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When one desires to raise wheat,
said.a paper read before the Amcr- I
ican farmers' club, the soil must be
worked, 'plowed, harrowed, and
rolled if necessary, and a crop of I
some sort must be grown on the
ground. This practice must be
followed up for several successive
seasons before the seed for a crop
of wheat is put in. But the resi
duum of the crops thus produced
must not all be applied to some
other ground. Every field that
produces a crop, no matter what,
should receive in return for that
crop a fair equivalent in the form
of some valuable fertilizing ele
menfs. Thus, by plowing, hatrow
ing, and cultivating the soil and
producing crops of some kind on
it for a few years the fertilizing
elements will be developed to such
an extent that wheat may be raised
with profit. As a general rule far
mers do not work the ground half
as much as would be profitable, es
pecially for wheat. A mellow soil
ouly is not the thing to be desired
in wheat culture, although mellow
ness and friability are desirable
provided the essential inorganic
elements of fertility abound in the
seed-bed. One of the most economi
cal ways for a farmer to raise wheat
with profit is to adop't a system of
mixed husbandry and raise Indian
corn, oats, barley and red clover,
feed all these crops to sheep or neat
cattle, save the manure with care
and apply it judiciously to his fields.
The manure of fattening sheep or
fattening cattle abounds largely in
all of those fertilizing elements
which are essential to prepare the
land for a paying crop of wheat.
This cereal must be grown in a soil
that has been accustomed to pro
duce crops of grain, grass and clo
ver.'As soon as the soil has been so
improved b)y tillage, by being work
ed and by producing large crops of
corn, oats and red clover, it will
be safe to attempt to raise a crop
of wheat. It will be labor lost in
a great measure to attempt to raise
wheat where the soil has not been
rendered generously fertile with
rich manure. Strawy manure will
not subserve the purpose. He who
manures with straw and plows his
]and only once will be remunerated
'with a bountiful crop of- straw and
but a meagre yield of grain.
SULPIIUR FOR FOWLS.-There
is no remedy and assistance so
easily and cheaply obtained, so
harmless to fowls, or so satisfactory
in its results, as sulphur. It being
in the system of animals to a small
degree, there is a greater affinity
for it than there otherwise would
be. It can be administered to thle
fowls by having it in a small box,
so that they can help theunuelves,
or by mixing it with their feed once
a week, or as often as there are in
dications of vermin. Penetrating,
as it does, to every part of the
system, the parasites are quickly
and surely destroyed. Also, gapes
are said to be prevented in chickens.
Fowls necA it more than most anli
muals, their feathers containing be
tween four and five per cent. of
sulphur. Their eggs also have a
smnall quantity, which is noticed by
the discoloring of a silver spoon
when it comes in contact with a
boiled egg. A pplied externally to
the fowls when on the nest, to the
nest itself, or mixed with the soil
in the dusting box, it is equally
efficacious in destroying vermin.
To be used as a famigator of build
ings it is necessary to remove the
fowls, close the room or house, mix
a little saltpetre with the sulphur,~
in an iron vessel, and apply a match
to the mixture. Thlis should be done
in the morning, and the doors and
windows opened in the afternoon
for a thorough ventilation. Lard
rnixtkl with sulphur in equal pro- I
portions, and applied as often as it I
is necessary to the feathers or the
neck tnd back of young and old
turkeys is a very good safeguard
against the ravages of foxes.
PROTEOTING MANURE.-A wri
ter, speaking on this subject, says:
"I have observed-and others have
observed the same-a terrible neg
ligence in regard to manures. In
a large proportion of cases, the
cow-houses are so arranged that the
excrements must be thrown out
under the eaves. Here, exposed to
all weather,it undergoes the various
processes of dren.hing and drying,
freezing and thawing, until much,d
if not most, that is valuable is lost
by evaporati-n or is carried off to
nourish the growth of noxious
weeds. Thus, a substance which
might be changed to ingots of gold
is allowed to run to waste or be
come a nuisnce, instead of a bless
ing. To remedy the evil, care must
be taken to protect manures from
the weather. Some other place
must be provided for the excrements
of cattle than underneath the eaves.
