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U1tl EGYPTIAN MONUMENTS.
What They Are, and What They lepresei
still through Egypt's desert plaice.
Flows the lordly Nile,
From its bank the great stone face.
Gaze with patient sruile.
Still the pyramids inIperi4,u+
Pierce the cloudless skies,
And the Sphinx stares wi;lh inperi~us
Solemn, stony eyes.
As we have before our eyes dai
here in Newberry somewhat rude pi
tures, it is true, of the three most stri
ing Egyptian monuments-the Pyi
mids, Sphinx and the Obelisk,
Egyptian Needle-it may interest son
of your readerN to know somethii
about them, and what they represe,
They constitute a subject full of inte
est, about' which the most disti
guished writers have grown eloquet
though we find them serving in tL
picture the very prosy purpose of
yankee advertisement for a brand
flour. What a descent from the su
lime to the ridiculous; or rather, pe
haps, from the poetic and romantic
the utilitarian. These are all thr
leading monuments of ancient Egy
tian civilization; some of them or
five thousand years old; and yet in
wonderful state of preservation. 3
monuments built in our day, with. f
our boasted civilization and progre
over by-gone ages, are likely to la
half so long. The most wonderf
monuments of Greece and Rom
though constructed at a much lat
period, are not nearly so well preserve
The Parthenon at Athens and the C(
liseum at Rome are both in ruins, whi
these Egyptian monuments are go(
for another five thousand years.
The Pyramids were built as tombs
monuments to the dead, and are four
in various pl:sees in Egypt. The mo
famous are those in a group with ti
Sphinx near Cairo, and which we gei
erally hear spoken of and see writte
about as "The Pyramids." But the:
are many others. Of this group, tI
largest, "the great Pyramid," is calk
the Pyramid of Cheops, one of the mo
ancient kings of Egypt, by whom
ws built to serve as his tomb. It w:
constructed, according to the best ii
formation, sout three thousand yea
before the Cirl_tian era. It covers a
area of twelve to thirteen acres <
ground. It was origi-uily 479 fe
high, and is still 450. Uil the Wasl
ington monument was completed
was the highest structure in existenc+
higher than the dome of St. Peters <
the spire of Strasbourg cat hed ral. Nei
the center of this massive structur
reached by a narrow winding passag
are the sepulchral chambers, whei
the embalmed bodies of the person<
persons for whom the monument w.
constructed were deposited. In ti
great Pyramid of Cheops t wo of thei
sepulchral chambers have been di
covered, the larger called the king
chamber and the smaller the queen'
Not far from this great Pyramid is tl
next largest, called "Cephren," wi
was the brother and successor of Ch
But a short distance from this grou;
of pyramids is the famous Sphinx,<
which I fear we get a very poor ide
from our picture here in Newberr:
The Sphinx was a fabulous monster
ancient mythology, supposed to ha'
been guilty of many terrible deed
The Greeks pictured the Sphinxi
various ways, but usually with ti
head and breast of a woman and tb
winged body of a lion; someti mes als
with a female face, the breast, feet an
claws of a lion, the tail of a serpen
and the wings of a bird. This mnoi
ster Is supposed in Greek mytholog
to have come from the remotest pari
of Ethiopia. The Egyptians repr<
sented the Sphinx somewhat diffe
ently, with the head of a man, wearin
beard and cap, and the body of a lior
So it is represented in this famot
monument, though the cap and bear
are well nigh worn off by time and tb
vandalisn ef travellers. It is carve
out of solid rock, the famous Egyptia
granite, on a cliff'overlooking the va
vey of the Nile. To give an idea of i
dimensions I may state that it meat
ures 28 feet and 6 inches from the to
of the forehead to the chin. The tota
length of the body, which is ini ti
form of a crouching lion, is 146 fee
Across the shoulders it measures
feet, and its paws are extended ~>0 fee
There seems to be something peel
liarly inspiring to writers in the sa
and earnest countenance of the Sphin:
"Eothen" describes this countenan
"Laugh and mock if you will at tla
worship of stone idols, but mark y
this, ye breakers of images, that in oi
regard the stone idol bears aw ful sen
blance of Deity-unchangefulness in 11:
midst of change-the same seemit
will and intent forever and ever ine:
orable. Upon ancient dynasties<
Elhiopian kings, upon Greek an:
Roman, upon Arab and Ottoman co:
querors, upon Napoleon dreaming<
an Eastern empire, upon battles au:
pestilence, upon the ceaseless nmiser
of the Egyptian, upon keen-eyed tra
elers, H..rodotus yesterday andl Wa
burton to-day, upon all and moure, th~
unworldly Sphynx has watehed an
watched like a provi.once, with tl
same earnest eyes ance the same sa<
"And we, we shall die, and Isla1
will wither away, and t he Euglishmna
leaning far over to hold his lov'ed Ind)
will plant a firm foot ot, tile banks
the Nile, and sit on the seats ot ti
faithful; and still that sleepless roi
will lie watching and w atching 11
works of the new race with those sai
sad, earnest eyes, and the same tra
quil mien everlasting. You dare n
mock at the Sphinx."
