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WHERE IS THE MANURE TO
Two facts in farming are becom
ing, year by year, more and more
evident, and every thinking farmer
must necessarily accept them.
First (as a rule,) farming without
manure is unremunerative ; second,
home-made manure is scarce, and
cmaercial-fertilizers are very ex
pensive. What is to be done? One
thing to be done is illustrated in
the following ~experiment, narrated
by a correspondent. of the Ohio
A neighbor and myself bought
a ten acre f eld that had been badly
run down by its previous owner.
This field was originally a rich
clay loam, and of uniform quality
throughout, as far as could be
jadged. We dividd it in the mid
dle, one takii2g the east and the
other the west half. The course I
adopted with my half was as fol
lows: Sowed buckwheat in latter
part of May, applying. all the ma
nure I could spare. Ploughed the
buckwheat under, top dressed with
manure heavily, and sowed wheat
the last of August. Seeded to
clover in the spring, which caught
well. Ploughed the clover under
in July. There was a splendid
growth, and my neighbor declared
it was wicked to plough it under
"perfectly wasteful." The land
remained undisturbed till Septem
ber, when it was manured again
and cross-ploughed, very shallow,
however, and again sowed to wheat.
It produced one of the best crops
I ever raised, and being seeded to
clover and timothy, it'stood for
several years the most generous
soil I owned, -and a standing wit
ness to: the wisdom of generous
Myj neighbor adopted a different
polioy; lie manured, it is true,
but he ploughed nothing under.
Hhad determined to make the
field pay for itself, and he con
tined to crop it, as had been be
fore, only supplying more manure,
pe ~, and at the end of three
la~nd was in no better
dn iton than he found it, if as
good. The one wheat crop I got
the third year, brought me more
money than he got from his three
years' proppings. The crop of
clover Tploughed under was worth,
iti hay, about seventy-five dollars
at that time. It looked liked a
waste to plough it under, and but
few would have had the courage
to do it. But I am convinced that
it brought me double as much, as
umanure, as it was worth for hay.
FOOD FOR lloRsEs.-I have
found great difference of opinion
with regard to feeding and the
augunt of food necessary for keep
ing animals, and I resolved to go
I spent considerable time in New
York, visitig the horse railroad
and the omnibus stables in that-city
and in Brooklyn, in order to learn
their experiences. I found those
in charge very courteous. They
opened their books and gave me
every information desired. To sum
up the results, looking over the
record of the experience for several
years, I found that they had all set
tled down, each company for itself,
as the result of careful and repeated
experiments, the details of which
I was privileged to observe, upon
one uniform rule for horse railroad
horses, and that was twelve pounds
of hay and ten pounds of Indian
meal per day. In this way a rail
road horse was kept up to his
highest condition, and that they
were enabled to do their work more
satisfactorily than under any other
system that has been tried. Oats
had been repeatedly used as an
article of food, and the cost was
carefully compared with that of the
Indian meal. It was found at the
time that during hot weather the
feeding of this amount of Indian
meal would be injurious; but the
re-ult of the experience was that
Indian meal, -n the whole, for a
railroad or omnibus horse, was the
true thing. But they have one
very curious practice, the reason
of which I am unable to fathom,
which I ought to state in connec
tion with this, as possibly bearing
upon the subject under discussion.
They invariably water , all their
horses at 1 o'clock at night. They
have an idea-how true it is I
do not know-that watering their
horses at night. adds greatly to
their power of digesting food and
prevents injurious consequences.
F. S. Gould.
PREVENTING BLIGHT IN WHEAT.
-Alderman Mechi writes as follows
to the Agricultural Gazette: At va
rious times I have sown among my
own wheat crops portions- of fine
wheat sent to me for trial from Aus.
tralia. In every ease, the plants, just
before development, have become
blighted and worthless, although the
home-grmwn wheats within a few
inches of them came to perfection.
