the critical condition
of the country, say that rent on lands
is too high; but this reason is too trans
parent, because where the fanners
owns the lands and rent them out, and
Mie factor or merchant runs their ten
ants, nine out of every ten are in the
same fix?hard up with their places
delapidated and lands ruined. Again
these same persons say that the far
mars do not work but lounge about
towns and rely too much upon the un
reliable labor. I will admit this to be
partly so but not in toto, because I
X know personly many good industrious
business fanners who own lands and
cannot conveniently make their ends
meet. I know others also who are con
sidered self-sustaining farmers, that
cannot make their ends meet. If then
it is neither the rent nor the manage
ment that causes the depression, what
is it? To put it in a nut shell. I say it
all comes from the abuse of credit
based upon the lien systen by putting
a ruinous 20 or 50 per cent, upon sup
plies that drags the farmers to want.
This is a drv.dful curse?a ruinous
policy especially in this day of farming.
The true business principle in farm
ing should be, not to want a thing
until you have the money to pay for
it. If your situation compels you to
want an article for which you cannot
pay, just simply get out of the situa
tion. If you have lands and no cash
money to work with then, seil a part of
the farm and obtain the money to pay
as you go. 1 repeat, cramp your wants
and manfully avoid debt. Change your
farming economy, because a blind man
can see th? necessity of such a course
and you are bound to succeed. Now
brother farmer, landholder or not, be
warned in time for the fruits of your
hard lalwr will be gobbled up by some
body so long as you give the chance.
If you fail the fault will lie at your
own door and the gobblers know it
Stubbonly resist the influence of all
agents who prowl around the country
to tempt our people to spend their
earnings. The success of the stove and
clock men last year in carrving thous
ands of dollars out of the Countv,
should be a warning to every one.
It is a small matter; as to the amount
involved; but it is nevertheless a gross
wrong that the last legislature appro
priated SI50 for a certain newspaper?
the Carolina Teacher, published at Co
lumbia. The appropriation was made
on the recommendation of Superinten
dent of Education Coward. If the
State is going to subsidize a publica
tion on the ground that it will benetit
one class?teachers?why not subsidize
another because it will benefit anoth
er class?farmers? If the Carolina
Teacher, why not the Cotton Plant??
< Newberry Observer.
FAT, OIL AND NERVE TISSUE.
Hot7 Nervous Patients Are Now Fed?Fat
Those who at the present time are
making the study of the various elements
of our nutrition their business are toler
ably weU agreed upon the statement that
much of the nervous ailment so preva
lent among us is due to a lack of fat and
oil, or their elements, in the constituents
of our food. They claim that the nerve
tissue is composed of something resem
bling fat itself, and that the nerve has in
sufficient; nutrition if this food be with
held from it; and that where these ob
jects have usually been considered only
as elements for the production of heat,
they should be considered as elements
for the production of the tissue of which
the nerve itself is made. It is in this
view that to nervous patients are now
administered such frequent doses of
milk, the draughts taken so fvequently
that they borrow the character of doses,
and slightly boiled yolk of egg in quan
tity, itself of an oily nature.
A certain part of the fuel, so to de
nominate it, without which life can not
be supported in the human body, is
afforded by Btrongly nitrogenous sub
stances like lean meat, and by less
Btrongly nitrogenous substances like our
various breads; but wherever these are
taken in any quantity there muscular
exertion must bp made in order to keep
up the proper balance of the system.
But in these highly nitrogenous sub
stances the fuel is not already prepared
for use by the system, but has to undergo
several processes before it is ready for
combustion. No such laborious processes
are necessary in the case of the. more
carbonaceous foods, such as butter,
cream, and oil; they almost at once be
come a compound that passes swiftly
into the circulation without much further
digestion; the combustion, so to call it,
takes place at once, and, unlike that
which follows such fuel as meat, it burns
without leaving any ash which must be
thrown off from the system in the shape
of various secretions that would be poison
Many people have an idea that fat and
butter and other oily matters are indi
gestible. But as good an answer its any
to their fear is the statement that in
countries where little meat is used, and a
great deal of oil, indigestion is an
almost unknown complaint. The
Hindoo's ghee is a case in point;
and a more familiar one is the com
mon olive oil of Italy and Spain and all
southern Europe, which is not only eaten
as a component of salads, and used to fry
meat in when meat is had, and to dip
bread in, but is also sipped by the spoon
ful with relish and no detriment, answer
ing in the torrid countries of its greatest
use exactly the same purpose that the
blubber of the Esquimaux answers in
the frigid zone.