Even Mark Twain forgets for on
his wit and humor in the presence
this wonderful count.enauce and 1
comes solemnly eloquent, as fo!!ov
"A fter years of waiting it was beforer
at last. The great face was so sad,
earnest, so longing, so patien t. The
was a dignity not of eat th in its wi
and in its countenance a beniigni
such as never anything human wo
It was stone, but It seemied sentiel
if ever image of stone though t. it w
thinking. It was looking towvardst
verge of the landscape, yet looking
nothir -rn,thting t>ut distance and va
3+ eaney. I t was looking over and be
yond everything of the present, and
far int' the past. It w.ts gazing out
over the ocean of time, over lines of
century-waves which, further and fur
t. ther receding, closed nearer together,
and blended at once intc- one unbroken
tide, away towards the horison of re
mote antiquity. It was thinking of
the wars of departed ag.s; of the em
pires it had seen created and destroyed;
of the nations whose birth it had wit
nessedi. whose progress it had watebed,
whose anihilation it had noted; of the
joy and sorrow, the life and death, the
ly grandeur and decay of live thousand
c- slow revolving years. It was the type
k- of the attribute of man-of a faculty of
a- his heart and brain. It was memory
or retro'pection-wrought into visible,
e tangible form. All who know what
i9 pathos there is in memories of days
t. that are acconiplished and faces that
r- have vani-hed-albeit only a trifling
t- score of years gone by-will have some
t, appreciation of the pathos that dwells
is in these grave eyes that look so stead
a fastly back upon the things they knew
of before iistory was born---before tradi
b- tion had being-things that were, and
r- forms that moved, in a vague er. which
to even poetry and romance scarce knew
ee of-and passed one t-y one away and
p- left the stony dr(amer solitary in the
er midst of a strange new age, and un
a comprehended scenes. The Sphinx is
o grand in its loneliness; it is imposing
Il in its magnitude; it is impressive in
sS the mystery that hangs over its story.
st And there is that in the overshadowing
ui majesty of this eternal figure of stone,
e, with its accusing memory of the deeds
er of all ages, which reveals to one some
d. thing of what he shall feel when he
- siall stand at last in the awful pres
le ence of God."
>d The Obelisk or Egyptian needle, as
it is perhaps more generally called, is a
)r different kind of monument, having
A no special appropriatanEss in conuec
st tion with the other two. They are
le tombs erected in memory of the dead.
The Obelisk is a historical monnment,
u found in the cities of very ancient
?e origiu like Alexandria, or amid the
ie ruins of very anclent cities like Mem
id phis and Thebes. They correspond
st rather to the Roman arch:, or oursense
it less shaft. They are not so artistic aid
is interesting as the arch, but are at least
1- more so with their inscriptions, than
rs our talcless and tasteless s lafts. These
n obelisks are cut .in a single piece of
>f granite, sometimes 7 to 8o feet high.
-t They are square, but slope gently up to
1- within a few feet of the top, when they
it are brought to a conic shaped point.
3, Egypt has been despoiled of several of
>r the most interesting of these monu
tr ments, taken down and carried oft' to
e, other cities. New York has one stand
e, ing in Central Park, a pr 'sent to that
'e city from the ex-Kedive, Ismail Pasha.
>r Doubtless many of your readers have
s seen it there. and can bear testimony
e with the writer to the incorrect pro
e portions represented in our picture.
s- London has one erected on the Thames
's embankment. Rome has one standing
s. now ou the "Piazza del Popolo,"
te brought from Egypt way back in the
0 time of the Romans by Augustus Cae
e- sar and placed by him in the Circus
Maximus. But the most interesting,
p perhaps, of all these obelisks, at least
f the one th'at is made to appear to the
a best advantage, stands on the magnifi
7. cent "Place de la Concorde," at Paris.
f It was brought from Luxor (ancient
! Thebes), in upper Egypt, and erected
. in Paris during the reign of Louis
n Philippe in 1830. It is cut out of red
e Egyptian granite and is about 7( feet
e high. It stand son a pedestal of Fren ch
0 granite necarly :'O feet high, which give s
d the entire monument a more comn
t, manding appearance than any of the
- others. All these obelisks are covered
y from summit to base wvith hieroglyphic
s inscriptions, which were long regarded
-as a kind of ornamentation, until less
r- than half a century ago Prof. Lepsius,
g the famous Egyptologist of Berlin Uni
x. versity, tdiscovered the key to their
is translation. Since then the interesting
d character of these obelisks as valuable
e historical monuments has become
d known to the world.
n Withb the above brief and imperfect
I- descript:on, I hope some of your read
s ers may take more interest in our rude
- Egyptian picture.
p ~B. 0. D).
DEATH OF" THE sTATE's RICHEST
Winiam B. smith. of' Charleston. Departs
t. at a Good Old Age-A Fortune of More
Than Two Millions.
~CIAtL:s-roN, S. C., .June:d.-Wil
liam U. Smith, the richest man in the
State, diedi here to-day, aged 77 years.
eHe was horn in this city and was eni
gaged in the cotton business nearly all
of his life. His faculty for making
egood and lucky investments and turn
ing over money was extraordinary.
His estate is estimated to be worth
from two and one half to three million
d dollars. He leaves three daughiters and
d reOpie's Party in North Carolina.
.. .A I.Y-:ri H, Jlune ls.--Dlegates to the
r- Third party on vent ion at Omiahia were
selected to-day in the seco.nd, third,
Ifourth, tifth, sixth, seventh, eighth
and ninth districts. Several of these
,delegati s hatve heretofo' re becen I tepuIb
~Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
e ADVICE TO W'iME12N
-If you would p.rotect yourself
efrom Painful, Profase, 'Scanty,
e Suppressed or irregular Men
ot -struation you must use
R EG U LATOR
so CARTERSvILLE, April 26. I20
rThis will certify that two members of my
re imedasefamly, fte haingsuffered for
, years frim JIenstul I'rregularity,
'being treated without benefit by physicians,
ty were at length completely cured by one bottle
.of Br&4ddeld's Femna ,le eula.tor. Its
effect is truly wonderful. J. . STRANGE.
it. Be< o" -- O'.A' " maned FREEt. which contains
vaual le informat?on on all remale djisIe,.
jBRADFIELD FSGULATOR CO.,
I.: % i' W .:. , J 1e '. ! The c r
stone of the Er-kine' new iiding was
lai<i vester,lav afternonn. 11,on. W. A.