This puzzled me extremely, seeing
that the Australian samples were
of the finest quality. - I then re
membered that our own wheat had,
before being sown, been steeped in a
solution of blue store (sulphate of cop
per), which prevents blight, and that
we had omitted to do this with the
samples -of Australian wheat, but we
did steep the last sample, which is
now in full ear without any symptoms
of blight disease. It is fully ten days
forwarder than our own wheat growing
near it, although sown the same day.
As we hear of such ruinous losses by
blight in our colonies, I think it most
important that the steeping process
should be there generally adopted, as
it is by all good farmers in this coun
try. We use one pound of sulphate
of copper to ten quarts of water, the.
wheat is steeped in this for ten min
utes, and well stirred, or the wheat i
put on a floor and saturated with this
solution. Whenever we have omitted
to steep this grain ,the crop has proved
more or less blighted or smutty. I
am sorry that I did not leave a portion
of the Australian wheat unsteeped;
this should be done as a comparative
test. The saving of a fortnight in
time in lat.e districts would be a con
siderable advantage. The wheat was
sown the last weekin November. It
looks a promising, well developed crop.
This wheat tillers rather less abun
dantly than home-grown, but would
probably become more vigorous by
SOUTHDOWN SHEEP.-HOn. Jno.
Wentworth, of Chicago, a ~large
stock breeder of Chicago, iri a re
cent circular, says: "After trying
all kinds of sheep, we have given
the preference for general utility
to the Southdowns. Upon fair
grounds they are ranked as middle
wooled. They are half way in
quality .and quantity -of' wool be
tween the common and the best
Merinos. But their mutton is the
best in the world, and-their wethers
grow the largest and command the
highest prices in all the markets.
The day is not far distant whe'n all
our beef and pork will be demand
ed for Eastern and foreign mar
kets. The West must live upon
matton, and that of the fine-woolen
sheep is far from being palatable.
Heuce it is desirable that our far
mers at once lay the foundation of
Southdown herds. Besides being
the best of all food, there is no
other that can be raised so cheap
as Southdown mutton, as they are
the hardiest and can be kept in
large flocks better than any others.
The wool will pay for keeping, thus
leaving the carcass clear profit.
For crossing upon the larger breeds
of sheep there are no superiors to
JU.1PING SHIEEP.-A stock-raiser
says: If sheep are addicte-d to the
vice of jumping, take a board about
two feet long, five or six inches wide,
and one inch thick, and fasten it to
the sheep's neck so that it widl come
fiat against the knees. When the
sheep attempts to jump, the board
prevents a foothold on the fence and
threws them back. A few trials satisfy
them. The worst jumpers can be
cured in this way. Last year I had
nine which were so bad jumpers that
no fence could stop them. I fixed
them in the way above described and
had no further trouble. At the same
time the board will prevent much
running about, and cause them to
fatten better by remaining more quiet.
GINGER NuTs.-One pound of
flour, three-quarters pound of ginger,
two ounces of allspice, one ounce of
I caraway seed and one pint of molasses.
TALBOTT & SONS,
Shockoe Machine Worb,
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS,
CIRCULAR SAW MILLS,
GRIST, BARK AND PLASTER MILLS,
SHAFTING, HANGER3 AND PULLEYS.
Improved Turbine Water Wheels.
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
WM. ETTENGER. H. P. EDMOND.
ETTEAIGR & EDMOND,
Portable and Stationery Engines, Boilers of
all kinds, Circular Saw Mills, Grist Mills,
Mill Gearing, Shafting, Pulleys, &c.
AMERICAN TURBINE WATERo WHEEL
CAMERON'S SPECIAL STEAM PUMPS.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
G. F. WATSON,
FURNITURE WORKS AND LUMBER MILLS,
Cottage Bedsteads. Chamber and Parlor
Furniture. Lounges. Chairs, &c., manufac
tured of Walnut and cheaper hard woods.
N% soft pine used. cottage Bedsteads and
c Ma ~attwsses leawing articles.
Oct 13, 41-1y.
Engines, Mills, Iron Works, &c.
WM. TANNER & CO.,
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
Drugs A Fancy .Jrticles.
