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The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, October 27, 1886, Image 1

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EMPSON MILUS.
?Htcr Hipp
Lo
YOL. ?.
LAI KENS C. LIM S. C., WEDNESDAY, JULY 28, 1886.
big job of Clothing
_Baltimore Fir?.
".???wv ?cine? ax.
THE PRKSIDKNCY.
M.li IX IVAKHIMll'OX Ol' THU < VXI?|.
i?.\Ti;s TWO YKATIN IIKXCI:.
Tin- Importance ol ?Ve? Vork Uumocrntlc (*,.?.
(Intent fer Cleveland 1 !?. tn ,."> ! ,. . (.
\\ galeru .Mn?.
(Lilt? t) lh? PhUmlcIithln Tl...
WASHINGTON, Ootobor20. 'i li rotnni
ol tho President rind members of tho
Cubinot from their summi r vacations Ima
boon followe d hy Q lively gutboi'ing of
Senators, Representatives, politician!,
candidates in search of patronage and iw .
pirante in search of o?ico. Tiie civi
sorvico statutes have rolieved tho pre?
Sure for tho places within tin ran <? ol
thc classifii d Bcrvieo. Th, rank nnd illo
of the old-time ofllco-soekors in si areli o?
clerkships, therefore, are no i >n ? r thc
plague of official lifo. Tho returning
officials ami politicians arc making epiite
a stir in political eire!, . They nil have
much to say coi?comiug tho [liana and
prospects of parties, haviug taken ad
vantage of thoir recent opportunities to
moot tho leaders and mingling with thu
poo plo.
Tho Republicans appear lo bo mos!
activo in speculating upon their future
movements. Thc number and variety
of the aspirants for national honors
about ii year and a half lu ne.- | rovouti d
an open Hold for half a dozen statesmen
and their friends. The Democrats havi
not quito ao much t.> . . . . tia ir choice
from present appearances will settle
down to a renomination of ibo Presi
dent. There is some t .iU et' a Carlisle
Hurry from the South, but that is a
political chestnut which has nm through
at leafi three quadrennial nominating
conventions. A fow New Vorkurs throw
out a hint occasionally about (taverner
Hill, upon thu ground of his ability to
carry that pivotal state.
NRw rona's IMPORTANCE.
Tho importance of tho Km pi rc Mate
in tho political balance is admitted all
around. With its electoral vol Iii* Ro
publicOUS could eleet their <? iud ida te and
win back tho control of tho ? xcculivc
branch of Uio government, without ?i..
vote of Connecticut, Imliana or Now
Jeraey, or a Bingle State south i ; Muson
and Dixon's lino and thu i >i . , river.
They could also ulYoj I to ] ul fornin
and Oregon. Tho loss of Kew York to
thu Democratic candidate would leave
lum eight electoral M tes lu ri dh r car
rying lndiatm, Now Jon cy, < lonni liotit,
California and Oregon. I'he Repuhli
cans could succeed v bout ? ?.> '. ork by 1
carrying indiana and Conni utieut which 1
would give one or with Imliau : ad New j
.Torney would giyc lon majority. Tliol
ligures used as the basis 01 I hi mathu
niatioal calculations ot poUtician i lu re in
computing the chances of parties show
that of tho 202 electoral votes 11 ce iary
to an election of a President and Vico
ident the Republicans have noven
practically certain Northern Statis
ng 171 voles, Tlicro aro liv? doubt
Northern Slate-, California, Coonee
ut, indiana, New Jcrsoy and New
ork, easting seventy-four volts. Thc
.Democrats have si>.t< on certain Southern
States with 158 certain electora] votes.''
They porccivo that thc Republicans can
oaf ry tho next Presidency without New
York, but success there is indispensable
to the Douioeracy. Carrying all tho
doubtful Sta e.s 1,aliud without New
York would loavo tho Democratic ticket
eleven short, or carrying New York they
would still require, the llfteen votes ol
Indiana or Hie combined vote "i Con
uecticut, six, and New dci'soy, nine, or
Connecticut, six, and California, 1 ight.
It is obsorvablc in tho conversation of
these returning political prophets that
Democratic HCiituncut throughout thc
eonntry is becoming reconciled t*> thc
superior sagacity of tho President in his
efforts to elevate a Democratic adminis
tration al?i\e die old ?di a that tho public
offices aro the rewards of political ser
vices, regardless ot every Other COUSill
e ration.
uni TALK A nour lir.AiNK.