Lee. of Ahbeviile. wa- the orator of
tile o((aint. Short spl ""lle;et were iI:Ile
by l:"r. \1 i. 1lil r and ot her-. l n
the erovd as;t"tIbl,d at tie nort lex.t
e,rner c,! thf" buih!ing:m( ndcitnet ed
Mr:.. .1. MIoflatt p,l::e a: -qluare Col,
per lox ill the larble .tone that c(1
tained a copy of the minutes of the A.
R. P. Synod of the South : a coly of
the Associate Irfortined Presbyterian ,
a cataloge of Erst:ite ('ollge, givirg
the entire roll of thIte:durltmi, arran_ed
by classes, .howi:g !le year in which
they gnaluated ; a copy il the mi
cntentnial addlres-e- made: at 1-:rskine's
semi-centetlni:i in June, iS+: a roll of
the present gradu:atinz chas- 1c"la .
Rev. John Siplson asked the privi
lege of placin.z the cover over th e e,-,
per box, and- said he co,u10I fill :1-; well
as any nasin. His rtli:,t .-, e td,
and ie di,'pped tle trtwel in :ie rern,nt
and shut out the light from the little
box and its conrtents.
After this, Rev. l-' L. Iatt,n, I). 1),
of the Sou th Car~lina C',tllege, wio at
one tilmle was presid.-nt of Erskitne ('ol
lege, pronounced the betnedietitn.
To u ireth an l:iecre-.s.
M.I:e ri-T:n. tOxx , .Jct ne 2.-A
f_-? years ago the truan who iwo,uld ride
a bicycle on Sundtay was looked upon
here as a sinner almoc,st beyond re
deniptiot. i.ast week the conuittee
of the Cenxtrie chiu r1 bV vIted to set a part
one of the horse sheds inl the rear of
the church f~r a bicycle shed. A grcat
nuany persons, Ildies as well as gn:tle
men, w,ho live inl the surrounling
country, now come to t be Sunday and
week-day services on wheel-. When
they are tistettitig to the word; of the
serInln , iiCevous yourgsters ex per
illent with the bicycl'e', anol not a lit
tle darnage has heenl done by their
careless use. Now they will have a
bicycle stall iii v hich to store their
wheets while a!tenditnz services. Tie
shed will be fitted up witIi stands, a
whisk broom, clothes brush, nilrror,
waslstt:dO and toilet artiels will be
supplied arnd all will be tinler the
guardiatnsil, of a mian esprecially se
lected for his ability to uiaster the
tntamned steed. ' far as known this
is the first churelt in the country to
take this stei.
wo"4m.nm hile E-arly.
Mtany" of our mor,t berautiful and ac
E-lornpii'shtd lh.d i,s dlie b'efo,re t i.v have
reached tihe Iime of life. Of those
who live t miidle ae only ie ts two
buudrei i soutl, the it thwr onr bun
dred nid ninelty-ninet are -tuirerers.
Why is it '' Self-ncgleet. The shat
tered health cnn be r1storedl the home
inade happy, and you r Iife lenigtheined
if O yo t ommence at onte.
'Jbo.sc fad.<" h ave bee n uIsed for 20
years in thte private pract ice of one oIf
he ntost eminteut phytsicianis oIf Paris,
and the following diseases and their
distressing symiptomns yield tol theni
like magic: Ulceration. C'ongest ion
and Falliniz of the WVombh. Ovarian
Tunors, Dropsy of thte Wombi, liear
ing Downt Pains, Rutpture at Child
birth and M iseartriaces. One package
of "Rolse Buds"' will miake a new
womant (of you.
(Leuicorrh;ea or Whites are genterally
cured byv one application.) Price pa r
package (onue mtnth's t reatmuent) .1.( 0
sent bly mail Ipost paid. secutrely patcked.
Tit .: LI:vFI-:TTE Sit i tC (I., -':-9
Washinlgton St., Boston, Mass.
Ni.:w YonK. JTune 19.-A t a n- e'in'z
f Tjy pograph ical ion'li No. 'I. held ait
larendont1 HallI to-day,. thle act in of
the Minineapolis commnittee was con
tflene by a resolutioni carried by5 a
vote of 575 to S. Speeches were inade
in which Mr. Whitelaw Rtied was deC
asserting thbat Ty pographtiial Uion 1
No. 6 Cannot endoIrse anyi personlt for
Children Cr.y for Pitcher's Castoria.
Physicians endorso P. P. P. as a splen did
combination, and prescribe it with great
satisfaction for the cures of all forms and
stages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiary
Byphilis, Syphilitie Rheumatism, Scrofu
lus Ulcers and S-.res, Glan dular Swellhngs,
Rheuatismi, Malaria, old Chronic U lcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
I PRP. leaanpliioi
Skin Diseascs, Eczema, Chronic Female
Complaints, Mercurial Poiso'n, Tetter,
Scald Head, Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a pbowerful tonic, and an ex
cellent appetizer, building up the system
Lad~ies whose systems are poisone~d and
whose blood is in an impnre condition due
pp p CUR ES
to menst'ria irregularities are- peculiarly
benefited by t be w'onderful tonic and blood
cleaning proerties of P. P. P., Priekly
Ash, Poke Loot and Pot .ssium.
UPPMAN BROS., Druggists, Proprietors,
Lippman's Block, SAVANNAH. GA.
DEA NESS & HEAD NOISES COREDOb
DEA : .s INvlsisLE~ TUBULAR EAR
CUSHIONS. whispers h1eard. Cor
WILL PA Y
'Do YOU KNOW THAT YOU,
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, ('LOCKS,
llirrors, Pictures. Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand i
and or,, articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
price that you buy them in Augusta:
I Carry E verything
you need}, and c"an quote you prices
that will satisfy you that I arm giv
a d)ll-tr,v il for every dollar p,ail
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce my business in everv
neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, I will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with uinss,
One W\'ash-stand, One centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth 820, b.ut to in
traduce my goods in your nei:h rhbor
hood at once I will deliver ihe above
uite at your R. R., depot. a l
For Only $16.50,
Whenx the cash comues with the
BEsrDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites ini Walr.ut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No.2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or ini combination coo-s
This suite is sold for $40.00. [
bought a large number of them at
a banKrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I wili deliver this fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to y.our neiar
est R. R. depot for $33.nu1. Besides
these suites I have a great many
.other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a walnut spring sent lounge, re
dIued freom 59.(N to $7.00, al freight
Special Baroain Nfo. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cookuing ste
trimmiLed up complete for* $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmexings for #15.
