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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, October 07, 1885, Image 1

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LAURENS C. H., S. C., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST If), 1885.
NO. 3
Tho Oltl-FniOiiottcd House.
Of nil tho tender mid comfortable thIOK"
That now und then sweet memory hrliiK*.
There's untiling dearer that love recalls
Than tho old-fashioned houso with Its white
washed walls.
Not a mansion Unlay, thon?!) a marvel of
art,
Can ever usurp Hs place In my heart,
ror there my earliest prayers wore said,
And 1 slept al night In a trundle-hed.
'Neath coverlids rcaohlnir from feet to chin,
Uv a mother's hnnd tucked gently lu,
And a i/ood-nltrht kiss on my tired brow
<?, Kurth holds no bueh blessing ?owl
The garden aral fros rani in Bowor-bcd?
Where marigolds lifted their velvet heads,
And warmed by sunshine, refreshed hy dew,
Tho bachelor-tuition and toiieh-me-not grow?
In tho rivor, that curved Uko laBhcphcrd's
cro?le,
We flshod for minnows with lient pin-hook,
Or with little baro foct oft waded throiiKh,
And bravely paddled oiiruwn canoe
'Twas a homo of welcome no one could doubt,
Whoso latoh-Htrliii,' bumr inviiluKiy out?
And many a stranger supped at Its board
Whilo blazing logs In tho clilmney roared.
0. this ls an niro of reform and obaago,
And thing! esthetic, modern, and strange
Improvements that savor or silver anil gold
Are superseding the cherished and old.
But I turn from palace built for show,
With Mimsaril roof, njid stories below
Of frescoed, caleimiue<l, dadoe?! lialls,
To the old-fashiiiued houso with its white
washed walls.
-Bolton Budget.
A YANKEE SCHOOL TEACH
ER IN UTAH.
Lohigh is a little town a few milos
south of Salt Lako City. I roachotl it
lnto-ono cold Friday afternoon in l)o
combor, and whim I alighted at tho
station asked a small hoy who wns
standing near if ho would direct mo to
tho hotel.
"Hotol! Thero ain't no hotel in this
town."
"Whoro do pcoplo go who want to
atop In Lehigh over night?"
"They go to tho Bishop's houso over
Ihorc."
'.'.'ho Bishop's house! A At or mon
Bishop, and 1 a Ynnkoo school teacher
scut out ns a missionary from tho Epis
copal church! Hut thero was no help
for it, as I must havo sholtcr for thu
night; so I crossod tho road and
knocked boldly nt thu door. It wns
oponed by tho Bishop's wife, n tall,
thin, caroworn womun, who eyed mo
sharply.
"Can 1 stny hero nil night?" 1 asked;
"1 havo just como to Lehigh on tho
train."
"Who ho you?"
I told hoi* my lanae, and added that
I had lived part of my lifo in Louisiana,
Hint portion of our country hoing less
obnoxious to theso pooplo thnu tho
Eastern Stntos.
"Ho you a Gentile?" sho imputed,
nf ter nuothor sharp look nt mc.
"I nm not a Jow. that's certain," I
said laughingly, "So 1 supposo I must
bo n Gentile."
"Tho J'ishop don't low Gentiles iii
this town. They DOVOr sot foot hero,
lint you can como in if you '.?ant to."
1 was surprised at'tho end o? her sen
tence, which bore no ryt-?.-mb!.;nco to
tho beginning, and gladly accepted tho
rather equivocal invitation.
Tho room which I ontcrcd was small
and poor, uso?! for parlor, dining-room
and general sitting-room. In the apart?
mont boyond 1 heard the click of a sew
ing-mneliino and tho sound of girl's
voices.
"What d'yo como to Lehigh^or?"
Mrs. Evans inquired, still eyeing mo
with inimonso curiosity.
"I came hero to opou n school," I
said.
"A school! What sort of n school?"
"A school for nil tho boys and girls
that want to come. ilnvcn't you
daughters that you would like lo
send?"
She ignored tho Inst quostiOD uud
faced mo with her mills akimbo.
"What bo you going to charge?"
..Nothing..
"Nothing! That's a queer way to
keep a school. Guess you'll get tired
of it soon enough."
A long pauso followod, during which
sho seemed to bo studying mo and
Srowing moro mid moro perplexed,
t Inst sho shot at mo this oucstion:
"Bo you n l'rcsbytorinn?
"No/5'
"A Mot body?"
"No."
Sho turnod around abruptly and
Hung opon tho door of tho noxt room,
where I had heard tho sowing machine.
"(?iris, como ?ut here. Hero's a
woman, an' ?ho's young an' slic'Bgohi'
to koop a school, nu you can all go,
an' sho ain't n Presbyterian or n
Mothodyl" #
lt ls impossible to oxpross tho vigor
of her toues us sho itu non need theso
sopnrnto facts, oach ono scorning equal
ly surprising to hor.
Tho girls crowded around mo-such
a n a m bia- Af thom!
"Aro all theso your daughters?" 1
inquired, though I felt that it could
not Oo pos -iiilc.
"Oh, no. Thoy aro Matilda's, and
Jane's, and Lorcny and Martha
Ann's."