Tho friends of Mr. Maine return with
afresh supply of enthusiasm over bis
iirospects, especially sinco tho election in
daine. They speak pf his chalices as
almost equal to a realization, and refer
to tho canvass of nowspapers friendly to
his interests as conclusive ovid nee to
that effect. An estimate of strength
based on tho oxpresscd proforenci ol
tiie delegates lo the recent Republican
Stu tc Conventions O? Oluo, Indiana,
Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa,
Missouri and Texas looted up 214 for
Ria bio, ll'.? Logan, 71 Sherman and 2'2
Allison. NotliTng is said, howover, of
those who did not expo ss their viows,
which constituted about live-sixths 01
tho whole number of dologates attondinu
those conventions. < ?ut ol' about 8,000
only iW oxprossod thcniselves. lt is
churned, however, tliatsuoh Hgurcsshow
the drift Of public sentiment. An inti
mate fiicnd of Mr. Blaine, who bas boon
tn conference with his managers, says
that tho question !of his candidacy w ill
t>edetermined later thai los personal
campaign in Maine was more for posi
tion. lt is hinted that should Mr.
Rhone's friends, after ft careful canvass
of tho situation, consider his olootion
doubtful ho will throw bia strength for
Allison, of Iowa, lt was his desire to]
get Allison into tho ?arflold Cabinet.
Rut for the complications growing oui
of tho action of tho Iowa Republicans to
secure thc attorney-generalship for NVil
?011, of that Stat.-, Allison Would have
lawn secretary of tho treamirj instead of
Windon).
The friends of Honator Shorn.au talk
o? his chances with much confidence.
They havo.boon in coi ic.ipoiid. me with
pertv munagcrs in ainu y State
lind claim to l?e rcci iving iniicli encour
agement. As soon a? Congress meets
they expect to hike up his ease systcmati
Si&, with a view to Rotting Into tho
<b<hl carly. His greatest trouble BI ems to
. in hi? own State. Ek-Governor Pee
ry recently reasserted his devotion
ainc. II he should take an opon
,vt against Sherman there may bo a
ided .delegation, which has nlroady
chances before two
.ns. Sherman's visit to Pcnn
oiiii during tho present month os a
participant in tho oratorical feature bf
tho Republican canvass is expected to
BBS IMWOKIll IM?,
lay tho foundation o? a vigorous boom at
tin; proper time.
bOOAN *H 0UAK0BS.
Gonorol Logan is oxpcctcd here early
ni \f mouth. His champions olahn Un?t
lu Pnciilo ?lope trip has added much
strength to his position ua a candidate.
Ilia notion on thc Paine investigation ia
c aimed to have lost him friends in bia
party in Ohio. Jt is not likely, however,
that ho would pick up any delegates
ibero, us I ilalno and Sherman cover that
ground. Thom is much talk of Foroker
as a posi ?bk? dark horse in event of an
irreconcilable coldest between Blaine ami
Hhermnu. Thc status of Ivlmunds is a
matter of speculation. The chances ot
Harrison, of Indiana, arc coupled with
tho result of his present Senatorial con
test
Summing up the situation ut this carly
??'.nit of observation the senti ment of
nepublicans is very generally in favor of
a \Vcstl VA man at tho he ad of tho ticket
with an Kastein man, soma strong por
8 >U from New York, for the second
placo. Judging from tho talk of politi
ciaus on both sides the meeting of Con
grot I will witness the laying of thc wires
lor the picking up of delegates by the
diirorenl aspirants for nomination, so as
to enter the convention with as good a
how.ug as possible. From present in
dications Blaine's friends will control
tho convontion to a greater extent than
any oin candidate, but whether he can
control it as against the hold may be
considered doubtful, after the experience
of tho mismanaged interests of tho can
didates in the iiehl in 1881.
ItANnor.eu.
M ll I MST DKUAItSPVS BSC A CK.
Horrible Account*! of UKI I'rlnoner'N Condition
in tin- Siberian Mine*.
The Now York San's St. Petersburg
correspondent telegraphs that he learns,
despite oflioial secrecy, that thc police
have received a full confirmation from
Siberia of the reported escape of M.
Dcgnicff, the famous Nihilist conspirator
who planned and assisted in tho murder
of 1 lieutenant ColonelSudeikin, thocheif
of polico, and one of his stall*, nearly
thrco years ago. The police have traced
DegnietV to Genova,' and have vainly
triod to wheedle the Swiss government
into extraditing him.
Tho police arc getting nervous over
tho frequent escapes from Siberia this
year, l'lto tow who have ventured to
return to St. Petersburg have been re
jap tared, but tho majority have mude
their way to Gouova and London, and
Ibo plotting against tho government baa
IK en len. weil with redoubled fervcr.
Since dune at least twenty Siberian pris
mers havo escaped, including two caval
ry olllccrs and sovoral students, nomo of
thom escaping by way of Cambodia, j
The precautions which aro observed
throughout Siberia are so stringent that
llio government is persuaded that the
scapes could not have been dueted
without connivance with the prison
iftlciuls.
So great a commotion has been caused
by tiiese repeated jail deliveries, that a
special connssion hus been sent hi Siberia
to inquire into their causes, and io rc
irgnui/.o thc entire system of prison
jo> ornmont. A number of high officials,
under whose charge the escaped prisoners
were, have been suspended, and some
uftieors, who wore either criminally neg
tigunt or else assisted in releasing the
prisouors, have been arrested and thrown
into prison.