Many people who fancy that milk dis
agrees with them because it is too rich
w?l find that by making it a Uttle richer,
^that is, by adding some cream to it, it
"will agree with them famously. Butter
milk also is of great value in the diet,
and so are bonnyclabber and sour .whoy;,
their lactic acid being of Use to the
digestion, and in the generation of thi?
lactic acid starch and sugar play too
conspicuous a part to deserve all the
warnings we have heard against them.
But buttermilk has a separate value as
enabling people who drink it to dispense
with spirituous stimulants. There is a
whey cure in Europe for rheumatism
and for dyspepsia also, which is said to
work wonders. And not only are these
fatty foods of importance in the general
nourishment of the body, but they are
absolute brain food, and any one who is
obliged to use the brain wiU find that
eating aU the butter which the stomach
can accommodate and assimilate will be
of material assistance, and a positive
safeguard against breaking down.?Har
Animal Life in the Deep Sea.
The most extensive explorations were
made by the British expedition on the
"Challenger," which returned home in
1876 after three and a half years of in
vestigation in aT the oceans. By this
famous expedition thousands of new
organisms were discovered, in aU locali
ties and at all depths in the sea, and have
been or are now being described by
specialists in all quarters of the world.
There seems to be no part of the ocean
bed so deep, so dark, so still, or where
the pressure is so great as to have ef
fectually raised a barrier to life in some
of its many forms. Even in the greater
depths all the great divisions of the
animal kingdom are represented.
Descending into the deeper waters, and
proceeding further oeaward from the
borders of the continents, species and
individuals become fewer and fewer, till
a minimum is reached in the greatest
depths farthest from continental land.
In the adaptation of organism to deep
sea conditions curious modifications have
occurred, such as the disappearance or
enlargement of the eyes, the elongation
of fins and antennae, the increase in size
and decrease in number of eggs, and the
development of phosphorescent organs.
Tin PUteo a Kilo In Langth.
"Tin plates a mile long" is rather a
startling announcement, yet Sir Henry
Bessemer hints that the means for pro
ducing such will be his next contribution
to the science of practical metal working.
His plan are not entirely made public,
but in general they contemplate running
the steel through the robs and bringing
it out plated with tin in sheets of any
length, and then cut into plates of any
desired size. The experiments are pro
nounced successful, and patents have
been sought on the process.?Boston
The Art of Good Penmanship.
The art of good penmanship i6 declin
ing rapidly. There is but little of it left.
[ The letters of the average lawyer and
business man of the day are written as
slovenly and blindly as possible, with a
! view, apparently, of simulating- a re
j vival of the now vulgar and obsolete
practice of profane swearing.?Chicago
Ah, that sharp moment, when before our
The glowing metal on the anvfl lies,
Gomes to us all, not once, bat day by day,
To bless or curse us, ere it slips away.
Its strenuous summons calls us as we wait:
"Strike while the iron'* hot and forge your
And wise men hear and heed: the rest are
Who stare, or trifle?till the iron cools.
CONSERVATIVE 3URQERY OF TO-DAY.
Improved Methods of Treatment?Preven
tion of Loss of Blood.
Conservative surgery belongs to our
own era. Many injuries formerly sup
posed to demand amputation of a limb
are now subjected to treatment that ends
with preserving a useful member.
Excision of joints and resection of a
shattered section of bone may result in
shortening and deformity of the member,
but its usefulness is often preserved. The
general use' of machinery moved by
steam and of railways have brought in a
new class of accidents, many of them
absolutely requiring amputation. The
destructive powers of modem projectiles
used in warfare increased the gravity
of injuries, so th&t the introduction of
improved methods of treatment has not
lessened the sum total of amputations
required at the present day.