"And who is Matilda, mid Jaie, nud
Loreny mid Mnrthn Ann?"
"Tho bishop's families," nndsho sot
her teeth hard and turned awn- from
mo.,
I found nftorwnrd that no flu? wifo
of a Mormon ever spanks of tie other
womon who aro "soalod" to per hus
band as his wives." Thoy arti always
"families."
1 noticed a small orean in ike bnok
room, standing opposite to the sowing
machine.
"Do you play?" I asked.
They ail shook thoir hoadi rather
sadly. I loamed that tho organ was
to thom a great and awful mystery. It
had never bcou opened since it wns
brought into tho houso sumo m m le bo
fore, taken by tho Bishop in pu t pay
ment of a debt There was ti man at
the railroad station, they told mo, who
could play an organ. Evideitly thoy
fait the greatest admiration for tho
man at the station.
In paoking my trunk that norning, I
had accidentally left out a
Hilo sing
ing book, and af, the tait min ito tucked
lt into my satohol. 1 wai thankful
that 1 hsd lt within reach. Isnt down
lo ?ho organ and played e ki sang to
tlu m. As I wont ou from cfo pieoo to
another, they grow
mouthed and whtor-eyod
..Mow many tune? do
ono of them usked at last.
un os?
ll
Jd
opon
kuowT'
I laughed as I told thom I know a
good ninny.
"Ncvor counted 'oinP"
"No; 1 novor collided thom."
Tho man at tho station, ihoy in
formed mo, only know six. lt was
plain that my musical reputation was
already far ahead of that acquired by
tho man at tho station.
When 1 went to bed that night tho
Bishop had not returned. As 1 ap
proached tho dining-room tho next
morning I hoard a gruff bass voico
growling? with a jerk on uno!) word,
"Put her out! put her out!" 1 naturally
supposed some sort of wild animal had
entered tho house, and hesitated an in
stant before opening tho ?loor. "A
(?entilo woman-all night-in this
houso! A ('entile woman! Y'ou put her
out! But her out!"
I opened tho door then and walked
into tbe little room. Tho Bishop stood
in tho middle of it, in a perfect, tory.
"Good morning, sir, 1 1 said, as
pleasantly ns I could.
"You're a (?entilo woman!" ho
growled' in response to my .salutation.
"I laid out this town of Lehigh just
thirty-four years ago, and you're tho
first (?entilo woman who ever got into
ill"
"Well", I said, as 1 took a chair and
sealed myself comfortably, "that is
(piite an interesting cll'CUmslauco, I'm
sure I'm proud of tho honor of being
tho first. 1 appreciate it."
"You'vc got to go," ho growled, in
tho samo jerky tone in which ho hail
said "Put her out! Put her out!"
"Oli, no," I said; "I've conic to
stay. It is till tho moro necessary for
ino to .stay if I am tho only one, but 1
assure you, Bishop Evans, there aro
plumy more who will como after me."
Ile looked as if ho wero going to
Htrike nie. I liaVO no doubt but that
he would have done so if he had darell.
But ono's lifo is safe onotigh in Utah.
Th?- killing days have gone by, anil the
Mc mons know it. They are afraid of
out (iovornmont interfering when they
shed blood. Thc Bishop simply glared
willi a ferocious look and clinched
hand:, then strode out of tho house,
giving tho door a tcnilic bang behind
him. Mrs. Evans was nearly frightened
out ot her wits.
"There's a train from Lehigh at ll
o'clock," she began, when I interrup
ted her. "I didn t cunio lo Lehigh at ?
o'clock Friday afternoon," I said, "to
leave it on ?Saturday morning. 1 have
come to stay, my dear madam, as I
told your husband."
That day I attempted to lind aboard
iug-plaCO, tho attempt consisting in
walking from house to house, knocking
ut tho door and asking for a room ol
some sort, not being particular as tc
B?/.0, location or furnishing. The door;
were invariably slammed in my face,
though in many cases tho slamuiinj;
process was preceded by the question,
which after a while became ludieron.'
enough to me, "Bo you a l'resby
terian?" That 1 was a (?entilo soomoi
somehow obvious enough.
Not getting a boarding-house,
bought a houso-a poor little allait- o
four rooms-and, though Saturday aft
cruoon was not a very favorable timi
for setting up housekeeping, 1 manage?
to get my trunks, boxes and some pro
visions into it, Unding that hurried am
unsatisfactory operation preferable ti
returning to tue Bishop's house for iii
night, even if he had not carried inti
i Mention his threat to "put her out.'
Sunday morning brought divers o
his "families" to visit mo in my nc;
abode-Matilda, Jane, Lorony am
Martha Ann all had their represent!!
lives under my roof.
"('an you sing us .-. tune out of you
own head?" one of tho girls asked.
I sang a few lines for her, then said
"Wouldn't you like to get a lot of you
young friends in Lehigh to como am
have a good sing this afternoon? I hav
plenty uf books in a big box, and I']
touch yon."
"AU tho young folks in Lehigh?"
"Yo.>; just as many as you can get.'
"Oh, Wy! They'll all come!"
1 never mentioned tho words Sunda)
school, but that is tho way 1 bega
one, ibo first in all tho thirly-four-yoai
in Lehigh.