Besides these I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
including the Gauze door stoves
and Ranges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze dloors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of an
ordinary stove, while they are far
sup)erior to any other stoves inade.
Full particulars by wail.
l00 rolls of matting 40 yds to the
roll $3.75 per roll.
1,000 Corice Poles 25cts. each
1,000 Wiudow Shades 34x7 reet ou
spring roller and fringed at 37) eis.,
each. You must pay your owni
freight on Cornice lPoles, Window
Shades and Clocks. Now see here,
I cannot quote you everything I
have got in a store containing~ 2600
feet of tiour room, besides its anm
ne.xes and factory in another part
of the c , I shall be pleased to
send you anything above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will sacy you
saw this advertisement in T[HE
Hu.:xo ANI) Ni:ws, p)ublished a
New berry, S. C.
No g0oods sem.L C. 0.1)., or 0on con
signmnent. I refer you to the editors
and publishers of this oapmer or to
aniyt baiking co,ncern m Augusta,
or to the Southern Express Co., all
of whom know me personalIly.
L. F. PADGETT,
1(i1l1 A Nic 1112 Broad St reet,
. .riid2. - - (Ueorgi8i
Properitor of Padgett'i here -
ture. Stove and Cart>e? Store-.
1.' .-tor. Hlarrisone Si
NO END OF ItECEIVI::.
The liuchuntnd antl Wer-t )'oint Tr-risun:
to Go the Way of the lechtnonml
at cl Danville.
NEW Yomi, June 21.-The Rich- I
n l odanld Wert Point lerinlintal Rail
road aid Warehouse (onpany,hroug h
.Iohni A. Ruthierfoird, its second vc
president, late to-dte contfe'sed j ud-i ye
nient to Fred-rick lluidekoper and
1teuben Foster, receivers of the Iieh- pit
mnonld and )anlville iailroad ('ornpany, di
for $ t,lt', on five notes dated ua
Mareh 4 and S. April I1; anui :;, anti La
May: 2, I92. The com11pany has also us
confe"sed judgrmentt fur :;,115 to Win. 1u
P. Clyde for money ltaniied oil March tic
:1, 1S!2, aind fir $l5 5to .ohn C. at
\1alben for an aivain-e on Marth 29, Al
1-Iuidekoper .,nI Foster are the two a
reeivers if the 1ichmond ani Dan
ville a1plointel a few days ag( by . ,i ;(' T
Bonid. lale iri (1[lyde were two of P.
three who applied to .1udge Blo:n! for
the app1 ointteut of rec(eivers or the
Danville C m('uipany. It is generally utt
dersto<ii that thhi.s 4ctiil is p art of a -
plan to putl the Riehi:und el'trmtinal (
Company in the han(s of a rtceeiver
and an aIIlit:cati~n for a receiver
ftr that ci"mpniaIy is t"xliwetel to follow
The four parties w\ ere in cluie eon
sultation all d}av to-Iy, it re'uiedI to
nllake aiy sit:terlent inl reard to the
aftairs of thie coinpainy ildring the dla'.
Their po'ititoi :ow as jiingmlnt cred
ittrs is t-xpt""tert to give theut ite rilit
to nanixe the retel er oni ait applicat ion
that tnily be 1o +,I. This slp, it is
thought, is tak.-i inl tiler Io fIcilitate c
the reorgiiization Iv Dexel, Morgan &t
N) -:N1) 0)'R' it .1-: Fol: Tl l- I,n::i
N 1.:W YonI. .1lune _'1. -Thle ('ity
Bank hats leni:tded :Vmtentit frnu the
Danville and Tlerrina l ('t tnl>arny (of a
tile loan ultilft,( $It) now o\verdue, and1
has ntIitied the receiver th:it if it is not C
pnid The securities as collateral will 1b
stild at auction at 12;t to itorrow. Re
eeiver Huiudekoper says that he has no
authority from theetilrt t4, pay tihe loanl
and it is exi,t"eteld Iha;t thi- s,enlrties
u ill have to be S"1. Or hil t im !i:ts
are Ii idie, it no itr d1'iittaids
have Vet Ien n t:rtlt on till -.impnyit}"
for p ayr0ont. "1!T : t-tionu byt tilh ('ilSy
B,nlk is expet ii, o f.ri ta receiverllip
for thli Termlii:ul ('0iirny}", witih is
end' r er it ilie )it avillt lo:i s. sp
s.i.-: of 'r ll}: 1i\-oT'I H 6:'iA.:'i E:' si ; --
r:-: <-o1:I, .Infe 22.-1'1porl a11i iu:1
tiont iitle h'f~rt" Tud_,e Addison
Browc"n, inl t iO r ie,t Statts Circuit
Court io-iiat, \\n. 1'. (ly'inle o n,l pit'hrs.
an orlder apiiintint WX. (;. Oauln :it re
viv'er for the I:itlinirl ''ertninal was
ir"titel. Il} i il is fixed :it $10l);.1nn.
The inanes iof the creditors askin_ for
the appoiii intent of a receier aireWm
MaI:hen, Johni .A. Rtitherford. Myles -
Iutherford & Ci., Wmn. lI. Sflnd:'y
and Re'uhenI Fuoter.