A shed of some kind should be
provided for this purpose. Where
but few cattle are kept, an inclosure
of slates, and a roofing of the same,
or of old boards, bark or thatch, is
far better than nothing. On dairy
farms an outlay of one hundred dol
lars, should the requisite require it,
would prove more remunerative
than if invested in bank, railroad,
or in additional neat stock."
A Vicious CiRCLE IN FARMING.
-A correspondeut- of the Southern
Plantation is reminded of the arec
dote which the Professor of political
economy, in the University of Vir
ginia, used to tell:
A Pennsylvanian one day hearing
a Virginia gentleman boasting of the
large crop of corn he expected to
make on a farm, remarked, "Colonel,
you must make a great deal of corn to
sell." "No, sir, I never sell corn.
What we don't eat I give to my hogs."
"Oh ! I beg pardon, you're a dealer
in bacon." "No, sir, I don't sell
bacon, I give it to my negroes." "And
pray, Colonel, what do you do with
your negroes ?" "What do I do with
them ? Why, sir, they make my corn."
This is the circle, only a smaller one,
which most of our farmers pursue.
They make cotton to buy meat, mules,
etc., and they buy meat, mules,
etc., to make cotton, and when the
cotton is not sufficient for this pur
pose, they buy on credit, and mortgage
their mutes, land, etc., for payment.
But an industry needs to be diversified
in other respects. In the language of
Mr. Jefferson, "we must now place the
manufacturer by the side of the agri
CHLORAL FOR HEADAcIE.-Dr.
E. M. Nolan, in the Atlanta Medical
and Surgical Journal, describes the
following cure of a very painful head.
che in a lady. He dissolved 15 or
20 grains of chioral in very little
water, and with the tip of a finger
rubbed it upon one of her temples un
til she could sensibly feel the burning,
d the skin was reddened. The part
rubbed was no larger tihan a silver
dollar. The pain was entirely relieved
ad remained so. The Doctor has also
used this method of applying~ chiloral
for headache with success in many
ther cases, sometimes rubbing on oi.e
temple, and sometimes on both. No
perannt sign is left.
SWEET POTATO PUDnIxo.-To one
upful of mashed sweet potato add
half a cupful sugar, half a cupful of
butter, two eggs, a cupful of sweet
cream, a nutmeg grated, a teaspoonful
f lemon essence, and a pinch of soda
Jissolved in a little water. Rub the
utter to a cream, add the sugar, then
:he eggs, beaten till very light, then
stir in the hot mashed potato. Co-ver
deep plate with puff paste, pour in
:he mixture, and bake in a moderate
ven. When done cover the top with
ices of fruit marmalade and sprinkle
aver it granulated sugar.
A GOOD PASTE.-A lady tells the
C:ontry Gentleman readers of a~
jurable paste for scrap books which
she akes after the following fashion:
Iake a little corn starch and dissolve
t in cold water, then rour on boiling~
ater, and let it cook until of the
right consistency. When it cools
spread it on with a brush. I think
vhoever uses it will be satisfied. It
bould be used within a day or two,
is it will spoil by souring if kept too
Chimneys are excellent lightning:
onductors. In view of which it is
~ecommended : First, that they be
kept clean ; then, that all the grates
.n a house be connected by means
>fa strong wire, such as is used for
elegraph purposes, with a piece of1
metal in taet earth, or with the iron
gsor water pipes.