My day-school grow slowly au
through bitter opposition. 1 had fm
uished two of my little rooms with th
appliaucos soul froto tho East, an
enough wonder and curiosity was o>
cited by thom to keep some of tho chi
drou in daily attendance.
But thoir greatest wonder was aboi
my roligion. They became convince
al last i liai I was not a Presbyterial
but what I was remained a mystorj
Ono day a girl said to mo in an itisint
atiug manner: "Teachor, you ain't
Presbyterian or a Methody, and I can
think what you be. Don't folks ha\
any roligion where you como from?"
l ausworod; "Oh, yes, a very boat
tiiul religion. 1 was writing some of
this morning on tho blackboard," :
indeod I had done, and I turned tl
board that she might road these won
from Ephesians:
"Lot all bitterness ami wrath an
angor and clamor ami ovil spoaking I
put away from you, with all malic
And bo yo kind ono to another; o vu
us God, for Christ's sake, has forgive
you."
(?od waa not au unknown word I
tho Mormon children, fur thoy ai
taught that every Bishop becomos
god in roward for faithful sorvico, at:
I was not surprised at tho girl's no:
quostion: "Is your (?od a snuirtor mt
than Brigham Young?" Thoy sacrac
profoundly impressed when I road
thom that (?od made tho mountain
"Brigham Young couldn't do that,
was ono ot tho comments. "Did yoi
God mal.o tho mountains round nor
loaohorP I shouldn't think Ho cou
make thom if ho lives way ofT in tl
S>ates." Ono of tho boys brought n
several packages of books from tl
post ollie.-, and confidentially im.
tonio of his playmates that "God w
a real good trlond of toucher's, and I
lives in tho States, and made all ll
mountains in tho wholo world, ni
sent her books through tho post ofllco
Though all tho Mormon fathom tu
mot hel l WOrO oppOSOd to lIlO seien
and forbade tho children altcndin
many of thom carno regularly, to ti
surprise. Upou questioning ono of I
girls, who ovary day brought hor lin
slstor with her, as lo how ?Ito durod
do so, ?bo answered: "Father hn.n
burl mo yet, rind 1 know ho woi
" : d tie Rachel till hi
whipped mo--und I'd rather have, a
beating than stay homo from Bulloo)."
Bishop Brans threatened to disinherit
one of his grandchildren if she persist
ed in going to the tJuntilo school. Tito
message roached nor in tho .street. She
stood still tor a moment. hulking
thoughtful, then willi n sudden loss ol
tho hoad she said: "You '?11 grandpa
that he isn't very rich, timi lhere'* 166
grandchildren besides me, and I'd
rather have an education than my share,
of the property.''
Om; night tito people in rued out ami
stoned my house- 1 hud often won
dered why they didn't burn il down
over my head. 1 certainly thought
that tney would domohsli il, but 1 lay
perfectly still until idler a while 1
could hear their speculations as lo
whether 1 was inside, and if so, how I
could sloop through such a commotion.
The next day one of my scholars said
lo mc: 'Didn't the stones wake you up,
teacher':'"
"Oil, yes," 1 answered; "they in ide.
a good deal of noise."
Sm: gazed ai mu in astonishment.
"Wasn't you-seared?"
"Soared! No. i ue\er thought of
bein?4 scared."
"Why wasn't you?"
"Because 1 was warm ami comfort
able in bud inside, ami they were out
in thu c ml and snow working hard,
and I was pretty sure they would gel
tired after a while."- hoaion Iran
script.
Voil t? ir Na vi tja tors.
As 1 approached Mani ku agon Point,
opposite thc red Ihjrht-ship, warning
vessels off thal dangerous shoal, 1 saw a
Vory small boat standing in from tho
opon sea, so fat ? tl' Hint it Boomed as
if it must have come upout of thc sea,
and did not appreciate tho dangers
about it. As WU both approached the
be.'eh, I saw that il contained a man
and two children-a bright-eyed Loy
about ol rh! years obi and ti gili about
len. I ne man jumped fruin tiie how
into the surf, and pushed the boat ott",
While directing the little boy at tho
stern in ti Htllff, sea-worn voice:
"Heave away, lad: gul your oar over
to starboard, or she'll sw ng around.
Now, .M oy. shove Inf le ad over
hurry up! don't you sec that heavy
sweli? Hold hard! Now ?;ei her head
about, quick as you i an. 'I hal's il.
Haul m your shout." Ami at last
tlni.se Utile miles were standing out to
sea again, and settling themselves
dow II i*n tho slum-sheets as composed
ly ns th? \ might sd d> wu on ti tloor
.slll.
"Where un earth, sir. are your chil
dren going, alon , ami on this stormy
coast? Will >ou ever see I hem again P '
..() yes, sir," hu replied, smiling;
they are used i<> a bout; HMO are tak
ing some seals 1 have j"-l brought ill
from the le ts down In the next bayj
it's only a few miles. \\ tl don't think
mindi about stich dan el vj but we are
perhaps a lillie loo venluresoiuu some
timos. O..C of my I:.? nih ?in Anti
cost i seilt ll s two hoys lo lake tito
boat across Ute mont li of their bay for
a load of linV. A squall caine up so
liotivy that mc boat could not heal in
to shelter, and they were curried out
to sea. Nothing was ever seen of
thom afterward." Here hu scanned
the horizon, and looked aller his own
boat willi a thoughtful expression.