Many cases of crushing and bruising
that would formerly have called for the
sacrifice of a limb, now recover un
manned by the use of continuous irriga
tion with very warm water?as hot as
can be borne. The use of quinine and
other agents that keep down the heat of
fever after surgical operations, and the
discontinuance of bleeding by the
surgeon's lancet in Buch cases, have
saved life, hastened recovery and re
stored many a wounded man to health
who would, under ancient methods,
have dragged out a miserable existence
for years after his wounds had healed.
Tetanus (lockjaw) was once thought to ro
quire removal of the injured limb for its
cure. Modern treatment with chloral,
opium, bromides and arsenic, 6hows this
to have been unnecessary. It was once
thought that hydrophobia could be cured
by amputating the injured limb. Noth
ing could well be more irrational.
The prevention of blood coming into
the limb to be operated upon by means
of a constricting band was one step to
ward the latest improvement of apply
ing an elastic bandage from the ex
tremity of the limb to and above the
point to be cut, thus squeezing all the
blood out, as well as preventing the
coming of more of the vital fluid. This
method, devised by Silvestri, in Italy,
and Esmarch, in Germany, about a
dozen years ago, renders operations prac
tically bloodless. The saving; of blood
to the patient and giving the surgeon an
unobstructed view of the operative field
make "bloodless surgery" an important
advance. Of course the elastic bandage
is adapted to all cutting operations upon
the extremities, including amputations,
] excisions, and resections, removal of
J dead'bone, If g^tion~orarterrc8~ etcT^^OoYT
The Blue Jays Carrying Brimstone.
The question ?hat the little girl asked
her mother as to where God got the
brimstone with which to bum the sin
ners, is quite natural. In the south it
used to trouble the colored people a great
deal, and they explained it, saying that
the blue jays went to hell ninety-nine
time a day. carrying brimstone in then
This was told me by a worthy colored
man who works with his hands during
the week, and who on Sunday preaches
the gospel of light and truth to a de
voted little flock on College hill.
"That is what the old folks on tho
plantation down south used to teach
us," He said, "and we boys used to watch
the blue jays for hours, hoping to see
them start away for hell with the brim
stone. But they never started, and the
old folks told us that it was because we
looked, at the birds. We believed the
story, though, and always killed all the
jays that came in our way and destroyed
their nests. You see, we wanted to de
crease the supply of brimstone, and so
relieve the agony of the condemned sin
Best English Horses Going to America.
The rapidly increasing thoroughbred
stock of America is likely to tell upon
our race courses. The principal breed
ers, Messrs. Lorillard, Belmont, Scott,
etc., are importing some of the best of
the English stallions and mares, and Mr.
W. K. Vanderbilt, who has a modest in
come of about 500,000 pounds sterling
per annum, and is a thorough sports
man, will probably soon appear both in
England and in America as the owner of
horses that will be able to hold their
Chicago's Corona of Eloctric Lamps.
A part of Chicago is lit up by a corona
of electric lamps on the top of the tower
of the board of trade building, 812 feet
above the street. The plant is 40,000
candle power, and is probably the largest
mass of electric light in the world.?Ex
Clearly Contrary to Public Folley.
The public exhibition of insane, idiotic
or deformed children in museums is
clearly contrary to public policy, and
should be forbidden by law. The same
is true of the exhibition of insane, idiotic
or deformed persons of any age.?New
Land Owners of Great. Britain.
In England and Wales, as ono may
learn from the "Financial Reform Al
manac (British) for 1886," 710 persons
own one-fourth of the entire country; in
Scotland, twelve persons own one-fourth,
and in Ireland 744 persons own one-half.
Ono Way to Dutermiuo Ventilation.
It is a Yankee who suggests that tho
way to determine whether or not your
room is properly ventilated is to keep a
goblet of water on the table, and when
you see it filling up with globular parti
cles open the window.?Philadelphia-Call.
Dr. Dio Lewis advises people to go U
I bed at 8 and get up at 5.