Dr. S. F. FANT,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
OUGGIST IND cHMsT
NEWBERRY, S. C.
pRESCRIPTIONS CADEFULLY COMPOUNDED
AT ALL HouRs OF THE DAY AND NIGHT.
PRESCRIPTION CLERK'S ROOM
a&- Over the Drug Store. -s
,Tan. 27, 4-tf.
DR. H. BAER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DR UG GIST,
NO. 131 MEETING STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
May 3, 18-tf.
E. 0. JONUES,
Booms Over C. B. 3uist's Store,. East of
XcFall & Pool's.
Respectfully informs his patrons and the
public generally that he has taken rooms
as above mentioned, and will be. happy to
attend all professional calls made on him.
Sep. 8, 1875-36-ly.
Dr. S. G. WELCH
Having located in the town of Newberry,
offers his professional services to the people
of tLe town and surrounding country.
When not professionally engaged he may
be found either at Dr. Fant's Drug Store,
or at bis residence on Boundary Street, be
tweeni Mr. Wmn. Langford's and Mrs. Stan
more Langford's. Aug. 11, 32-5m.
WILL. H. THOMAS,
Attorney and_Counsellor at Law,
NEWBEERY, - - -- SOUTH CAROLINA.
aeletfl legausns tentse to this ofe
Correspondence from abroad solicited.
Feb. 17 187,-,-7-ly.
I. I). WIKO & UQ,,
Of all kinds, such as
Sugars, Coffee, Rice,
14econ, Choice Hams,
Flour. Lard, Molassee,
FRESH MEAL AND GRIST.
Pickles, Canned Fruit,
Sheetings and Yarns,
BA6WINC AND TIES,
And all other articles to be found in a GRO
CERY STORE, and all of which will
BE SOLD CHEAP
Oct. 15, 41-1y.
large lot of TOBACCO for sale at
, u. ?.-f Next Door to Bank.
Wewspapers XM .agazines
THE CHRONICLE & SENTINEL,
One of the Oldest Papars in the Country.
One of the LEADING PAPERS in the South.
The Largest Circulation in Eastern Georgia.
The Official Organ of Several Counties.
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY. l
TIE DAILY CIiROSICLE AND SENTINEL
iq filled with interesting lteading matt-r of
every descript ion-Telegraphic; Local'; Ed.
torial; Georgia. and South Carlina and
General News; Interesting Correspondence
and Special Telegrams from all important
points. Subscription, $10.
THE TRI-WEEKLY CHRONICLE AND SENTI
NEL is Intended fofpoints convenient to a
Tri Weekly mail. Ikcontains nearly every
thing of interest which appears in the Daily. A
Subscription. $5. A4
THE WEEKLY CHRONICLE AND SENTINEL
is a mammoth sheet, gotten up especially
for our subscribers in the country. Itis one esl
of the largest papers published in the South, g.
and gives, besides Editorials. all the current
news of the week, a full and accurate review Wc
of the Augusta Markets and Prices Current.
The Commercial Reports are a special fea
ture of the edition. Subscription, $2.
Specimen copies of any issue sent free.
WALSH & WRIGIIT, Proprietors,
Oct. 6, 40-tf.
The Temperance Observer. ge
GREENVILLE, S. C.
To TYE FRExDs or TEMPERANC THROUGS
OUT THE STATE:
There being no Temperance journal published
in the State, the undersigned propose at an early
date to establish a Newspaper in the. city of
Greesvills,. devoted to the cause and promotion
of -Temperance, and designed as the organ of the
Good Templars and Sons of Temperance and of
the Temperance brotherhood of South Carolina. El
In its advocacy of its principles it will also com
bine the publication of all matters and informaq
tion tending to strengthen the. Temperance Or
ders of the State: such as the growth and pro
gress of Lodges and Divisions, statistics, essays,
stories, etc. -Portions of the paper will be devo
ted to general literature, news in brief, poetry,
etc. for the entertainment of the family circle.
N e ask the suprt of the friends of the Tem- ,
perance Ieform, Church members and.ministers
The size of the OBsERVER will be 24 by 3
inches, and the price of subscription Two Dol
lars per annum, and will be issued nce a week.