"But with this fair wind Hie children
Will soon reach home. Wc have an
other danger besides thu weather:
sharks are dangerous here; they some
timos follow a boat for hours, and now
and then they capsize her and take a
man 'down. Al least we suppose
it must be ?lone by the sharks. Last
year, right out there, all Indian was
after a seal; pretty soon we saw him
stand up ami light .something in the
waler with his paddie. In a minute
his canoe capsized ami hu went under.
When WO got there all we fourni was
his canoe stove in amidships."
"But that seems more like tho ac
tion of the devil-fish."
"Well, yes, but WO luiVO never seen
any devil-lish here, ami lhere are plen
ty of sharks." -C. //. Farnham, in
Harper*s Magazine for Sc]>lc)>iOt:r.
Thc Flight ol' llummlng-Ulrds.
Tho humming-birds aro small (thu
largest species attaining to about tho
size of a swallow, the smallest not
much largor than a humble-bee) and
of delicate structure. They aro lamed
for their magnificent plumage, which
almost always displays metallic tints.
Their Hight does not resemble that of
any of our native birds, being main
tained by rapid vibrations o? tho
wings, which enables thom lo remain
apparently motion loss in one spot for
a considerable time. Their passage
from place to place is effected by aser
ies of rapid darts, almost too swift for
the eye to follow. Their Hight might
perhaps bo best compared to thal of a
moth. Liko these insects, the hum
ming-birds hover for long over a flow
er, sipping the honey willi their long,
thm bill, and in other particulars also
in color ami form, for example
humming-birds and moths offer aonio
remarkable parallels. Representatives
of each uiav be found, to distinguish
bet.vecn which needs a close scrutiny,
and winch, when on thc wing, might
perplex the best observer. To all out
ward appearance tho humming-birds
aro birds w hen nt rest, insects when m
motion. Popular c Sic noe Monthly fot
?St pUmbcr.
Imagino n slenderly built man, about
tho medium height, weighing, possibly,
MO pounds,and who, although 38 years
olil, appears GU, but retains the orcct
figuro und quick movements of youth;
u complexion uatiiriUly dark ami tanned
by the sun, willi blade, feverish eyes,
black huir, and a thia mosiauho, so
black that it seems dyed; clothed in a
plain business still that may have boon
picked up in any ready-made store, a
standing collar, fray nf at tho corners,
a black tic, a commonplace straw hat,
and cheap shoes, staring, intensely
black eves, tho most prominent fonturo
of tho thin, rostloss face, willoh looks
prematurely aged, and yet diqday* a
wonderful vitality in every glance
This man will bo S.m Jone?, tho groat
Soul IHM n evangelist. - Louisville Cour
ier Jour/tat.
P. 'AV Barnum has promised (o give
Jumbo's skin to Tutu's College when
tho elephant die.?.
Tili: WltONO IMAN.
Working tho Conlt'li'iion <? ly'1' on un Old
N? \v Vorh Kohllcr.
Janies Chilicildcu is a well-to-do
fanner of western Now York, who
fought under Civil, (irani, and who
cann! lo the eil) to the last sad
tributo to liie m nmry of his old com
mander, 'rime has whitoned tho long
hair which streams overhiscoat-collar,
and long holding nt the plew Ins i Ul
na rt ci I a stoop to his broad shoulder*;
hut his lace is ruddy willi lie:. 11 h. and
Iiis slop as linn and springy ai over,
while his arm is as strong ami his
gllUICO as bright as win n he Inst shoul
dered n musket. Many eves were
turned upon him as he sauntered .by
down 11 road way on his way to tin: city
hall yesterday afternoon in his travel
stained iuien duster, heedless ol tho
clamor ol the passing crowds and the
din of car-hells ami carriage-whecla.
A sorrowful expression clouded tho
benevolent countenance of Un; veteran,
and he was walking along slowly near
Canal street, saddened hy thoughts of
days th:.I were gone, when he was as
tonished hy a cordial salutation iront a
slim, tindish youth, who suddenly smil
ed up al him and waved at him au am
brosial limul glittering with rings:
..W hy, bless my soul. Mr. Smith,"
exclaimed this product of latter-day
ci vi I iv:.t i ion in thu most honeyed tones,
"who ever would have t hough I of see
ing you? This is indeed au unexpect
ed pleasure."
Mr. t.'liiltendeii for a moment was
taken aback. lbs surveyed the new
comer from lin: crown o. his while tilo
lo thc points of his dainty patent-leath
er .shoes? and saw al once that he was
an entire Stranger; bul he loves a jolie,
and a twinkle slioaod in his clear
gray eye as ho replied with a (pilot
smile:
"My name is not Smith; li's
Brown."