The receivers of thle Richxiond aund
Danville attended thin a et ion sale t hi
afternoon of thle securities pledgeid to
secure thle $lO100 00 loan frirni the City3:
Hank :iiid entered a formal proti st
aginst the sale, hut thle auctioneer ig
nred the protest andu oifferedi the securi- '
ties i to lie highest. hidder. Fi fty thlous
:a1( ldllars of East Tenniess'-e exten
sioni fives. sold1 at 25: 5~>1,0010 Washinem- TI
ton, Oh)lio and Western at 50: S!;.100
Terminal fives ait 2h: $:;5,000ti )nvi lie
fies at :15; $10.000 G;euirgiaJ Pari fie see- T1.
ondis at 1i;, and 2001 .ires of V'irginia
Midhid nt 'ii. It is suppiised ta tihe
securities wtee bough~It in by the
NE: XonKi. .!unie 22 -XValter (.
Oakm:aii has been-i appintedh receiver
of the Rit-hinionu Tieriniinal biy .Judge
Add isoni Brown' i, of thle I 'ni:ed States~
Is the Third piarty a peophlei ar
ft is so chainteud by ai few.
]But what do you: think abouipt it?
I hardly know. unless you explress
whtat is nicant liy the people.
Whyli, the' popiular iniasses.
TIheni I shouldh say noi. 'Thie pieple
are geneoral ly "not in it,' ounly a few
bolters andI dI9runPtlini ien :ov ttihit
ing with it.
What is it then?
Oinly a cocklIe .hieI:-a few leaders
who wishl tip take Ithe phice of what
they termii tihe "tosses."t
\'htl:e new partyV ailnount t
I slipit hi say ii i. A< a State is-ue it nu:
will doa little, as ai National Issue, less. t
WXhiat di ithe leaiders mean,i th en, biy
raisingii such a hoiwlI?
Nothinlii naore thanx this. Tfhey~ have su
beeni kicked out of biothi obl partiies as d r
nol goPeI d and are merely vent ing t heir
slei. Whlen this is said. all is sapid. ]
Health for the Baby,
e. Pleasure for the Parents,
New Life for the Old Folks.
~- ~of tebre 3cn
- package makes 5 gallons of I
a delicious, strengthening, Ili
efTervescent beverage- ti r
Don't be dece!velt if a deato'r, for p 1
the sake of larger protit, tells you j ut
some oither k ind 13 Just ii5 good "
-'tji fise. No imita.tioniii as ooU
s the geniuie HIutos'.
0tn 00 A MONT
t~ LJ'"LUt~~..eni'iln irnl ork
ig foir us. Per-on- prefe'rriii whio enni furni:
a h-rse aid t:ive Itirwholei timleto tIe bu-i- i,f
neS-. Spare momeniisu2 tny be. ~ rii-pbly iin ri
lved alwoa. A few var:i:ri's in t iw nIi ,
iijes. It. F. .IN'.9SP a ('t, flth an
!nm Mt.. itiehmnd, va;. Ihe
HAIR BALSAM i
Cleas and beautifies the hair.
Never Fails to Recstore Gray i t
SHair to its Youtbrul Color.
Cures 'es.p d:u'uS & hair ta..:..
weak LunZ'. DebiiHty. "ip e.ion2. Fain, Takie mn tune. ii ItS.
.IE Mn .'DD E d S. The only so-cur or Con
A Happy rphan. XIL
KE\oN Co., Es., Oct. 9. '9.
[n our orphan asylim here there is a 15.
e.r-old child that had been suffering for years
en nervousness to sich an extent that she
.times in the ni;ht gc-t up, and with fear de
ted on every ieature and in a delirious con
.Ion, would seek prototlon among the oldet
:pie from an imaginary pursuer, and could
ly with great dirticulty be again put to bed.
st year Itev. E. Koen.g, while on a visit here,
ppened to observe tha child, and advised the
a of Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic, and kindly
-nished us several bo:tles of it. The first bot
show:ed a marked improvement. and after
ing the second bottle and up to the nresent
ie the child is a happy and contented being.
t those suffering from nervousness should
k refuge in Pastor K3enig's Nerve Tonic.
V. B, HILLXB1tAND, St. John's Asylum.
ER -A Valuable Hook en Nerveas
Dideases : cut free to any address,
and poor patients can also obtain
th,is medi-ine free of charge.
bis rrrnedy ha: beu pre.ared by the Reverend
.oe Knern. et Fort W avne, Ind.. since 184G. and
o, prep,r--d ,u.dtrbis direction by the
KOENIC MED. CO.. Chicago, Ill.
old by Dru;ints at 1. pr BOntLe. Gfor$5,
Tutt's Tiny Pills*
To eurconstipation purging thobow-?
els should be avoided;it weakns their
power of motion. A gentle aperlent$
effoet is only regtired. TutVs Tiny
Liver Pills are pre pared with special
views to the permtnent cure of *
COST:VENESS aind HEADACHE.
} They are mild and remain In the sys
tem until they act on the liver, canse
a natural flow of bile and their tonie
Ipropertie' impart power to the bow
els to remove unhealthy accumula
tions. Good appetite and digestion
result from the use of these little pills.
Price, 25c. O1ice, 30 Park Place, .Y.
V Y THE AMERICAN
he BEST WHEEL ON '"HE MARKET this year.
SUE qj the combInation of
the celebrated G.& J.
.LEAU S F. Pneumatic Tire and
ring Frame makes ridhig on it a lu.zry.
TRY IT AND BE CONViNCED.
: Serd for illustrated
/ a ~M'F'G CO..