Thc refugees roport that tho Siberian
luisons and mines are crowded with ex
iles. Disease is rampant, and scurvy is
specially severe. Tho mortality, they
Mty, is frightful. The Nihilists are great
ly excited and rejoiced over the ninny
(Scapes, but declaro that they will not
itriko again until they are sure of their
mark.
M, DogaiclV, alias Jablonski, tho Ni
hilist, whose escape is related above, has
had an eventful and checkered career.
Ile hud boonidontiflcd With Nihilism for
many years, but did not como promi
nently into notice until the murder of
[louerai Stroinikoff at Odossa. For his
connection with this crime he was trans
ported to Siberia, but escaped and
returned to St. Petersburg. There he
pr o fessed to have renounced Nihilism
uni ottered his services to Lieutenant
L'oh mel Sudeikin, the chief of polico for
tho District of St. Petersburg, and soon
heenmo his confidential spv. ' >D tho
night of December 18, l'JS:!-, Dc
nuoif was seated in a room with
Dolonol Sudeikin and his nephew,
m assistant detective, winn, at a
signal from DcgaictV, tho door was
suddenly thrown open and a shot tired
it Colonel Sudeikin, which was inimcdi
itcly followed by a blow on tho head
with a crowbar. Sudeikin seized two
heavy candlesticks and managed to se
verely wound one of b(s assailants before
ho was linally overcome by the superi
ority of numbers and slabbed to death.
Meanwhile his nephew waa struck down
md loft on tho lloor mortally w muled.
l)r;;aic!V, with tho assistuueoof thc other
Nihilists, removed their wounded accom
|)1?C0, and all made their escupo.
Degaioff niaile his way to (leneva and
tftorward to Loudon, where he Intended
lu .ni bu ric for America. Ho waa de
tained for some reason, und when next
hoard of hud been captured on Kassian
nil and sentenced to Siberia for lifo.
The murder of Colonel Sudeikin was
itlributed to revengo for tho arrest of
Mme. Wolkenstcin, who wont to St.
Petersburg from Kharkof for the pur?
pose of murdering tho Czar. Her arrest
was due to tlie enorgy of Colonel Sudei
kin and his nephew.
llon l Want lot heal Hie llaiifpiimi.
GlIlCAOO. October 20.--A rumor was
i ni rent today that Anarchists Sj des und
hu suns hud attempted suicide In their
colls, A reporter hurried to tho jail, where
hr found lsitii of lll6 mon allvo and appar
ently happy. Spies could not Ire ap
proached during tho hour of exercise foi
I ho press of women-handsome, stylish,
md resjiectable women too-about him.
I'arsons kpt aloof, and. with his little
dfiuglitor on his kure, read his eorrcspond
. II. ?Oat length, lie laughed when at lust
tho reporter gained his attention und In?
formed bim ??f tho rumor. "Why," he
lld. "you can bear lt always in mind that
nelUioi Mr. Spic? nor mysoff will attempt
uah a piece of nonsense. A? far asl am
ix-rsnnnlly concerned I want to livo to bo
M old as Methuselah, and, furthermore, I
don't want to swindle John Harper out of
his lob. Let mo seo-yo?, tho hangman
gels f 25. However, sot it down that I will
uot die hy my own hands. "
Al Atilt I Ail BS lt an.ii I.MK.
HomeKoloblo Wedding* in lite Karly l*nn or
tho Otiliiry-..Matrimonial Connections of
Washington, \iinnix mel ilel?cruou.
(Otek in Gloolnnit' Kcqulror.)
Even our I'residents have poor luck
with their marriages. Washington mar
ried ins adopted daughter, who was
his wife's grandchild to Jus own nephew,
and the last I heard ol' them was the sale
to the government of some of Washing
ton \s old furniture hy the posterity.
John Adams had a daughter named
Abigail, who married a .young r?volu*
tionnry officer named Smith. Intaking
care of Smith, who was but mediocre,
Adams incurred ?nany enmities.
The ladies may he further interested
in the subject of the marriages of im
portant peoplo. JUr. .Jefferson had very
interesting daughters, and they married
Virginia politicians around him, to very
little satisfaction in at least one case.
Maria, the best looking of these gi.ils,
died in 1804. Uer husband had bee:: a
sporting man and horseman, and it ap
pears that both the sons-in-law of Jeflor
Bon required endorsements, cte., which
brought the old man's gray hairs down
to mendicancy, in addition to his own
financial errors.
Aaron Burr, on tho other hand, had
ono dnught< r, and she made n brilliant
marris go, but it was her father who in
volved nor and her husband in his un
scrupulous financial and political tricks,
ruined her husband, and when she em
barked from South Carolina with her
child to seek her father,^ she met some
where in this world an agonizing death,
lt is a legend that pirates took the vessel
and made this brilliant young woman
and her child walk the plank. No evi
dence, however, exists on tho subject,
except hearsay ; at that tinto there were
privateers and pirates.