Tho dlllllsll yoting man bowed his
most fashionable bow and at once pass
ed on, with proluso apologies for his
mistake, and Mr. Cliiltoildon again
pursued his way. lie had Slopped
laughing al his lillie adventure and
had (elapsed Ultu his foi na r train ot
meditation when he was a second lime
accosted hy another apparition in a
standing collar and culls, and a voice
even more unctuous than tin; lirst, sa
inted him as "Mr. Brown." Whether
Mr. ('hittendcn's faith in human nature
had been shaken by his liest encounter,
or whether his love ot a joke again im
pelled him, he does not now remember,
but iii; immediately seized the hand
extended to him and shook it willi cor
dial violence, uttering at Hie same lime
the wannest greetings.
"How do you lind yourself, my dear
est friend? There, stand ott' so 1 can
look at you," cried tho exuberant
farmer, emphasizing every word by
tightening his grasp of tho stranger's
hand. "Pleased t<> see nie? The pleas
ure is mine, sir; entirely mine. Only
to ihink ?.f it'.s being you! \\ hat, como
io .see the fuuoral? How consid?ralo
of you, oh ?"'
"Oh, yes, and- -and ail that sort of
thing," replied thu other, his smile a
little fainter and his tone a little less
cordial than at lirst. "Why, wiiat an
affectionate-' fellow you ate, Mr.
Brow n P"
"Aye, lad; cordiality runs in our
family," rejoined thu fanner, closing
his lingers relentlessly and w /iking
his arm like tho handle of n foteo
punip; "a linn hand shows a warm
houri. AffeclionatoP Well, I reckon
I am. None ot your loose grips for j
I inc. Meet a friofid as a friend, 1 say,
and don't be backward in showing i
your I rio m ls li i j >. Why, how well you
look. 1 should m vcr have known j
you."
..lime does alter one, it's true.
There, lhere. Mr. Brown; 1 have been
suffering willi a sore hand, it you would
kindly-"
"Do.Tl moulien il, sonny; don't
mention it. Nothing like oxorciso to
keep food idood cu 'dilating. 1 can
never control myself at the sight of an
old friend. Wolli well, only lo think
that it's yon. How -how -you've
g rowed!"
"Yes, indeed, and that reminds mo
-I've an important engagement, and
I see 1 have no limo to lose, so if you'll
just oxcuso me-"
But Mr. Chlttondon is not the mau
to part from old friends so hastily, and
so lie only jerked Ibo ann of his new
acquaintance tho harder, renewing his
expressions of delight. By this time
the thing was getting sorioUS. Tho
would-be confidence man was capering
with pain, and struggled in the vice
like grasp of Hie stalwart rustic like a
lobster in the clutches of ?Ul octopus.
His face and lins were colorless, and
I his brow st roamed with cold perspira
tion. His eyes stood out like saucers.
His collar broke loose, his hat fell oil',
and tho light seemed to have faded out
of his life. Thc agony depicted on his
fuco was not lessened when he saw
that a crowd was gathering; and tho
farmer released him only after a final
wrench which nearly lore tho wily
sharper's arm from its socket.
"What, going' already?'' exclaimed
Mr. ChlttendOD, who had never turned
a hair and rather enjoyed tho exercise.
"Well, well, you needn't bo in such a
hurry," ho continued, in u reproachful
tone, as tho confidence man picked
linn-.elf un and darted around tho cor
ner out of sight of the approaching iig
ure in tho helmet and brass buttons.
"That's rather shabby treatment of an
old friend liko nie - but hu didn't seem
so very glad to FOO me, nitor all," and
Mr. Ghiftendon beamod honignly npon
tho grinning bystanders aud calmly
pursued his "journey. -New York
World.
Miss Belva Lockwood is not quito so
ridiculous as campaign caricatures
made her. Shu m.gut ho 40, or sho
might be i. Hur featured ?ire ot tho
cloar-cut Grecian,relined type; aquilino
nose, straight forehead, overhanging a
fuiir of sharp,poncruting oyes, a glauco
nto which at once convinces ouo that
tho lady is ondowod with moro than
ordinary brain powor. Mantled ovor
her forehoud is a roll of handsome,
wavy gray hair that, adds much to hor
natural beauty of lier face. Thora is
not liing In her outward appoarauco or
expression that would load a casual ob
server to guoss that sho belonged to
that much-rid.culed class of women de
nominated "strong-minded."
THE NEWS OF TUE STATE,
Somo of tlit? I,litest SiiylnKK ).?><. DoiliRH 111
South Carolina!
- Daily freight I rai ns nro now rilli
on tim niuo Lliugo I lui I rond.
-Chicken cholera prevails lo ;i coil
siderable cxtonl in York county.
-O. T.Culbroath's life was insured '
for $2,000 in favor of Iiis children.
-Greenville and lVI/.er have hoon ,
placed in telephonic communication.
-Tho annual fuir of tho IMcdmonl I
Fair Association is only two weeks oil'. <
-Tim Now berry County fair will 1
be held on the 28tll, 29th and 30th in- '
stunt.
-Thora wore three deaths ?a Camden
(luring tl?! month of September-all !
colored.
- New buildings aro going up rapid- |
ly in Charleston and old ones being |
improved. I
-M. A. Wahlrop, of < ? reen vi Ile, ex- |
hihits a stalk ol' cotton with 1 I." ma? <
tared bolls. t
-The resilience ol' Mr. Jerome C. 1
Miller, of York, was burnt by aa acci- '
dental lire.