[Scientific American. I
Alewspapers RiVaga-az hu
THE WEEKLY SUO
1776. NEW YORK. 187
Eighteen hundred and seventy-six is the C(
tenuial year. it is also the year in which
Opposition House of Representatives. the fi
since the war. will be in power at Washingtc
and the year of a twenty-third election of
President of the United States. All of th
events are sure to be of great interest and ii
portance. especially the two latter; and all
them and everythinz connected with them w
be fully and freshly reported and expounded
The Opposition House of Representativ
taking up the line of inquiry opened years a
by THv SUN. will sternly and diligently inve
gate the corruptions and misdeeds of Gmar
administration: and will, it is to be hoped. I
the foundation for a new and better keriod
our national history Of all this THE SUN w
contain complete and accurate accounts. ft
nishing its readers with early and trustwort
information upon these absorbing topics
The twenty-third Presideutial election, w
the preparations for it. will be nemorable as <
ciding upon GRAN'S aspirations for a th
term of power and plunder, and still more as c
ciding who shall be the candidate of the party
Reform, and as electing th::t candidate. Cc
cerning all these subjects, those who read Ti
SUN will have the constant means of being th
oughly well in formed.
The WEKLY SuN. which has attained a c
culation of over eighty thousand copies, alres
has its readers in every S tate and Territory, a
we trust that the year 1876 will see their nui
bers doubled. It will continue to be a thoron
newspaper All the general news of the d
will be found in it, condensed when unimporta
at full length when-of moment; and a!ways.,
trust, treated in a clear, interesting and instrt
It is our aim to make the WEEKLY SUN t
best family newspaper in the world, and we sli
continue to give in Its columns a large amoi
of miscellaunous read ing, such as stories. tal
poems, scientific intelliZence and agricultu
information, for which we are not able to m:
room in our daily edition. The agricultural d
partment especially i one of its prominent 1
tures The fashions are also regularly repor
in its columns; and so are the markets of eve
The WEEKLY Su., eight pages with fifty-s
broad columns is only i1.20 a year, postage p
paid. As this price barely renays the cost
the paper, no discount can be 7made from t
rate to clubs. agents. Postmasters, or any one
The DAILY SUN. a large four page newspqj
of twenty-eight coiumus. gives all the news 1
two certs a copy. SuLscription, postage prepa
55c. a month or &; 50 a year. Sunday edit
extra, $1.10 per year. We have no travelli
c , TIlE SUN, New York City
Dec. 8, 49-6t.
It Pays! It Pays!
I T PAYS every Manufacturer, Merchant. .
chanic. Inventor, Farmer or Professioz
man, to keep informed on all the improveme
and discoveries ofthe :ge.
IT PAYS the head of every family to introdi
into his household a newspaper that is instr1
tive, one that fosters a taste for investigati
and promotes thought and encourages discusj
among the members.
THE SCIENTIFIC AMERICA
which has been published weekly for
last thirty years, does this, to an extent beyo
that of any other publication, in fact it is the or
weekly paper published ;n the United States. d
voted to Manufactures. Mechanics, Inventic
and New Discoveries ir. the Arts and Sciences
Every number is profusely illustrated and
contents embrace the latest and most interesti
information pertaining to the Industrial, .3
chanical and Sciettitic Progress of the Wor
Descriptions, with Beautiful Engravings, of.N
Inventious, New Implements. New Proces
and Improved Industries of all kinds; Use
Notes. Receipts, Suggestions and Advice,
Practical Writers, for Workmen and Employe
in all the various arts, forming a complete;
pertory of New Inventions and Discoveries; ct
tainino' a weekly record not only of the progr
of th;eindustrial Arts in our own scuntry, 1
also of all New Discoveries and Inventions
every branch of Engineering, Mechanics a
TH E SCI ENTIFIC A MERTCAN has been I
foremost of all industrial -ublications for1
past Thirty Years. It is the o.dest, largest, ches
est, and the best weekly illustrated paper devol
to Engineering. Mechanics, Chemistry, New I
ventions, Science and Industrial Progress in I
The practical receipts are well worth ten tin
the subscription price. And for the shop a
house will save many times the cost of subscr
Merchants, Farmers, Mechanics, Enginee
Inventors, Manufacturers, Chemists, Lovers
Sci ence, and People of all Professions, will fi
the Scientific American useful to them. It shot
have a place in every Family, Library. Siuc
Office and Countin:r Room; in every Readi
Room, College and school. A new volume co
meces January .1st,1876'.