THIS POWDER NEVER VARIES.
A marvel of purity, strength and whole
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 Powdee Co.,
_106 Wall st., N. Y.
HARP IN RIGGS
[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
I Yehichles of every description repaired and
repainted on the shortest notice. All
kinds of Blacksmith Work and
Horseshoeing done promptly.
I 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.
/'Commencingon Jan. 3d, 1886, Passenger
\J Trains will run as follows until fur
ther notice :
Going West, Dally Through Train.'
i Depart-Charleston. 7.20 am
tDipTrtUranchvillc. 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 in
Depart Kingville.6.07 pni
DepartSt. Matthews.6.30 p m
Depart Orangeburg.6.53 p ni
Depart Branchville.7.30 p m
Due at Charleston.9.05 p m
accommodation local train.
Going West, Daily.
Depart Charleston.5.10. p m
Depart Branchville.7.30 p m
Depart Orangeburg.8.04 p m
DepartSt. Matthews.8.40 p m
Depart Kingville.9.09 p m
Due at Columbia.10.00 p ro
/ Going East, Daily.
Depart Columbia.7.45 am
Depart Kingville.8.35 am
DepartSt. Matthews.9.05 aw
Depart Orangeburg.9.43 a m
Depart Branchville.10.20 am
Due at Charleston.12.32 p ir
West, Daily, Except Sunday.
Depart Kingville.10.15 a it 6.12 p m
Due at Camden.12.47 p m 7.42 p m
East. Daily, Except Sunday.
Depart Camden.7.00 am 3.15 pm
Due at Kinsgvillc.8.30 am 5.47 pm
2.35 a m 8.50 a m 7.35 p m
4.18 a m 9.47 a m 8.33 p m
Due at Augusta?
7.30 a m 11.40 a m 10.30 p m
7.20 a ill 4.45 p ill 10.35 p m
9.12 a m 6.34 p m 1.41 a m
Due at Branchville?
10.12 a m 7.32 p ni 3.15 a m
barnwell e. k.
West, Daily except Sunday.
Depart Blackville.9.55 a m 8.40 p m
DueBarnwell.10.40 pm 9.10 pm
Depart Barnwell.8.24 am 5.15 pm
Due Blackville.8.49 a ni 6.00 p m
way ereight and passenger train.
Daily, except Sundays. Stops at all stations.
Depart Branchville.6.20 am
Due Columbia.9.25 am
Depart Columbia.5.05 pm
Due Branchville..'.9.25 p m
Passengers to and from stations on Cam
den Branch change cars at Kingville.
Passengers to or from stations on Augus
ta Division change cars at Branchville,
also at Blackville for Sam well.
Connections made at Columbia with Co
lumbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar
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 arc made at Augusta with
Georgia Railroad and Central Railroad to
and from all points West and South
Connections made at Blackville with Barn
well Railroad to and from Barnwell by
Through Tickets can he purchased to all
points South and West by applying to
I). C. Allen,
General Passengerand Ticket Agent.
John B. Peck, General Manager.
.1. G. Posteul, Agent at Orangeburg.
[S HEREBY GIVEN, THAT TIIIR
A ty days after date hereof application
will "be made to the Clerk of the Court of
Common Pleas for the County of Orauge
burg, for a Chrrtcr for "'nie Sunny Side
Cemetery Company." March ll-4t
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
Boots, Sloes and Hats
TO BE SOLD.
BR?NS0N & 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 arc 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 bought
with an 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.
Every pair warranted. Remember
the names, "HEISER" and "DIX
Mens and Boys "HATS AND
CAPS iu all the newest styles.
Our line of Ladies and Misses
CLOAKS, CIRCULARS, JACK
i ETS, dec, 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 nnmereus to begin to mention.
Just give us a call aud we will
convince you that we are the cheap
est house in the State. Goods shown
Brunson & Dibble,
JOHN C. PIKE,
ORANGEBURG, S C.
Call and examine my Goods before
purchasing. They are first class and
my prices are as low as the lowest.