-Capt. ll. K. Edwards, of Darling- '
ton, Was found dead in his heil on last
Friday morning. (
- Koad-workers in some parts of ,
Abbeville comity are excused on ac- L
count of headache i
-The Evangelical Lutheran Synod:]
of South Carolina will meet at Lex-1
Inyton on thc 23rd Inst. I |
-A st ur ?con weighing loo pounds 1
jumped into a boat crossing Saiul-llar M
ferry and was captured.
-Spartnnburg banquets th?' Oreen- 1
wood, Laurens and Sparlanburg Kail- '
road men on the 13th inst. 1
-The State Baptist Convention will
meet ut Newberry on Thursday bo fore '
the third Sunday in November.
- Kobert L. Connor, son of Mr. I.. ,
D. Connor, ol'Cokcsbury, was killed
in a railroad accident in Arkansas.
- A protracted meeting at tho Hap- |
Mst church in Williamson has attracted ' (
I much interest and worked great good, i
- .1. A. Allaway, of the Ked Hank
section of ridgefield county, claims to i
have discovered a coal deposit on bis
plantation.
j i
- A young man of Abbeville county
gave a cow and calf, a shotgun, a sow
and seven pigs and six dollar- in cadi
for a hound.
-The nevi tenn ol" Court for f?dgc- '
held county will convene on the second
Monday in November, illidge Hud-,
son will presido.
- A wild turkey gobbler run- with
a drove ol tame turkeys in Orange-1
burg during the ?lay, but ai night goi -
into tho swamp.
- Sarah Scott, a colored woman,
died suddenly on a steamboat in
Charleston as she wa- on her way to
St. Helena Island.
-Thc good will, material, etc., of,
the Hock Hill ll? iaht is offered lor (
sale by francis W. William-;, assignee
of .1. .M. ivy .v- Co.
-Thc Associate Ile formed Synod of
the South was in session several dav
in Duo West. The next, session ?will
he held ai Bethany, Miss.
-John nenson, convicted of killing
another colored mau in Laurens and
recommended to mercy, has been sen
tenced to bc banged November 20.
-Capt. H. IT. Edwards, of Palmetto,
Darlington county i was found dead in
his bed on the morning of the 30tb nil.
Ile was perfectly well the night bet?re.
- William .1. Cunningham was tried
last wick in the Lancnstor Court tor
the murder of Kobert Howers at (bc
Hallo gold mine on May 12, last and
acquitted.
-W. (i. Smith, of Anderson county,
from one-sixteenth of an acre expedi
to make about 100 pounds of good
tobi -, which at 25 CCU IS a pound
wotiiil bc worth $25.
-The farmers of Eastern Kershaw,
when: the cholera has been killing out
no many hoys recently, aro thoroughly :
disgusted with hoy raising and are
anxious to ?ll out their entire stock.
- In Abbeville county, a few days
ayo, a colored woman living several
milos from the vi Haue, who has been
somew hat notorious tor her immorali
ties, was visited and whipped by thc
"regulators."
-The now Catholic church at Abbe
ville will he dedicated on the fourth
Sunday in this month with appropriate
c?r?monie-. Work Oil the ll CW Meth
odist church lu the same town is pro
grossing rapidly.
-The gin-houso ol McDaniel \'
Brooks, at Modoc. Edgeflehl county,
was accidentally burned oil th?: 20th
nit., together with 26 bales of cotton
belonging to tanners in the vicinity.
LOSS about $2,000; HO insurance.
-It'ls sahl that Mr. O'Shiolils, a
well known farmer III Spartunburg,
has lui ?i wained to leave the county
after ho gathers his crop, tho charge
being that he warned Ibo sherill'of the
approach of the late lynching party.
- QoOl'gO l>. Wudley, Superintend
ent of Construction of the Georgia
Central Railroad System, will com
mence work on the Savannah Valley
Railroad immediately, and expects to
completo it llisido of eleven months.
-There aro thirty-seven practising
physicians in Newberry county, one of
whom is a colored man, Dr. '/.. W.
McMorris, who graduated in 1888 at
Meharry School of Medicino ol' thc
Central Tennessee College, Nashville.
-There was a heavy freshet In
Lynelle's Uiver, in thc eastern part of
Kershaw county, last week, caused by
recent rains. The low lands wore
flooded and the damage to the corn
and cotton planted along that stream
was very great.
- Tho old Star Kort at Cambridge,
in Edgcfield, the Advertiser says, still
remains as a monument to thc memory
of thoso who shed their blood tor
liberty in tho great war with our
mother country. Thc trench which
Honorai Green hail dug in trying to
mulei mine tho fort is still opon, and
tho marks of tho pick, mado over a
century ago, aro distinctly seen. Tho
trench ls 200 yurds long, 4 feet wide
and 6 feet deep.
tVkkDO?L?i?&i
A ?IvSI'DKADO SHOT.
A ?Km Lunatic Killed by n c.?II-i.i ii!.- iii
Summerville.
There was grout cxcllcmoul in Sum*
morville, twouty lillies iVnin Charles
[011,011 Monday 11 io 28111 inst. That
morning, before tiny, Andrew Flower,
colored, who bad been in (ho Stall!