....._ ......_ . Washington, D. C.
ret.ef and is an infallible
Cure for Miles. Prices1. By
M303 24, N Yor CitCAGOxy
.H yw.eflu Wyc Bafoo."Ate .s
I: w.-e.:h kl::3 l c:: . il-ar. t... 43 i. II:. . i
- -ie - a -. G: I M qt. noiNsA
i .-i I' . i tr i ifi rsT il.CBAss
wtle -elkonoisado .C
(ungbly ai Re e dyr.l eao
d mpue d ..f ts i erlwl nge
dl iet Candl servx g in f'irs t his su
tht T:pyrin tattes aorysel Fresh,
li'S.I ou an t geady. pot
quocrs Iuppl0toi edi Chrnie. Ad-it
henyou isit Nwberry, remembe
al l th Campaigning this sum-d1
r inxl' iSouth Calia. Remember
scriey no(o h.hronicle. pryA.
1.:1Th Aug pusta hwroici'l'e
PAiil TR .x'siCK WALSH15, Pares.,ll
e i by- pos't of'ice mneyt order,1n Ci
r~i el' net yea. $*6 Dol . (l
Ix monI~ t h p Ii0 tolv.efr
b 4r i lutili t hs, fl . . 'r, tl t
.t xi' t v.r pn Inew from all oer
wxri. xe .rrei sp tienc, fIla top
hi)tr:!i , 1(I stirtes. pomr a.shion,
ixlr l . It'1 1 m l-t ru.plet newspsaper
It-i-.- --'lhe. i,t sx-' il i e
il x[. libex a-l. xlI s. Dol Ilie Chaln
yyo Is>-: OF I T HE' COURilllhs,wT
ir sI tile i.. I ait pl:'u blcx one, bef Ihored
.i 'i-,. rr :.,ne t Newerry,i5i oni to
i x'.w :iulner..uTi, pur, ll' hbas
b-r'. hoeer. tk. adjtinpme palndi of
SIavI.nAS .E(J ('hOnE a-sep.a
STATE OF SOUTH CMAROA-11
COUNTY OF NEW BERRY---I
David H. Wheeler. Plaintitt, against
Wade Hampton Coleman, usually aB
known as Iamp ('olermian, Defin- Da
Summons for R lief--Conpluairt tiled. ]=t
ro THE DEFENDANT W.ADE HAMl-TON 12
COLEMAN, UsCAI.id KNOWN AS ]
1 OU ARE HEI1lEBY SUF '
moned and required to answer the 3
!oruplaint in this action which is tiled a
in the ofice of the Clerk of Court for said I
county, State aforesaid, and to srrve a .,
:opy of your answer to the said con- 4
plaint on the subscribers at t heir otlice,
Newberry, in said County and State,'
within twenty days after the service x
lereof, exciusive of the day of such 5
ervice; and if you fail to answer the Be
omplaint within the time af~resaid, I
the Plaintiff in this action will :.pply
:o the Court for the relief denatidt d in r
Dated tst April, A. D. 1S0. 9
JNo. M. KINAR, 9
SEAL] C. C. C. P. '
JONES & JONES,
Plaintiff's Attorneys. Do
Filed 1st April, 189'. it
JNo. M. KINAitI,
C. C. C. I'. ]
To the Drjendanl: 2
'lake notice that the coiplaint in :~
his action was tiled A pril Ist, 1892, in sr
the ot'ice of the Clerk of Court for
Newberry County, S. C.
JON ES & JON F-.
SA'T'E OF SOU rH CAltOINA
COUN'i'Y OF N E\VERltY
COURT OF COMMON 'LEAS.
George S. Mower as Adrnmnistr:ttor of
th perwonal estate of( 'ynthta Mower,
decea-ed, Plititi'. :gaiminst 1ieeca
A. Col.-, as Ereeutrix of the last will
and teosnaent of Milton C,le, de
ceased.anld in her own right, William iot
V. Cole, Rachel ('ole. Lueretia Cole, t
Sallie Cole. 31ary Blanche(Cole, Idella (
Cole, Anina Cole and Wale M. Cole, fu
Suninons fo r leli,ef. ti
To the Dffendantls aburCe named: p
You are hereby sumnioned and re
4uired to answer the conmplaint in this ai.
tetion which is on tile in the otlice of
the Clerk of the Court for Netwiberrv ]
."nlity in s-aid State, and to serve a Pt
:opy (oj your answer to the said (frl- co
plai~nt on the subscriber at his otiic"e at i'"
ewherry C. H., within twenty days
ifter the tervice hereof, exclusive of W
he day of such service; and if y(u fail
:o answer the ( Rmpltint within the
ile aft resaid, the Paintiti in this
te ion will apply to the Court for the
chief denitnited ini ihe c(n ilaint. A
Dated August 13th, A. 1). 1S91.
(n";o. S. MOW EIt -He
l'Ilatifls : tnr:w"v. .
(o the ,f'cnt1a s.. Iel (l,/e, .4nna
Cole and li'ade M. '><: v'
Take notice :hat the c-ltti,painrt in
his acti~n was 11e<l inl the ,fie.- of the
lerk of the Court of (-,nnamutn I'leas
or Newherry C'ounty. State of S.uth
Larlina. on the thirt -etrI a<b of Au
ugt, 1591. (E . 5. MIOWV;i;.
Newherry S C.
This is the onh store that does
ot carry a mjixd stock b)ut does
~arry the best line of Fine Cloth
ng in the State. The best dressed
entlemen say so, and my atim is
o keep it so.
My line of Spring Clothing is(
he most attractive in the city, so
showing all the latest patt erns of
stylish goods. I
My line of Hats comprises the
latest shapes and colors that can 4
be had this season, giving you a i
great variety to select from.
Unlaundered Shirts are what I e
all your attention to. The beet
Unlaundered Shirt in the city is
Kin ard's Specialty, price S 1. ThenA
I have the best for 75c and 50ce
hat can be found. The celebrated
tar Shirt will give you better ~
satisfaction in a Laundered Shirt ~
han any you can find elsewhere; 2
price, $1, $1,25, and $1.50. Try ii
ne and you will be well pleased 1
Eor they fit perfectly.1
3y"Anything you need in my -
ine will b)e sold at the lowest 1
rice, and the workmanship is the 2
M. L. KINARD,
-CALL ON Oc
'. Q. BOOZER.