To guarantee the establishment of "ToE TEx
PERANCE OBsEnvzR," at least 1,000 subscribers
must first be obtained, with the money paid in W
Circulars hve been sent to all of the Lodges
of Good .Templars and Divisions of- Sons of ST
Temperance and Grand Officers in this State, and
a prompt co-operation is invited.
If we receive sufficient subscriptions, the first NJ
number will be issued early in November.
Remit all money by P. 0. money order or
Registered Letter or Bank Cheek.
J. C. & E. BAILEY,
Greenville, S. C., Sept: 25,1875. - SC
OVFICZ G. W. SECRETARY, I. 0. G. T.,
Sumter, S. C., -,85. J
The Executive Committee having had the pro
posal of Bro. J. C. Bailey, W. C. T. of No. 22, E
at Greenville, S. C , in regard to an Official Organ
of this Grand Lodge submitted to them by the
committee appointed at the Charleston sesmon of
the Grand Lodge, hereby record our votes on r
said proposition opposite our respective signa
tures, (yes or no.) W T
HENRY M. MOOD, G. W. C. T. Yes.
, G. W. C. Absent. en
Mas. C. E. GILBERT, G. W.V.T. Yes.
W. H. CUITINO, G. W. S. Yes.
J. S. CONNER, G. W. T. Yes.
S'PARTANBURG, S. C., Aug. 18,
Messrs. J. C. & E2. Bailey, Greenville:
Dear Sirs:-You have my most unqualified en
dorsement of the enterprise you propose, and it
will be my pleasure to give you aloft the assist- isi
ance in my power- The Temperance interests of is
the State call for a journal such as you propose,
and I have no question that the Temperance Or- la
ders will unite with us-Good Templars-1n a p
liberal support of your papr- of
-- HENRY II. MOOD, th
Grand Worthy Chief Templar of the State of th
South Carolina. ar
[At the suggestion of the Grand Worthy Chief -y
Templar of the State, Rlev. Henry M. Mood, we -
hive concluded to offei it as an Orga for ALX, to
of the Tez erne Orders of Sout Car9lins.]
"The very best ladies' magazine publish4 it,
ed."-Seneca Falls (N. Y.) Courier. hc
gr 0 H E A PRET A N!) BE ST !.51
Postage Pre-Paid on all Subscriptions!
a- Every subscriber for 1876 will be pre
sented with a superb, large-sized steel en
graving of Trumbull'S celebrated.picture of
"The Signing of the Declaration o1 Indepen
dence." This will be "Peterson's" Centen
nial Gift.~ Ad
"PETERSON'S MAGAZINE" contains, every
y ear, 1,000 pages, 14 steel plates, 12 colored
Berlin patterns, 12 mammoth colored fash
ion plates, 24 pages of music, and 900 wood
Great improvements will be made In 1876. tiC
Amongjthem will be a series of illustrated il
articles on the-Great Exhibition at Philadel
phia, which will alone be worth the sub-.
scription price.- They will be appropriate- U)
THE CENTENNIAL IN PEN AND PENCIL! ra
The linmense scirculition of "Peterson"
enablesrits proprietor to spend more money Se
on embellishments, stories, &c., &c., than or
any other. It gives more for the money
than any in the world. Its
THRTT.T.NG TALES AND NOVELEITES
Are the best published anywhere. All the .N
most popular writers.are employed to write
oiiayfor "Peterson." In 1876, in addi
tion to the usual quantity of short stories,
FIVE OEIGINAL COPYRIGHT NOVEL
ETTES will be given, by Mrs. Ann S. Ste
phens, Frank Lee Benedict, Mrs. F. H. Bur
nett, and others.
MAMMOTH FASHION COLORED PLATES
Ahead of ali others. These plates are en- ye
graved on steel, TWICE THE USUAL SIZE, and
are unequaled for beauty. They will be su
perbly colored. .Also, 1l[ousehold and other
receipts; in short, everything interesting _
N. B.-As the publisher now pre-pays the II
Psae0oall mail subscribers, '"Peterson"
18CEPRTHAN EVER; in fact is THE CHEAP
E5T IN THE WORLD.