The most brilliant marriage ever madl
in the political circles of the country in
thc tina's of .Washington was that ot' Ann
Willing to William Bingham. They
married carly in those, days, especially
where there was money, and Ann Will
ing married at sixteen. Her husband
was descended from a (Quaker black
smith, hut his family hod for four gen
elations made prosperous marriages, and
during our revolutionary war the hus
band got out of tho country and held a
position of hall British, half American
consul in ono of the West India islands
to which privateers resorted. He came
home very neb, and received as well tho
Bingham moneys, and he choose the >
daughter of Willing, who was president
of tlie United States Bank, and business
partner of Uobort Morris. Tho Willings
wore tho finest people in Philadelphia.
Secretary Bayard is desconded from ono
of them. Freshly married in her bloom,
tho bride and husband went to Europe
and remained away live years. They
were introduced at thc coin!, of thc
French king by Minister Adams, and j
thc young tuan w?is greatly admired us ?
tho first American ever seen abroad.
When he returned, at tho commence
ment of Washington's administration,
they built tho finest house ever seen in |
Philadelphia up to that timo, and not
excelled perhaps in the present day. It
was Illicit with tho best furniture to be
bought in France and tho best pictures
from Italy. Along caine young Baring,
tho English banker, and saw the daugh
ter of this pair so superbly brought up,
with a town house and country house,
and ho married her; and tho larger por
tion of tho Bingham proporty, which
amounted to $1,200,000 in money, w ent j
to swell tho capital of tho Barings. The
young mother, however, having lost
herself in fociety, caught cold in an im
perfect dress one night, and was seized
with consumption, and she died in the
West Indies at an early agc She ha a
sister of whom great things was expect
ed, but along came a dissolute French
nobleman, without any standing or pro
priety, and ho tempted this girl to go
out with him one night, and ho kent her
out all Light, to the horror and wonder
of the town, and then made a compro-j
mise with her parents whereby they yave
him money to send her home; she was
divorced by the Legislature, her father
having become United States Senator,
and so little was m ado ot' tho matter by
the Baring family that she was solicited
in marr' jo by her brother-in-law Bar
ing, and tftor living w ith him until his
decease she married another French
nobleman and passed out of notice.
President Taylor's daughter run away
with Jefferson Davis. President Mon
roe's daughter married lier cousin, and
they have left some descendants at
Washington and some in tho State of i
Maryland. Nellie (Inuit is tho last
President's daughter to draw attention.
She saw a young, bright faced English
man on a steamship and fell in love with
him without much reason or inquest,
and ho turned ont to bo apparently a
sort of boys' Oom pan ion, hardly ever
looking up to tho dignity of acquaint
ance with grown men. Ho therefore
seeks his pleasure up in Loudon, when
ho has any money to Spend, and she
stays at homo with her baby.
Tho marriage of Blaine's son is il tea
tiraony to tho beauty, modesty and
sweotuosa of Mrs. Nevins, tho mother of
tho bride, who has been too much es
teemed on all these points for her (^nigh
ter to puss into nothingness. In this
case we know what tho poet means when
ho says:
A thing of beauty isa joy forever;
Its loveliness increases; it will never
Poss into nothingness, but still will keep.
An AttjattUl <>r Mn.-.i.-r nor? \oi Slop Trial
for Msnalaiigliter,
PiTTsni'iio, October 18.--Tho Supreme
< Ourt today tendered a (locUiOl) 111 thc
cuso ol Jtunca W. inlands, of Mercer
county. Iiilands bad been placed on trial
for murder, and tho jury was discharged
w ithout bis consent, lie was nguiu called
up for trial, but put In a pica tfint Ul? lifo
had already lieen placed hi jeopardy. Thc
Court overruled thc plea and ho was con
vlctcd. ll? appealed to the Supreme ( o url
and the decuri?n of tho lower court was
roverscd and ho was fet at liberty. Sui.BO
quently ho was arrested and tried and con
victed on a charge of involuntary man
slaughter. Ho was sent first to prison, but
afterwards appealed for a second trial.
Judge Paxton rendered tho decision of tho
Court and held thnt tho acquittal of tia;
higher grade did not preclude the Common
wealth from trying arid convicting him ol
tito lesser crime, which ls a misdemeanor
ami not s felony. Hllands will consc
quently luwo to serve out his lorri.
Celery and cranberries havo como, and
tho gobble gobble of tho turkoy ls benni in
Ibo Thanksgiving land,
TIMELY TALK rOH KAH .MKIIH.
<? r?'?-ii Forage In K|irin? -How to Counterac
Ijeacblttgi
(FrOOl I ho Allnnta Constitution.)
Thc hardier email grains, srach as rye
and barley, may bo sown during this and
tin; next month. They aro valuable tu
soding crops iu early spring; barlej
richer ami more rolishcd oy stock, rye
hardier and bettor adapted to poor html.