A CHOICE LINE OF
AL WA YS ON H-/AND AT ^
ST. Q. BOZER'S.
__ - .. Ari
Iow Lost ! How Re ained!
HrSL-ESLV IN.Anwadol n
00d W THNSSS8fLF. "'4th
ySE;1 vLFableSEsrption. Anwado10 Me
ly mealobeIses FAScrptv forEVUSa
withSAI 'enremet I SEND ofi'
f'Oth.e rssand vol VIA IT PRE.at4
esioialsR ofhe, "n l D "EAE toa
heOPabaody Mnedial nsttt hasb many imit~- A
er, but no equal. -BAeld. p
The Science of Life, or Self.Preservatioii, Is a
'eure more vatiable than gold. Read it now,
rery WEAK and NERVOUS man, and learn to
,TOG-MgiG wrne re,-1ewa. (C'nvrighted.J
bICHMONDAND DAVIL.LE RAI ,
L, ROAD COMPANY.
COLUXBIA AND G .NsvaLLl DIvisI% X.
mndensed Schedule-In egect May 15 1&2.
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
rwEEiN COLUMBIA, SENECA AND WALHALLA.
.>.11 STATIONS. No01
10 am Lv..........Columbia......... Ar. 6 t5 p m
5 p m ..ton....lston 5 5 p m
4 p m. ...... .Pomaria.......... 452 p m
13 p m ........Pros rity......... 4 32 p m
)0 p m .........New berry......... 4 15 p m
. )1.. ...........Helena........... 4 10pm
I6 p in ........Chappells....... 3 31 pim
1 p mn .....Ninety-Six....... 3 t9pm
0 p m ........Greenwood....... 259 p m
0p II ...........Hodges........... 229pm
7 p n ..........Donalds.......... 2 11 p m
. p m ........Hon- . Path....... 158 p m
i5 p m Ar ...........Belton............ Lv 1j40.p m
ISp in Lv ............Belton............ Ar 13'p m
Sy m ......tnderson ......... 1 15p m
!S p t .........Pendleton......... 12 4 pm
0 p in Ar. ..........Seneca............ Lv 12 16.pnm
?1p m Lv ............Seneea ......... Ar 1155 a m
Opm Ar. .Walhala.. Lv 11 15 a m
0 p in Ar..........Greenville......... 12 00 n'n
TWEEr ANDERSON. BELTON AND GRE.N
ily. VILLE. Daily.
o 12 STATIONS. No. I8
:5pn 1 l1pnmLv Anderson Ar 4 3Spu 805pm
r pm I 35pmAr .Belten. Lv 405pm 7 44 pm
tu 3 .Sipm Lv Belton Ar l .npm 735pm
9 pm 4 20pm.. Williamston... 1 02pm 7 13pm
3itpm 4 26p.. Pelzer ...... 12 & pm 7 07pm
it pm 4 42pm... Piedmont. ... 12 40pm 6 50pm
l0pm 5'pnmArGrenvilleLl2(aN':c 6 10m
TWEEN COLUMBIA, ALSTON A S'ARTA.NUIG.
.13 STATIONS. No. 14
20 a m Lv..........Columbia......... Ar. 6 0i p m
10pIm ........... Aiston............ 610 pIm
13 p in .............Carlisle.......... 4 10 p a
23p m .........antuo........... 4 00 p m
'p m. ...........Lion ........ 3 40 p m
i3 p m .. ... Paolet........... 252 p m
Ip in Ar. ........Spartunburg........Lv. 2 20 p in
TWKN COIUMBtIA. EWSBTRY CLINTON AND
i.A C KE3s.
No. ii. STATIONS. No.16.
I1120am ... Columbia..... 60pm
4 2:5pm ...Newberry ... 13 A pm
a 24pm .....Goldvill..... . 21 am
5 ym ......Cliutea..... 0 iaaa
6:f-pm Ar Laurstts Lv 10 15 am
RFTWt,IS HIODGES AND ABBKiILLE.
No. 11. STATIO)NS. No. 12.
S1 4.pmu. .Lvr...Hcxree...Ar 220 pm
400 pua. ...1?arraug....... -00 pm
420 pmA..Lv.Abbevlle .v 145 pt
Dran leave Spartanburg. S. D. A A y. Divis
.Nort.boud. 3%Ain. 4 N50 p 2.704 p
r.: il"nled Limited 1; South.bound, 3ll1a i. 4
.1 d 43 a . (Ves:ibuled Limited ;. West
mund W N. C. Divi.Hon. 310 p 2 and 7 0pto.
iienderwn..vill> Asgevilla Hot Springs and
Trains leave Greenville. S. C.. A. & C. Divi
i, Northbound, 2 44a. 11 p 8, 0 pm.
ratibule:d Limited); Southbound. 6 10 a in. 4 S
a. 12 36 p in. (Veatibuled Limited).
'rains leave Seneca. S. C., A. & C. Dvision
rtht,ound. 1 17 am, 12 15 p in; Southbound ; 58
, 7 7 p m.
PUI,LMAN CAR SERVICE.
'ullman Palace Sleeping Car on Trains 9. 19.
12. 37 and 38 on A. & C. Division. Pullman
rlor (ar on Trains Nov. 13 nnd 14. between
lIumabia and Spartanburg.
A. DODSuN. W. A. TtiLiR.
upe-rintondent. Ass't Gen'I Pass. Agt.,
C..lumbia. S. C Charlotte, X. (.
H. GREEN. JAS L. TA WIt,
en'l Manager. Gen'l Paw. . ge.,
Atlanta, Ga. At anta. Ga.
SOL HAAS, Traf.ik Manager.
At lunta. Ga
TLANTI' COAST LE.