TERMS (Always in Advance) $2.00 A YEAB. W
2 Copies for $3.60; 3 Copies for $4.80; with 3U
a copy of the premium mezzotint (21 x 26)
"CH RISTMAS MORNING," a five dollar engrav
ing, to the person getting up the Club.
4.Copies for $6.80; 7 Copies for $1.00; with Tb
an extra copy of the Magazine.for 1876, as a ]
premium, to the person getting up the-Club'
5 Copies for $8.50; S Copies~ for $12.50; 12
Copies for $18.00; with both an extra copy ex
of the Migazine for 1876, and the premmum ot
mezzotint, a flye dollar engraving, to the co:
person getting up the Club. the
Address, post-paidl, fri
CH ABLTS 3. PETERSON, ex
300 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. mi
gir Specimens sent gratis if written for. o~
Oct. 13, 41--6t. ge
THE CREAT ad
CJONEftAIlTE PAPR! !
THE NEWS AND 00URiER, ~
PUBLISHED AT CHARLESTON, s. C. tie
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY. la
Enjoying the largest circulation in the on
Cotton States, it devotes especial attention fire
to presenting, in condensed form, all- the 1o- ab
cal news of south Carolina and the a djacent Se,
States; besides giving full and fresh reports fri<
of political and general news from all quar- pr<
No Household Should Be lWithout It !
sUBsCRIPTION PRICE--INCLUDING POSTAGE.
The Daily News & Courier.......10 a Year
The Tri-Weekly News & Courier...- 5 a Year
The Weekly News........- --....2 a Year
RIORDAN, DAWSON & CO.,
19 Broad Street, Charleston, S. C. er
July 7, 27-tf. dot
State Grange Fertilizer,
And "THE CLIMAX."
Two first class, pure bone, amm oniated
Fertilizers, for sale by D. JENNINGS & so
SN and J. D. AIKEN, Agents, Charles- the
eo,5 .Tehgettsiroil a
beivn, 8, P.ease higend forstircar.nas can
e. Please3m sedfrcclr
Man 1 RK-Rm
General Assortment of
We beg to inform the public that we have
ablishment, and we are now prepared to si
uth. Manufacturing all goods in our line i
rkmanship and material. Give us a call ai
e same that are selling elsewhere at $3.5(
HOME MADE AN
68 Meeting Street,
Sep. 15, 37-3m.
Awarded the Highest Medal at Vienna.
& H. T, ANTHONY & CO.,
591 Broadway, New York.
(Opp. Metropolitan Hotel.)
ffnfacturers, Importers and Dealers in
HROMOS and FRAMES,
tereoscopes and Views,
kbums, Graphoscopes and Suitable Views.
are Headquarters for everything in the
EREOPTICONS and MAGIC LANTERNS,
Being Manufacturers of the
h style being the best of its class in the
atalogues of Lanterns and Slides with di
tions for using sent on application.
.ny enterprising man can make money
th a Magic Lantern.
W, Cut out this advertisement for refer
ce. Oct. 6, 40-3m.
eegers' vs. Cincinnati
Te Cincinnati Gazette makes the aston
ing aninouncement that Cincinnati beer
o longer pure, but adulterated with mo
,ses, sugar of starch, fusel oil and the
snous colehicum. The Commissioner
Agriculture, in his report for 1865, says
t Prof. Mapes, of New York, analyzed
beer from a dozen different -breweries,
found all of it adulterated. Cocculus
icus and nux vomica entered largely in
. C. SEEGERS guarantees his beer to be
e and reliable. He does not adulterate
but brews from the best barley, malt and
Ps. -Feb. 4, 5--tf.
THE FALL SESSION
ILL COMMENCE ON THE 15TH SEPT,
P. PIPER, 'A. M., Principal,
WITH COMPETENT ASSISTANTS.