A year's numbers coutain 832 pages and Sei
ral Hundred Engravings. Thonsands of v
uies are preserved for binding and referen
ferms, $3.2' a year by mail, Including posta
Discont to Clubs. Spe'cial circulars givi
Club rates sent free. Single copies mailed on
ceipt ofl1a cents. May be had of all News De
EATT N SAIn connection with the Sci
PIIII a tific American. Messrs. Mu
& Co , are Solicitors of American and Forei
Patents, and have the largest establishment
the world. More than fifty thousand applit
tions have been made for patents through th
Patents are obtained on the best terms. Mod
of New Inveutions and Ske-ches examined a
advice free. A special notice is made in I
Scientific American of all Inventions Pateni
through this Agency, with the namie and re
dence of the Patentee. Patents are often sold
part or whiole, to persons attracted to the invt
ion by such notice. Send for Pamphlet, cc
tining full directions for obtaining Patents.
bound volume containing tile Patent Laws, Ct
sus or the U. S.,.and 14t Engravings of mecha
ical lovements. Price 25 cents.
Address for the Panper, or concerning Paten
MUNN & CO., 37 Park Row, New York. Bran
Office. Cor. -F. & 7th Sts , Washington, D. C.
Dee. 8, 49-8t.
A FULL CORPS OF ABLE PROFESSORS.
Complete outfit of Arms, Apparatus. Et
for thorough mental and phy'sical trainir
Location noted for healthfulness, and pc
essing Railroad and Telegraphic tzacilitit
F'or Illustrated Catalogue apply to Prim
pa..c. 5, 4'-imn
AN OUTFIT FREI
WE want some one in every (County
Lake orders and deliver goods for the o
md original C. 0. D. hlouse. Large ca:
wages. splendid chance in every neighbt
100d for the right person of either se
young or old. SAMP'LES,fnew lists. circulal
:erms, etc., a.comlete outit SENT FREE At
POST-PA1D. Send for it at once and mal
money at your homes.
Address, IL. J. HALL & CO.,
6 N. Howard Street, Baltimore, Md,
Oct. 20, 42-3m.
THE FALL SESSION
WILL COMMENCE ON THE 15TH SEPT.
I P. PIFER, A. M., Principa
WITII COMPETENT ASSISTANTS.
The advantages atfforded by this instit
ion for a thoro;:gh and complete edue
ion, aire secotnd to no0 other in the Stat
Tuition is low, viz : f rom $12.50 to 22.i
n advantc, or (In satislictory securities.
Boarding in private fatmilies at moederal
For further particulars enquire of ta
ecreary of the Board, Mr. S. P. Booze
>r of A. P. P'IFER,
Aug 18, .33-tf. Principal.
RI'D RUST PROOF OATS, $9n ets. p
WIITE OA TS, 7'5 ets. per bushel.
A large lot CORN on hand and for sal
tt 1.20 per bushel, at
Nov. 10, 4~-tf. hARMON'S.
Dry Goods, Boo
EAP RY GOODS,
a RGH1 CENTRAL DY
by r HE citizens of Newberry County will sa
th T house. rhey keep a buyer in New Y<
to_ goods by every steamer from aucdon and w
rd CASH. They keep the largest and most vat
le- and sell as LOW as the same goods can be 1
in- CARPErS, OiL CLOTHS, WINDOW SHA
E .iEANS, TWEEDS, CXSSIMERES, CLI
ar- BLANKETS, FLANNELS, DRESS G
- i LACES, NOTIONS, HOSIERY, UNI
SOAPS AND PERFUMERIES, whi
na & Co.'s prices by the package to t
R, Keep's Partly MaIe Shirts,
wve The CHEAPEST, the BEST, and the BEST
IC- 07 Samples sent when requested, and all
he of charge.
n5t Oct. 20, 1875-42-1y.