P.ts srcnaa Ur:ltTV wis Nr.
Wilmington. N. C.. J..ne 5, 152
tw. e- lharlesion un,d ( olunbia ant 1Tp1 er
South Carolina and W'eterni N,.rth
Carolina a.d .then and Atlanta.
t .N DENSFi SCHI 1'.LE.
! ( W IoSr. GOING L"34
No. 52 5
?a m *I m
6 5s L,v....Charleso,t.. .tA 1020
:2 " ...lan)ex.. ......... " 40 .
943 "a . -uniter.......... - 7 '.
lv s Ar....Columnbia...... I." 64 o
1222 ....Proasrity .... 4 4
3:: .- .....N -w )"-rry...... ' 4 116
1:0 - ......('iston......... * 325
251 " ...reenwosd.....- 2:4
1'22 - ..... Abbevile... . 4
;5 ." .... Ath.-ns .. 11
3141 " ........AI 1aiit> ...... " 8 :
2 '4 " ...WinUlstxar.. - 4 25
5 11 " ...'. trintta- i 50
p m p nI
4 35 "...Anderson..... " 15l
5 1i9 "...Green ville... " 12 .0
:305"....Spartan burm " 2 20,
5 32 "..Henderaoniviile " 1200
6 25 "...sheville... " 11 00
o.52 and i3 -Sold trains between Charles
i andClinton,S8. C.
L. M. EM ERSON, Amu't Gien'l Pa.... Agent.
'. M. EM E RSON, Trattlic Manager.
. R. KENLY, Geni'l Manager
/ E%3M I. R.
thedule in ett'ect Sunday, June 11Th, 18942.
Lc'runoL:ND NoRTT NcyD
'IRA INs. TRA .ta
..l. No.53 No. 32. N4o.2.
M. P.M. P. M. P. M
34 :325...Lv...Citon.....Ar... 1 30 8,
si : 381......Gold ville ....... 17 142
147 3 46........ Kin ards..... 10 810
7 3 2......Gary's Lauie... 102 0
28 4 "..... . alapa.......125.5 5
51S 4 16....New berry .......!2:
15 4112....Properity.........1222 64
52 4 44........ ghs ........12 4 9 2
;XN 4 49...Little Mount.ain...12 01 63
15 .501....... Chapini........ 52 ((
3l3 .si3....White Rock....11 40 65
.40 5 1.......Baiemitine. 11.....1 544
5 5::l.........rmno..........1 2% 31
C ' 5......J. n phart........1 4 4
21 51 ,......-a.uda........10 431
30 .5. 51r A..Colum bia...Lv...l un0 42
M PM A. 8 P45
%oi. and2 loal teigb andpassng3r
10pm.. klatRck, . 6 23p
55 am.. Cinton .. 475p
1. p. And. sn, A. 4M.Pm
10oms. an2 Spaocanb:egt and.pa 3ager
R4.. E Y Ln. .C,LS C.. L1T5 LE
Oe'w .nGreeni upt. A.. 5upt.
Ti me. Tabeein effect .a.2nd 10.
)ad Don.. Reouuba Lv1am p
ttrnl TIn.e. Esernl Time.
30 pm...Lv CotlSpria.s NSC Ar.. '157 pm
00 m.. A Demark, Lv... 60
24 741. Skafa " 7.. 10
tom..... lendesnille "C 1110 600 p
45apm.Amptonle SH C .... 44pm
1 am... aufrnt - ..6 0
5 am...rt Rlnon,...-.....47.pm
5 1m... Wraana, "a ... 60 00
16 pm...L Sevna, " ... 6 19 12m4
a17pm .r Andeson, " Lv 64 10 pm
4pm. Uno, " ..1 45 735
Fl. 1... ensil, " ..5 20 pm
Ti m... Newberry, ... 100a ran pm
ntMraiia. Time. Tme
:a5 5tea0shi Co'mbiat SCeAmers for 0
- Yo4 rk Pldema an Boston, ad0
3 tam.... Pamtos'n f Railway ....nd4
0am......u aan aeaufort " ........ida.
5Wm... P.r l('Royal. a.... 3anW
. G10A. Davanah GaLE. Lv 60050
T . AAE,Mry.P Ag.
. F. A BABsnp. "MD Lv 624 Ag?.
5mie9in - 4ndW May 15- 82 at .595
..Paseg*rTalahn. wil na fol4ow7 35
(D20a Jcgo ile)": 5
ut fColumbi. 60m8lp.
,aTimehar,th o 65am 0ba,Trpm
a ridiaren 6me. ivi
loseAonnetionsh Sa I Sava nwt h
:art StamipN Co's 'gatStaer o
le olumbPilade4lpi nd otn n
lyte APlsant.A50 Sytmuo alwy n
G (.Dt aily.. GM
.tt. umBi..9LDE Tav as Ag
J~eCme.1 smr 2en Pa.m g
,UTH CAROLn.A OSAinWY
lyrt4hroee. "Eastern Tie"
TO oND RGMCHrLEO TO
>art ColumbiD.....5a molumb0ap iliu.
-d vehrlesnvll0 Daiao Rich0:dn p au
>artChles tond6 froam 5ronvill an
-hixve Coluimybya.1 ra airivin45 p n0azn
l(' tg.,ubaatlly): i ;alddal
(iveot olmi n Augusta..l 0am1 5pn
-artg Aoumuta. bin a m5 4n ai .0 p.
-tCharleston st15 pem 5or pe Yor
>dart ugusta.. d 4 : y wihptame
ert loumih 65 haso aim avna
'v Augusta...h 5er0i andCntamfai
T. oANDro all3 p CuAs M'.ot nd st
rtL A, .TA. Columbia.... 90
ve M WARD,..... enrl' Ma naer
vP W'lma..... n ps Am t
ive CharCharle....n,0 2. y.