JOHN C. PIKE.
t 9 Ann GOOD CYPRESS
Shingles to be used fur
covering a Church. Shingles to be % inches
thick by 4 or 4Ji inches wide by 24 inches
loner, to be delivered at Fort Motte, S. C.
Bids will be received until the 15th day of
March, 1886. Address S. A. JONES, St.
Matthews, S. C.
A Healthy Growth.
HPHE SUCCESSFUL CAREER OF
X. the Mutual Reserve Fund Life Asso- -
elation 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 Harper and his associates. Its
astonishing prosperity has provoked attacks
which are best repelled by a frank and full
exhibit of its greatly increasing lino o?
business. Up to July l, 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 5250,000, of which over ?60,000 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 shonld)
occur in excess of the American Eppericnce
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 and second!
contingencies named are not likely to arise,
the third object is the one upon which tho
fund is practically expended. It is full of
other good points, among which may bo
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 easn day.?From tho old and
conservative New York 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 1882 to
Febmary 1st 1886, representing all parts of
the Union, amountiug to?1,685,200.00 from,.
this ILst we take claims in South Carolina,
which have been paid:
Valentine R. Jordan, West Wateree. $3>
Jno. S. Small, Grahams. ?1,250.
Henry L. Krause, Port Royal, ?1,250.
J. E. Todd, Due West ?2,500.
Wm. H. Whilden. Jacksonboro', ?5,000.
E. Parker, Abbeville, ?5,000.
A. S. Barns, Walterboro', ?2,500.
Em'l Nehemias, Beaufort, ?1,500.
J. S. ALBERGOTTI, Agent.
Under Times and Democrat Office,.
Keeps on hajid a fine Stock of
Gold and Silver Watches.
Gold ami Silver
Headed Canes, &c
Also, Musical Instruments, such as
Baujos and Guitars,
And all other goods in this line.
23TA large assortment of 18 carat Piain
Gold Rings always in stock.
EgTGoods warranted, and prices low.
"found at last.~~
A Preparation that will.positively cure
that most distressing malady Neuralgia..
"CRUM'S NEURALGIA CURE'"'
FOR EXTERNAL USEONLY
This is not a cure all but a Remedy, as
its name indicates, for the cure of Neural
gia in its mildest, as well as its severest
form. It will also relieve Toothacho, Head
ache from cold and nervous headache, and
bites and stings of insects. . ?
This preparation has never been known
to fail in curing Neuralgia, where the
directions have been faithfully followed;
having beeu used by Lr. Crum in his prac
tice of Dentistry for several years. For
sale by DR. J. G. WANNAMAKER.
IN MEDICINE QUALITY
IS of TITlv
Pure Drugs and Medicines care
fully prepared by experienced hands
at Dr. j. G. Wanxauakek's Drug
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. T
will sell at Orangeburg, Court House to the
highest bidder for cash, on the 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, aud
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 andr
west by land9 of H. J. Livingston, being a
Eartof a tract formerly belonging to Daniel
Terms of sale Cash. Purchaser to pav
for titles. PAUL S. FELDER,
T 1ST OP DELIQUENT LANDS
JLi for City Taxes:
Pharoah 'Robinson, 2 Buildings and S
Mrs. M. E. Hall, 1 Building and 1 Lot.
Office of Cut? Treasurer, /
Orangebueg, S. C, March, 1,1886. ?
Notice is hereby given that the whole of
the several parcels, lots and parts of HeaP
Estate described in the above list or so
inueh thereof as will he necessary to pay
the taxes, penalties and assessments there
on, will be sold by the City Treasurer on the
1st Monday in April, A. 1). 1880, unless
said taxes, costs ami penalties he paid be
fore that time. C. 1). KORTJOHN,
March li City Treasurer._
Soticc of a><Miiivsal.
ONTIIE2TTII DAY OP MARCH
next we will file our final account
with the Judge of Probate for Orangeburg
County and ask lb; a discharge as Execu
tors of the Will of Francis 0. Cam, de
ceased. L. II. SIIULER,
A. J. RUPEE,
March 4-4t Executors,.