' CLOTHING AND ]
NEW AND ELE
HITS: Beaver, Silk, Cassimere
a Splendid Bargains in Our
C. Our stock this fall is LAE
on KINARD & WILEY, -
Oct. 20, 42-3m.
nd R. & w. C.
We have received our sto
ESTWehve oferde totpue
p- Goods sent C. 0. D. subje
ad R. & W. C.
og Sep. 29, 39-tf.
;r Agents Wanted for the
- amaansmesA narrative of the cJ
ge. )Af UA LEploits, adventures a ni
og Vi ITIF Itravels of Madame L..]
1'- Vpalasquez, o th er wi s
I- N LT. BARRY T. RUORI
SBAT T LE C.. A.
3 Edited by C. J. WORTHINGTON,
ad Late U. S. Navy.
he A~DArME VELASQUEZ, disguised as
C onfederate officer, participated in
s."'-rnumber of the hardest fought battles of th
1n late war, and greatly distmnguished herse)
tu by the extraordinary valor she displavec
n~She also distinguished herself as a
- Spy and Secret Service Agent,
n- and on numerous occasions ran through th
Federal lines and obtained information c
ts vital importance to the Confederate coax
ch manders. Obtaining admission behind th
Scenes at Washington,
e she established'confidential relations wit:
prominent Federal officials; was eoncerne
mn the great
II~ Bond Swindle,
Fby which the United States Treasury suffei
ed to the extent of millions of dollars; wa
Iactively enggged in blockade-running, an<
Substitutmg and Bounty Frauds,
by which the work of recruiting the Federa
ariswas so seriously impeded; and wa
the heroine of a number oi exploits evel
Smore interesting than those of the battle
field. It also contains a hlistory' of her Mini
. ing on the Pacific slope, her Travels ini Eu
rope, South America and among the Mot
mnons, Love, Courtship, Marriage, etc.
-The above facts are substantiated by lead
ing men both South and North who partici
pated. No book of such varied and intenst
interest as the Woman in Battle has eve
been issued in America.
.. Agents wanted in every County in th<
United States. Agents.can make more mc
.y by canvassing for 'this book than an:
others, as it is the cheapest as welb as thi
.best selling Agents' book ever published
. The book is a large octavo volume of ove;
s- 00pages, profusely illustrated. We print
. bind and publish our own books; hence
i can allow larger commissions than an:
other house. Secure your choice of terrnto
- ry at once. Address
,. sOUTHERN PUBLIsRING Co.,
Con. PRtYoR .u MiTcHELL STREETS,
Id ATLANTA, GEORGIA
,' NEWBERRY HERALD BOOK STORE.
n Dec. 1L 48-tf.'
Awarded the Highest Medal at Vienna.
Ea & H. T. ANTHONY & CO,
591 Broa iway, New York.
(Opp. Metropolitan Hotel.)
Manufacturers, Importers and Dealers in
(CHROMOS and FRAMES,
Stereoscopes and Views,
~Albums, Graphoscopes and Suitable Views.
We are Headquarters for everything in the
"STEREOPTICONS and MAGIC LAN'TERNS,
0Being Manufacturers of the
PEOPLE'S L ANTERN.
Each style being the best of its class in the
CaalgusofL --en an' ldswt i
rCtaogs o usinen ond lieowthdi
rentefrprsing mn on acatoney
Any with erpraisin L an cn akn.ne
wi C othaa i aertie o rfr
ts, Shoes, Carpets.