Lunatic Asylum, wont I brough thc
village bring ott*lils pistol and raising
i disturbance. 1 le assaulted his own
wife and daughter. Ile then lett his
llOUSO and went out Oil tho CtlgQ ol ibo
rd I Iago and assaulted ti widow woman
iud her daughter, who are white.
They lied In un the house. Constable
Limestone, a son of .Midge I?. J. LiiUO
?tonc, went the next morning. Ile
liewa revolver and Llmcsloiio shot
Ililli dead. The COI'OIIC.I bald an In
|ticsl at once TI10 verdict was "jus
I flab lo homicido." Alter assaulting
lis own wile and (laughter, he set Uro
Lo his own house, and it w as burned
Lo tho ground. I lo also bred the house
if tho widow and lier daughter after
hey lied. I' also burned up. Tia:
universal verdict of (marleston, w here
Plower is wadi known, is that he w as
mitering from delirium tremorn, and
lid not know what he was doing.
The annual session ?it Due West
if the Southern Synod ol' the Asso
?into Reformed Presbyterian Church
was largely attended, d legates from
nearly every Soul bern Slale being
present. A committee fruin tho United
Presbyterian Church in lite North was
present, and important slop.s were
laken looking to a union of Ibo two
dui rc I ics.
-Parkman and Holmes, two ol'tho
il leged lynchers of O, T. Culbrcuth,
liavo been arrested and lodged in jail
lt FdgCllchl. They will apply for
llllil. lt i> said l hat warrants for
danit twenty other persons suspected
ti being implicated in Hie murder j
will bo taken out at an oarly day. In-1
iligiinlion meetings are being held in
various pai l - of Rio county.
d be Columbia Itccord says that
lite sinking fa nd commission lift? serv
ed nuilee on the lessees ol' -lores in the
Oily Hall and Opern-llou 0 building iO
pay their rent in future lo Ric commis
sion on account of laxes due Rio Slate
hy the city on tho building. The city !
hits disputed this claim ol' tho State.
TllXCS have not been paid oil the build
ing for years,
- Mi-s Cynthia 1 Mtckctt, ol' Newber
ry county, while lei ding her chickens
..aught ono of thom, w hen a rooster
HOW at her and spurred her oil lllO
back of tho hand. The hand became
very ?oro and blood poisoning resulted,
Which caused death in a few days.
I UK LA U lt KN s HAIL
JOHN C. ll VSKKI.I., N. Il, Di vi.,
Columbia, s. c. Laurens, s. C.
II ASK 1:1,1, <v DIAL,
A T T O li N K Y s A T L A NV,
I.AL'HKXS <'. II., s. c.
J. T. JOHNSON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
t)KKICB- Fleming's ('omer, Northwest
side ol' Public Sf pt aro.
LAL'HENS C. IL, S. C.
J. C. (I Alt fil N< ?TON,
A TT O UN 13 V A T L A NV,
I.Al.'UKNS C. H., S. Ci
( lillee over NV. I I . GlUTCU'S SlOI'C.
Wi ti. Il KN KT, I', f. M'tlOW AN,
Abbeville. Laurens.
IHONICT Afc MeGOWAN,
ATTOKM A S AT LAW,
t.Al Ul.NS C. H., S. C.
J. W. KKUOL'SON. . OKO. V, YOUNO.
I'l'.Ktit SON AL YOUNG,
ATTORNEYS AT LA NV,
I.Al 1:1.NS C. H., s. 0.
lt, |\ T0l?l>. W. II. MARTIN.
TODD Ai MARTIN,
A T T OK N E V S A T 1. A NV,
I.AUUKNS C. II., S. C.
X. J, HOLM KS. II. V. SIMl'SON.
HO LIM KS ?V S i LIPSON,
A T TO ll N IO V s A T L A NV,
I. VURKX8 C. II.i s. 0.
SAVE
Y0??H MONEY
My buying your Drug's anti Medicines,
PillO Colognes, Paper and EllVOlopOS,
Memorandum Hooks, Paco Powder?,
Tooth I'ow dcrs, Hair Hrusti08, Shav
ing Rrushos, NV bisk Brushes, Rlacking
BrllshOS, Blacking, Toilet and Latin
dry Soaps, Tea, Spice, Popper, Ginger,
Lamps and Lanterns, Cigars, Tobacco
and SiiuiT, Diamond Dyos, mid other
articles loo Humorous to mention, at
Hie NEW DItUG STORE,
Also, Pure Wines and Liquors, for
medical purposes.
No trotlblo to show goods.
Respectfully,
IL F. POSEY Ai URO.,
Laurens C. IL, S. C.
August 6, 1885. 1 ly
COLUMBIA ft GREENVILLE R. R.
CAHSKNUKK OHl'AKTMENT.
On anti aller July 19th. 1885, Passen
ger Trains will run as herewith Indi?
( aird upon (his Hoad and its brandies:
DAILY, ICXCKPT SUNDAYS.
No. 63-Up Passenger.
S ( ! .hun lion A 10 30 a m
Columbia (CO D) 10 56 a m
Ar Alston 11 65 a ni
Ar No wherry IS 58 p in
Ar Ninety-Six 1) 2 11 p in
Ar Hodges 3 ll'> p m
Ar Belton t 2 I p in
Ar Greenville. 6 c> p in
No. 02-Down Passenger.