Whoro there is moro rye than eau be fed
in its green state, it i.s'cut ami cured us
hay, provided tt is cul before tho head?
aro out. Jt becomes woody and hard
SOOQ after the heads form, and is thou of
little value. Harley may be allowed to
ripon, and bo harvested and fed Uko
oats. There is a general impression that
the beard is in the way of doing this,
but a gentleman recently informed us
that ho has fed barley in the sheaf to his
horses for twenty years without injury;
that sometimes the beards collect be
tween t ho lips and jaws, but are easily
removed l>y tho finger, and tho animal
suffers no special inconvenience. We
aro also reliably informed that unthrosL
ed barley is quito commonly fed to
horses in California. Whore one lias
pretty good land, therefore, barley might
be sown as a substituto for fall oats, in
localities where the latter is very liable
to bo winter killed.
But our special object in calling atten
tion to these crops is to present their
claims OS means for preserving tho fer
tility of soils. In the first place, a very
largo portion of our lands aro Iv if baro
through the winter, with nothing lu pro
tect thom from being washed away by
tho heavy rains td* that season. A grow
ing crop, especially otic with numerous
roots, tonds to hold the soil firmly. For
this reason alone, woro there no other, it
would pay a farmer to sow from a half
bushel to three pecks of rye per aero in
his cotton fields at the last ploughing ol'
the crop. Tho rye, after having done
its work of holding tho soil, might be
grazed, or cut in the sining for soiling
purposes, or might bc plowed under to
enrich the soil.
But there is another very important
work which a green, growing crop has to
perform, which is not generally or fully
appreciated, lt is a great anli-leacher;
it prevents tho washing out of tho avail
able nitrogeu in tho soil by rain water.
The ultimate form which nitrogen as
sumes in the soil is nitric acid (aqua
fortis) and is found in combination with
potash, soda, lime, etc., forming salts
known as nitrates. Now all nitrates are
soluble in water, and besides aro not held
by rocks as phosphoric acid and potash
are. Tho nitrates arc very easily washed
or leached out. This is not only capable
of demonstration in a laboratory, but
has been abundantly shown by collecting
tho water from uuderdrains (tiles) anti
analyzing them. It has been found that
where the water ?.Mine from tiles undera
bare, naked piece ol' land, the nitrates in
it exceeded by a considerable quantity
that from tiles overlaid by a greet:, grow- |
ing crop. Thc grow ing crop appropri
ated and held thc nitrates-thc bare, soil
let it go.
Hut this is not all. Thc frequent
plowing and .stirring of the soil encour
ages tho formation ?d' nitrates-the in
soluble, inert forms of nitrogen in the
soil, aro thereby changed into soluble
nitrates. J lenee in autumn the soils of
our cotton fields aro comparatively rich
in nitrate i, and continue so until the
winter rain leaches thom out. A cotton
Hold is not utily, therefore, most liable
to washing, but most exposed also to
greatest leaching. Above other fields
it needs: tho protection of a grow ing crop
through tho winter and early spring, lt
is not too late yet to give it this protec
tion. Sow rye now, and continuo to
sow, if needs be, till the first ol' fc)CC0m
bor. Sow southern raised or home
seed-that from tho northwest will not
give satisfactory results. Evon if a field
IS intended for corn thc next year, sow
it in rye now and turn it under next
spring. Farmers think it right to sow
and plow in peas for enriching land in
summer j let thom try tho same thing
with rye in winter, lt will cost no more,
and probably do more good. Peas in- I
crease thc supply of available nitrogen
in tho soil; rye will hold that already
present and prevent it? loss. Fields cov
ered with winter grasses arc neither
washed nor leached they increase in
fertility. Lot us bring our summer cul
tivated lands as nearly as possible into
tho same condition by clothing them in
winter with a carpet of green, w. :., j.
V Uorgeoiin lllval of r>cnator Tabor.
A young Indy who hus just returned
from a long we:,tern trip says that the
most entertaining feature ol' the. whole
excursion was Lord \, a distinguished
oldorh; Englishman, und his baby-blue
nightgown. Lord X traveled with a
valet, of course. He retired to bcd on
the palace car quito carly, and every
night withdrew to tho masculine pre
serves ut one end of the car and hau his
valet undress him and rig him for the
night. When all waa done he marched
down through the uisle to his section at
tho ot her end of the ear magnificently
arrayed in a baby-blue flannol night
gown that hung to his feet and had a
beautiful frill nt tho neck. Upon his
hoad was a white knitted nightcap, and
his losy OOUntonnncO and his yellow sido
whiskers helped, with tho valet follow
ing behind with his lordship's day
clothes on his ann, to mnko up a picture
never to bo forgotten,
His lordship's bathtub came with him
all tho way from San Francisco*to New
York, but aa to whethor it was ever used
on tho sleeping-car journey tho Hosten
lady deposoth not.-Boston Record,
Ullin ?rilin, a Mu oui, O?Trm-p.