The advantages afforded by this institu
n for a thorou:gh and complete educa
in, are second to no other in the State,
Tuition is low, viz: from $12.50 to.$22.50
advance, or on satisfactory securities.
Boarding in private families at moderate
For further particulars enquire of the
retary of the Board, Mr. S. P. Boozer,
of A. P. PIFER,
Aug 18, 33--tf. . Principal.
BET A BREAT DEAL OF TRADE
Lhey will find it to their advantage to ad
ov. 11, 45-tf'. - CLINTON, S. C.
E ROANOKE COLLEGIAN.
K. . SMITH, A. B., of Maryland, Editor.
LIUS D. DREBmR, A. K., oi South Caro
lina, Cor. Editor.
bis COLEIN is an Eih ae Paper,'
)uring the College Year.
he paper has succeeded far beyond our
pectations. The complimentary notices
the press, the commendation of those
mpetent to judge, the hearty sapport of
students, ex-students, graduates and
ends of the College, and the general favor
tended to the COLLEGIAN, have been so
y sources of encouragement to us in
r efforts to furnish a paper worthy of
neral patronage. For the second volume
have secured valuable contributorS, in
ition to those of the first volume. The
istorical Sketchc.s of the College'" "Pen
aphs," or pen-pictuires of the Eaculty;
.iteminiscense of the ever-amusing
Eonitor;" and "Sketches of Continental
rope," will be continued. Correspon
nc and articles of general literary in
e will be contained in each number,
lge news, local items, and personal no
es of former students will appear regu
'ems :-One dollar per volume; 50 cents
'ive months;10t cents for a single number.
eCOPY extrai to each club of ten. The
t number of this volume will be issued
ant the 20th instant. We ~ask a trial.
id your subscription and induce your
auds to take the COLLEGIAN. lieply
mpty. Adr OKE COLLEGIAN,
OANOKE COL.LEGE, Sept. 1st, 1875.
ept. 29, 39-tf..
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR.
ua MoWTLY is a magaizine devoted to gen
1and religious reading. Its contains 24
ble column pages, and every endeavor will
made to make it worth the money.
;very charitably inclined person should sub
ibe for it, as the entire subscription is devoted
he support of the orphans in the
linton, S. C., by whom all the work upon it
one. It is carefuzlly edited and is worth the
~e asked for it. WVill not the friends of the
hanage get up a list of subscribers for us and
naable deserving boys to assist in supporting
isel scrpin. hudb eta net h
l r nubiosh. b en tocet h
REad lih V. W31. P. JACOBS,
ic. 2", 4-_f. Clinton S. C.
PqX $1.00 TO
0 CENTS PER BOX
TO MEET THE DEMAND FOR A
SAFE AND RELIABLE
EVER AND AGIlE ANTIDOTE
At a Price Within the Reach of All.
NEVER KNOWN TO FAIL.
PILYSICIANS PRESCRIBE THEM.
BWER WAS MEDICINE SO DESERVEDY POPULAR.
For Sale by Dr. S. F. FP&NT.
Sep. 22, 38-3m.
, PLOW GEARING
made large additions to our manufacturing
l1 cheaper than any other house in the
ve are prepared to warrant them all as to
id see our
AT $12 PER SETT,
LES AT $3 EACH,
. These are no factory goods, but the
Charleston, S. C.
THE JAS. LEFFEL
Double Turbine Water Wheel,
POOLE & xUNTs
7,000 NOW IN USB!
Simple, Strong, Durable,
always reliable and satis
Portable & Stationary
w &GristXMifll Mm
Xn acbin. Gearmng
S 1Cotton M fr
Pan.White La n
O M Maeinery, a
Presses.,c. 5i&a~ nd&~n r
stica e rybest nisb. Sendfor
Sep. 29, 39-4im.
P' Mpr D( CUTCUM.