Lv Grcenvillo 10 00 a m
Ar Belton ll 21 a in
Ar I lodges 12 3 1 p in
Ar Ninety-Six 1 23 p m
Ar Nowborrv 3 08 p ni
Ar Alston 1 IO )> m
Ar ( 'olnnibia .r> 16 p in
SPARTANBURC, I NION AND CO
LUMBIA.
No. .'.'!- l p Passenger.
Lv Alston ll .OS a in
Ar linion I 09 p m
Ar Spart'g, SKA C depot ?5 '27 p in
Ar Spnrt'g, li ?fe I) Dep B ?5 37 p in
No. 62- Down Passenger.
Lv Spnrt'g li .V D Dep II 12 <>? p m
Lv Spnrt'g S U & C Dep C 12 ll p m
Ar l nion 1 48 p m
Ar Alston I 05 p m
LAUBENS RAILROAD.
No. 3-Up Passenger.
I .v Nev? berry 3 br> p tn
Ar ( ioldvillo" I 15 p in
Ar Clinton 5 10 p m
A r I ?aurons fi no p m
No. I - Down Passenger.
Lv Laurens !? lo a ni
A r ( ?linton ll 55 a in
Ar N<'\\ berry 12 00 ni
ABBEVILLE BRANCH.
Lv Hodges 3 20 p m
Ar Abbeville I 20 p is
Lv Abbeville 11 25 a ni
Ar Hodges 12 25 p m
II LUE Bil ICE AND ANDERSON
BRANCH.
Lv Helton I 28 p ni
Ar Andui son 6 Ol p m
Ar Seneca City ?'. 15 p in
Ar Walluillft ' li 15 p tn
Lv Walhalla s 50 p i?
Ar Belton 11 02 ti lu
Trains mn solid between Columbi*
and I teiidcrsoiivillc.
CONNECTIONS.
A Seneca willi R. & I). R. IL for
Atlanta.
A. Willi Atlanta Co ?Al Line and
South Carolina Ballway, from and to
< liarle>ton.
With Wilmington, Columbia and
, Augusta from Wilmington and all
points North.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Au
gusta from Chnrlotlco and ?11 pointa
North.
i B. With Asheville and Spartanbtirg
? from and for points in Western North
i 'anilina.
o. Atlanta and Charlotte Divisiou
IL .v. 1>. R. IL for Atlanta and pointu
South and West.
G. Tl. TALCOTT,
Superintendent.
M. Si.AumiTHit, (Jen. Pass. Agi.
D. CA now KM., A. ti. Pass. Agi.
MAGNOLIA PASSENGER ROUTE.
tl. h. and SM A. mid K., and P. R. and
A. Kail ways.
BLUE TIMK GOING SOUTH.
I ,v Woodruff *7 60 a m
I Lv Enorco 8 22 a ia
Lv Ora s .Vi a in
j I .v Laurens 9 32 a m
' Lv High Point 10 10 ?~ra
j LV Waterloo 10 34 a ?
1 Lv Coronncft ll 07 a aa
; Art ?reenwood *11 36 a te
I Lv Creon wood 550 am 2 oa?p m
Ar Augusta 10 25 a ni 7 00 p m
I Lv Augusta MO 50 a m MOOOpUj
j Ar Atlanta ? 40 p in 7 00 a tut
Lv Augusta ?ll 20 a *
Ar ( ?hulcsston fi 00 r* sk
Ar Beaufort fi 05 p VB
Ar Port Pox .vi fi 20 p ?
Ar Savannah 7 00 p rn
Ar Jacksonville 0 15 a tn
GOING NORTH
Lv Jacksonville *s 60 p m
Lv Savannah G 55 a m
: Lv Charleston 7 00 a m
Lv Port Boyal 7 86 a tl
Lv Beaufort 7 17 a m
A r Augusta l 66 p ia
Lv Atlanta *8 20 p *
Ar Augusta fi 10 a m
Lv Augusta *'J 30 a m *fi 16 j? m
Ar Greenwood 7 00 p m ll loam
Lv ( ! H enwood '2 00 p M
Ar Coronara 2 28 p ?
Ar Walla loo 3 01 p m
Ar High Point .'5 2:5 p m
Ar Laurens 4 03 p HI
Ar Ora 4 48 p m
Ar Enorce 5 13 p m
Ar Woodruff 5 45 p ?
* Daily. Connections made ntOrcen
wood to and from points on Colombia
and Greenville Railroad.
Tickets on sale St Lai rc mt to all
points at through rates. Baggngo
checked to destination.
L. T. CHARLTON, G. f*. A.
J. N. BASS, Supt., Augusta, Ca.
Br. W. M. BALL,
DEKTIftT.
OFFICE OVER WILKES' BOOK
AND DRUG STORE.
Ofllco days-Mondays and Tucednyi.
LAURENS C. H., S.O.
CINCIN
TYPE*FW-BBM
- AND -
PRINTING MACHINE WORKS,
201 Vine Street, CINCINNATI, 0.
Tho typo unod on thin pfijor wu cant l?y tho
above fowiwlry. -K?.

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