LoriaviLLB, Kv., October 20.-Tbo
Qrand Lodge of Kentucky, P. and A. M.,
i< Mimed ils session nt the Masons' Temple
this morning, About BOO delegates were
present, and tho Interest in the proceedings
was gnat. Criunl Master ll. O. Wet!
Called the aa^mblugc to order at 0 o'clock.
Thc greater part of tho morning session
was tonsuined in henring committee re
ports, The following resolution was lead
and adopt e? I :
Whereas tho usc of Intoxicating liquors
is a Iicverago Ls tho greatest detriment to
tho growth anti prosperity of tho fraternity;
therefore, be lt
Jie?olred, Tint tho business of saloon
keeping IK: deemed a Masonic offence, and
punishable as other offences contrary to thc
mica of tho order.
Wcddlug rings now are hardly so big
I'imsy os those formerly worn,
. -
iL , v/V iv/ni^iv . i IOOU?
AN APOSTATE POH LOVE.
Brooklyn'! Married Priest Tell* Why Ile Len
111?* I lim ch.
(Krom (bo Noir York St ir )
The Rev. Win. J. Sherman, tho priest
of Red Hook Point, whose murringo
witli Miss Tillie McCoy a short time
since created such un excitement ia Ro
man Catholic circles, yesterday received
a reporter in the little house where ho is
now living with his wife, and for the first
time told UOW he was led to chango his
happiness hereafter for tho enjoyment of
matrimony in (ho present. Dr. Sherman
has lost much ol' his priestly appearance.
His hair is longer anti brushed straight
up from the foreheud, his mobile bps uro
shadowed bv a heavy moustache, and tho
suavity of thi s piritual ?ul visor has given
piuco to tho fran!;, hearty manner of ro
bust youth.
"I left tho Catholic Church because I
was in love," ho said. "I had known
Miss McCoy for sixteen years, and when
I was a priest called on her often in a
friendly way. When I found that 1 loved
her I proposed lo her. She accepted mo,
and wo were married. 1 was nol drugged
or made drunk, but was married willi my
eyes wide open, and have lived happily
with my wilt: ever since. Altor our mar
riage wo went immediately b> Boston on
our honeymoon, anil stayed there until
.July 0, when we came back to Brooklyn
for a few days. ! then took my wife to
Philadelphia, when; I obtained employ
ment, through Councilman McCullough,
of that city, as clerk in tho Ohio J .ail
road office. Wo stayed lhere about two
months, boarding in thc ( i irani House.
"At the cud of tho second month 1
received a lotter from my wife's uncle,
asking mo lo return to Brooklyn, as ho :
thought I could do better there. We rc
turned on thc 28th of last month, and I
found that my wile's uncle wanted mo to
go and see a well known Baptist clergy
man, whom ho thought would befriend
mo. I went to seo the reven u 1 gentle
man, and, alter he heard my story, he
asked nu? if J wouldn't like to join the
Baptist Church. I did not answer this
question for some time, until, in fact, 1
thought it over thoroughly. In tho I
meantime, l mingled with Baptist peo 1
plo and went to their meetings, and tho
consequence is that I am now studying
for tho Baptist ministry and expect to 1)0
ordained some time in January, OL
course my plans arc not loilnito os yet,
and I have no special church in view, but
if I am accepted and ordained 1 will go
wherever the ConfcronCO decides to send ;
mo. A number of ?>t:i? r people have
boon after nie to join tho Ind? pendent
Catholic (.'burch, whatever that is, but I .
have finished with Um Catholic religion.
"How do my people feel il) regard to :
my marriage? Well, I haven't bet n
home since, but 1 have seen my father,
nuil ho is reconciled. < If cour e some
Catholics fed bitterly toward mc, but
those threats of shooting don't trouble
me in the least. I am perfectly fearless
and can tiefend Ul y sol?, finally 1 will
say that my marriage and departure from
thc church were entirely my own doing,
and no ono else had anything to do with
them. I am ready alone to stand thc
consequences, whatever they may bc."
HAIMO ni VMM:; ill u Ml..
HOM ? Train Traveled I'lirce Hundred tillea an
Hour,
Fruin the San I'KIOOUCO Chronicle.)
When OcorgO Stevenson asserted his
ability to run passenger coaches at lt
speed of twelve to fifteen miles an ho,ii,
scientific and practical nu n deemed him !
lit for a lunatic asylum, but time has
shown that trains may bo run at a much
greater velocity without materially add- ;
mg to tho dangers of railway travel. Thc
Hight of tht; inst express on the Penn
sylvania railway is a marked example of
thc possibilities in tho way of sustaining .
high rates of speed. This mad now runs
the fastest train in America. Nine hun
dred and twelve miles, including sovou
stops, are accomplished in 25J hours,
and tho average time is 36.30 miles an
hour. A portion of tho distance is run
at the rat? <d 7,"> miles an hour. At a
speed of 60 miles an hour tho driving
wheels of the locomotivo on this train
make 2,">H} revolutions a minute. Wm.