BE_ F. BIW OPV3P is
B the acknowledged
iSTANDARD of the
market, by POpuIar
verdiuL, thpe best purn po0 the
least money. Atteni s invited
to Blatchley's Improved Bracket,
the Drop Check valve, which can
be withdrawn without disturbing
- the ioints, and the copper cham
ber which never cracks, scales or
rusts, and will last a life time. For
sale by Dealers and the trade generally. in
order to be sure that you get Blatchley7s
Pump, be careful and see that it has my
trade-mark as above. It you do not know
where to buy, descriptive circulars, together
with the name and address of the agent
nearest you, will be promptly furnished by
addressing with stamp.
CHAS. G. BLATCHLEY, Manufacturer,
500 Commerce St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Feb. 17, 7-9m.
TItLMAN & DAWKIN4S,
Shaling and Bair Dressing
One Door Below Baitimore Corner, on Adams
Gentlemen guaranteed a clean shave, a
neat cut and polite attention..
~June 9, 23-tf.
The finest quality of PURE WHITE
LIME, on hand and for sale at.
MAYES & MARTIN'S.
July 14, 28- tf.
. GOLDSMITH. P.KIND.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLBMITi & KID,
Funders and Machinist,
Have always on band
StatIoBary SteamI Engines
and Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
olers of as o q aliand power, and
We manutacture, als, the GAD iM
ommend for power, simplict of construc
We warrant our work, andl assure prompt
ness and dispatch in fillin orders.
Jan. 14, 2-tf. Columbia, S. "C.
C. M. HARRIS,
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
,teads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
Settees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re
paired oni liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma
hooany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
cffins made to order at short notice, and
Oct 9 40 tf. MARTIN HARRIS.
Fis's Metallc Surial Ca88s
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly or
iand a fullassortmnent of the above approved
:ases, of different patterns, besides coffins
f his own make, all of which he is prepared
o furnish at very reasonable rates, with
~roptness and despatch.
Persons desirous of having cases sent by
ailroad will have them sent free of charge.
A Hearse is always on hand and will be
urnished at the rate of $10 per day.
Thankful for past patronage, the sub
criber respectfully asks for a continuation
f the same, and assures the public that
o effort on his part will be sparu' to render
he utmost satisfaiction.
RI. C. CHAr'MAN
Nwber,. S. C. .Tnly 31.
Doors, Sash and Blnds.
P. P. TOALE,
D18, SASHES, BLINDS, FLOORING, &c., &c.
PAINTS, OILS, &c.
Sole Agent for
The National Mixed Paint Co.
The Great American Fire Extinguisher Co.
Page Machine Belting Co.
SEND FOR PRICES.
OFFICE AND WAREROOMS,
Nos. 20& 22 Hayne and 33 & 35 Pincknay St.
FACTORY AND YAEDS, -
Ashley-River, West End Broad St.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Sep. 29, 39-ly.
Encourage' Home People
OORS,8181H IND BLINDS,
GEO. S. H KER,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Only Carolinianengaged in the manufac
ture of DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, MOULD
INGS and TURNED WORK in Charleston,
W PRIOES AS LOW AS ANY OTHER
HOUSE, AND WORK ALL FIRST CLASS.
Mar. 3. 1875-9-lv.
FOR ALL THINGS ARENOW READY
Having just returned from the Northern
Cities, and the National Photographic As
sociation at Buffalo, 1 feel better prepared
to do good work than ever before, by the
advantages of the latest improvements, and
the prettiest styles.
Miy stock is.larger than ever, and among
which are, a fine lot of.
Picture Paper Weights, &c.
I am prepared to take
opying and Enlarging Old Pletares,
Taking Residences, &c.
Call while the pretty weather -lasts; re
member that.delays are dangerous, and do
not put it off.
A proof is always furnished for inspection
before the picture is printed.
The surest way is to come at once and
get pictures at tbe Newberry Gallery. of the
ever ready Photogropher,
W.. 1H. WISE MAN.
.Oct. 8, 40-tf.
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCSSOR TO WEBB, .TONES & PAREE,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post OfBee,)
Havingbought the ENTIRE STOCK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker; I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
Apr. 15, 15-tf.
(In store formerly oeupied by Webb, Jones
Saddles, Bridles, Harness, &c., made and
Hides bought and exchanged for goods.