Vanderbilt's spurt of 81 miles in GI min- ?
utes on tho New York Central ts declared
to be the bighost rale of speed ever at- '
tained in this country, but this speed
was not a surphso to good engineers,
many v.i w hom aro firm in Un; belief that
100 miles an hour will yet bo accom- 1
plished on American roads.
Thirty-one years ago Colonel MeiggS
read a paper bef?t e (JIO. New York Farm
ers' Club on "Futuro Traveling," in
which ho expressed the belief thal rail
road cars oould be safely propelled Ly
steam at the rate ol'dot) miles an hour.
Ho stud: "Thc Emperor of Russia has
taken the first great .deo toward what 1
deem tho ultimatum of railroad travo'.,
Instcad of cutting what I call n mere
drill through tho country and going
around everything in tho way for a
straight line, ho has eut, a broad way for
000 miles from'U. Petersburg to MOS
COW. Ho ha? rotulo it all tho way 200
feet wide, so that the engineer sees
everything on the road. This is part of
the future-tho railroad from point to
point with a mathematical lino; tho rails
ten times stronger than ar?; now used;
the loeomotiveu on wheels of far greater
diameter; the gauge of n relative
breadth; thc signals and times perfectly
settled; tho roads on both sides during
tho transit of trains having thu gate of
tho walls all closed-then instead of
traveling 100 miles an hour, wo shall
mon; safely travel 800 milos un hour."
One of the latest eflbits at improve
ment in locomotives is that of a French
man named Estrade, who has construct
ed an ongino which lie calls La Parisi
enne. I?a Parisionne, when watered and
tired, weighs 42 tons. Its driving w heel...
six in number, aro 8i feet in diameter.
The cylinders are outside, with valve
boxes on tho top. Thc diameter of each
cylindor is 18J, mohos, and tho length ol
stroke is 2 feet and 81 inches. This eu
gine is built for high speed, and will
carry a prossuro of 200 pounds to thc
squaro inch abovo tho atmosphere, or an
absoluto prossuro of 215 poonda. Ee>
1 trade't ongino is designed to run at tho
[average rate of 78 milct? an hour.
It is sahl that thc latest now among the
young ladles is ft little brush lr oom. This
they usc to dust thc coats of (heir lovers,
where they have laid their pretty pow dei i d
faces.
It ls conj?-ct ti red that tho reticence of thc
War Department ls owing to tho fae. that
I lt. ta waltintr for Geronimo's ropoTt on Gen.
(Miles.
Von eau purchaso the ou'.y HOAD CA UT made
?re the eastern of ucees*, without hors*; motion, i
adapted io moir une.
WK AUK THE 6'
Mew York Belting
Standard Ru
Tho best made, and carry lu stock .il! sizes, 2 t<
/NO. guaranteed to ho AS (?bo? AS CAN BK MAI
Tauuod ?in'i Kaw mdo i.aoo Leather, suporlor t
Also, a full Uno of MANILLA ROPE, all sizes.
Pri?es.
JUST ItECBIVi I) -SOTcnty-?vo DOUBLE BAI
makosot Muzzle and Breech Loadors.
Uno oar load SHOT, -?r,,(\ MI SHELLS: Gnu Im pl"
at l/>w I'ncos. Also In stock the most oompiete
smiths loo s. Hollows, Anvils, vices, ol dDominio
been ii night .it lowoit cash prices i>ctorc t tie advan
(. AI N
In addition to tho abovo, wo will offer for '.t:e
GREATLY It?DUCEO PRICES:
05 Ol'KN and TOP BUQOIKS,
;:. roi' 1'ii.KToNs and PONI
10 B.lleuded l'OP CABRIOLE
ONIMIOKSK WAOONS.
OT TWO. I ll Kia; aifl IX)Ult 1
Thoso uDo.i i arc order ul s ita, and ?rill go ?it H S
M?II the rogular twelve months'guarantee, Au ex
thai thoy aro ABSOLUTE BARGAINS.
(?ur regular st o k ol FINK OPEN an l TOP BU(
wishing a strict ly I ino Buggy we can offer so mee;
brate i makes ol SEABROOK.* SMITH and other i
During tue sano? inn - wo w .1 offer many speel
liar noss, i.uiiu ami ito.ivy curri igo Harness, simji
ISO asl rio 1 SADDLES, Ladles1 and .Mon's. Tv
Lenders, i llrtlis, Bri 11?*Ac.,.?' prices n ivor bofor
Uti ness and buy new at iho prices these goods will
Wo t nu u so offer oxir 'ino low prk s on a larg?
prising I*ulilu pillt Oill mt KUI Sklui, S*H>.;;>
Leather, Harness Leather, Upper Loather, AC, Ac.
1. JOK out for Ibo CARUAINS for me N EX I' H?
GOODY
At thc Old Staml, nppostti
HEADQUA?
CARRIAGES
loach Materials, Saddle
Shoe Fii
BELT
Tho Finest aud Moat Varied Assorti
Brought to tho Cit
Tidings of Co
To th ooo wh i have boon tvronchod and .ie
now o?"or you tho moat delightful volilch
$35.
Try ono anil save your health. Every mn
a colt, should have one, ns thc price is wu
DAY & TA NN Al b
Tu-.irjir^-ivM':;raju j.? w-kr?.-'-icvrTW?inr?T.am-M
W. I. c
NO. 831 BROAD STREET,
- Wholesale and R
Gook Stoves and
OF BEST P
In Stock, Mantels, G
5 Car Loads COOKINU and H BATING S
500 ORATKS, Plain and Enameled.
2 Car beads KIRK BUICK.
250 Boxed "CHARCOAL" TIN HOOFING
100 Bundles Smear IRON.
2 Casks uRET ZINC,
OAI.VANI/.KD IROX, SOLDER, ETC, ET(
TINWARE, .Stamped and Pleood, in gre
lalo.
ISt-Bny the "EXCELSIOR" COOK S'
for vears, (jiving satisfaction.
WHEATINO STOVES-for COAL or
C JT'Sond for Circulars and Prices.
Auttnstn. Ga., Sopt. 28, 1880.
THE LAURENS BAIL
f. T. JOHNSON. W. R RICHEY?
JOHNSON ?V RICHEY,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
OFFICE-Ploming'fl (.'omer, Northwest
side of Public Square.
LAL HENS Ci H., S. 0.
,7. C. OAKLINGTON,
A T T O R N E V AT LA W,
LAURENS C. II., S. Oi
Office over Wi IL Garrott's Store.
w. Oi iiK.NF.T, r. r. MV.OWAN,
Abboviilo. Laurent.
BF.NUT & MCGOWAN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
LAURENS C. H., S. OI
J. W. FKROUSON. UKO. F. TOUNO.
FERGUSON & YOUNG,.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW, .
LAURENS O. H., S. O.
JNU. 13.
GNOWING
3ar & Go's
i lui' will not annoy yon wita a sore back horse,and
jlicup aud reliable. Auv ordinary boggy barnti*
OLE AOENT8 FOR
and Packing; Co.'?
[bber Beliing,
> l l Indies. Also, I'URB OAK LEATHER HHLT
IB.
u quality (rccomuieuUH itaelf.)
Machine oil, Rivet? mel Dolt Hooka at Lon tit
: Ki'.'. SHOT ?ti'Ns, of improTeil pattern? and batt
mcntB, Wa?!?, Powder, Ac, which we wilt run off
line of HAKDWARB, Carpontcrs' 'loom, Black*
ii Nails, Spikes, Lock*. Hinges, Ac, which, hating
wa, euablcs us to offer them at STRICT BAIN
next sixty day*, to close oat consignment*, at
tv PH.cross.
rr?U and BURRY&
10HSB WAOONS.
laoriflnc. They are all standard Work, and aol4
aruinatioti of these vehicles will coivLace any one
SOIRS '.s larger than for many years, and to thoae
itt ra inducements. Thia stock comprises the ooie
lliHt-clas- make-, and are In quality TUB MEST,
alt ICH in single aud Oouble Harness, Fm? Track
e amt Double Wagon Harneas,
rolotsot Second-Hand Mcl.ellan Saddle Burrupa
0 olfered. You caa afford to throw away your old
[ lie sold for.
1 nouitgnmont ot LEATHER just received, com
Linings ami Toppings; oak and Hemlock Sole
CT Y DAYS at
EAR & CO'S.
? G torgta Kail rond Bunk, 704 Broad St.
ITKRS FOR
, WAGONS,
ry, Harness, Leather,
tidings,
'INO.
neat of Ctiildreu'8 Carriages Ever
y. At all prices.
mfort and Joy
irked about by so-called road cart?. We
?, with FINKST wheel6 and axles for
OO.
in who owns a horse, or wishes to train
diin tho resell of All.
[Liv, Augusta, Ga.
>ELPH,
AUGUSTA, QA.
etull Dealer in
Heating Stoves,
ATTEIlKs.
rates and Tinware.
T0VK8.
tat variety, very Low Prices, at whole
rOVR. This Stovo has been sold by us
Woco.
W. I. DELPH.
N< J. HOLMES. H. Y. SIMPSON.
HOLMES & SIMPSON,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
LAURENS C. II., 8. C.
N. S. HARRIS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, LAURENS,
C. H., 8. 0.
PiT Office over storo ol W. L. BOYD?
Br. W. H. BAIsLy
SUC WI' I WI".
OFFICE OVER WILKES' BOOK
AND DRUG STORE.
Office days-Mondays sud Tuosdays.
' LAURENS C. H., 8. C.
U. P. TODD. W. H. M A UT IN?
TODD ?ft MABTJLN,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
LAURENS C. H.i 8. 0.

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