Orders promptly filred.
A share of public patronage is respect
J. N. BASS.
Nov. 4, 44-tf.
Obtained, Best and Cheapest, by
LOUIS BACCER & CO.,
SLICITORS OF PATENTS,
Offees, Federal Buildings,
*WASHINGTON, D. C.
t- Sndstacmpfor prnte pmhlet, con
to obtain Patents.
July 7, 27-tf.
Charleston, S C
G. T. ALTFORD & CO Proprietors
Stationery and nBiung.
NEW STTIONERY HOUS,
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and ban
some building immediately opposite
Pbnix office, on Main street, a comp
Comprising Letter, Cap and Note P
all sizes, qualities and of every descriptio
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, X
dium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Im *
sizes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of ay sike,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound -in-may
style, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memoran
Books, Pocket Books, Invoice an
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will -
find a complete stock of materials for their
use. Drawing -Paper, in sheets and -rols,
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Board% oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in, -cakes. and
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawmg'Pens.
. SCHOOL STATIONERY.
Of every description; a great variety of con
venient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albuns, Writins.Desks, Port
folios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, a most elegant stock of -itns
and Pencil Cases;snperbly-mounted bber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, TndeA
and Copying; Mnclage., Chess a&udJak
4ammon Men and Boards: *-V* ig'Wed
aing Cards, and everything y1 Jot In a
First Class Stationr. .'N e,
Which the subscriber intends this sft! be.
He will still conduct his BINDEWftd
BLANK BOOK MANTUFACORY -and PA
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMEN', bilh
has been in successful opeiato'n' o2W
thirty years in this State, and to ^ h
will continue to devote his own perse6diat
tention. His stock will be kept up M;and
complete, and bis pricfill be IMnC-Abff
reasonable, and he hopeito a;ve a bf
E. R. STOKES, Main Street
Nov. 15, 46-tt Opposite Pbwnh ti&
$2.50 PER ANN.
. LABELSY Tf
NOTE HEA&$0 IA M tS /
LETTER -ED ~~M A ANK3
BIL L HEADS,.
DODGE , fi1P R
PRI5TED A? THE.
An elegant lot
Invitation and Wedir P#e s
WITH ENVELOPES TO :MATCE.
PAPER DOLLSand -
- &cy&. Ae.,
HERALD B00E STORI.
FOR SALE CHEAP AT ' bEE
HERALD BOOE STORE.
SCHOOL BOOKS. and all other Mads Ct
BOOKS, or any article in the STATIONEBY
LINE PEOMPTLY FILLED.
T. F. GREER,
Editor ERALD and Proprietor Book S6re.
Something New, Beau
tiful, Durable aud
Cheap for Cov
ering and Or
Nothing has come before the public in
our estimation so practical and economical
as the Abrams' Metallic GraveOoter. - ft is
certainly just the thing that, the- people
want, anid we are now introducing them;
for sale single or club rates. - '
Also, Territorial Rights for sale of- the
following Counties, viz:
Spartanbu~rg, Union, Laurens, Edgefield,
Abbeville, Anderson, Oconee, Piekens. and
Call and see specimen at John B. Jar.
tin's Boggy Emporium.
Any further information wanted wi re
ceive prompt attention by calling on or ad
W. H. -WISEMAN, A&
May 5, 18-tf. Newberry, S. C.
Colonists, Emigrants and
For m$p. circuilars, condense time tables
and general information in regard 'to. trans
portation facilities to all points in Tennessee,
Arkansas, Missouri, Minnesota, Colorado,
Kansas, Texas, Iowa, New Mexico, Utah
and California, apply to or address Axa.une*
B. WREN, General Emigrant Aet, Odice
Nov 2, 11.1L Kimball House, Atlata, Ga.
No one should go West without first gt
tin in communication with the Generale
grant Agent, and become informed as to su
perior advantages, cheapandquick transpes
tation of families, household goods,.stock,
and.farming implements generally. All in
formation cheerfuHy given.
W. L. DANLEY,
Sep.22,3n-2m AP &TA