BOOTS, 8HOE, &U
BIA, S. 0.
ve money by buying their goods at the above
irk and other markers all the time; they receive
herever they car be bought CHEAPEST FOR
ied stock of any house this side of New York,
>onght in that city. We keep a fall line of
DES, PAPER HANGINGS, BOOTS, SHOES,
)THS, HOMESPUNS of every description,
OODS, SILKS. LLNENS, TOWELINGS,
)ERWEAR, and Colgate & Co.'s TOILET
ch we sell by the single Diece at Colgate
he wholesale trade. We are agents for
at Fifteen Dollars per Dozen.
FITTING SHIR' ever introduced to the market.
packages over ten dollars sent by express free
WM. D. LOVE & CO.
BAT WAREHOUSE !
IS AND BOYS!
, Stiff and Soft Felt and Wove.
RTS AND DRAWERS!
Fine Shirts-$16 Per Dozen.
GE, ELEGANT and CHEAP.
- COLUMBIA, S. C.
D HAT H9USE.
,k of CLOTHING and HATS,
3- BARGAINS in the same.
res most af our fine goods, and
i getting a SUPERIOR AR
:> call on us before buying his
1sually large and the CHEAP
t to inspection.
BIA, S. C.
J. N. IROBSON,
68 EAST BAY,
AND DEALER IN
e CBARLESTON, S. C.,
November 1, 1875.
L. Having been engaged for twenty years in
the Guano Trade with eminent success, I
deemed it advisable to introduce Fertilizers
under my own name and guarantee. I have
.made arrangements to have prepared a
a Guano under my inspection and control,
called ROBSON'S COTTON AND CORN
SFERTIL17ZER. This Guano is of the high.
1 est standard. It contains, among other
valuable ingredients, three per cent of Am
moenin, one and a half per cent. of Potash,
-and fourteen per cent. of Available Phos
S phate. I also have prepared for me a
SCOMPOUND ACID PHOSPHATE of the
highest standard. These Fertilizers are
compounded of the piurest materials, and
1are manirulated and tested under the su
Ipervision of Dr. St. J. Ravenel, of this city,
. whose name gives a warrant for their high
- character and adaptation for our soil. I
olffer these Fertilize~rs to Planters on the
following favorable terms:
-ROBSON'S COTTON AND CORN FER
Cash, $44 per tori; on time, $50.
-P.0BSON'S COMPOUND ACID PHOS
I ~ PIATE,
Cash, $28 per ton ; on time, $83.
Planters ordering immediately will be al
rlowed to the first of A pril to decide which
they prefer, cash or time. An order for a
car load of eight tons will he sent free of
drayage ; but for a less amount $1 per ton
will be ce.arged. On orders for large lots
.from Grangers or dealers, a liberal discount
will be allowed.
I take this occasion to return my thanks
to those who have so largely patronized
the Fertilizers hitherto offered by mue, and
in slctg.heir favorable attention to an
other, I pledge my best efforts to meet a
continuance of confidence by keeping the
h.ghest standard of Fertilizers adapted to
pcotton and torn. Nov. 17, 46-6t.
THE JAS. LEFFEL
Double Turbine Water Wheel,
POOLE & HUNT,
7,000 .Z0W iN USE!
I - Portable & Stationary
Saw & Grist Mills, Min
Paint White Ledan
rate andof verybest finish. Send for Cirenlars.
Sep. 29, 39--Gm.
Plow Iron and Steel.
A larg -ot of PLOW IRON and STEEL,
IMar. 10, 10-tf.HA ON.
N. 0. Molasses.
FINE N. 0. MOLASSES, New Crop, $1jI
per Gallon. Just received and in store, at
NMv 10 Acerf. A RMfWN.
TALBOTT & SONS,
Shockoe Machil Works,,
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS,
CIRCULAR SAW MILLS,
GRIST, BARK AND PLASTER MILLS,
SHAFTING, HANGERS AND PULLEYS.
Improved Turbine Water Wheels.
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
WM. ETTENGER. H. P. EDMOND.
ETTENGER & EDMON0,
Portable and Stationery Engines, Boilers of
all kinds, Circular Saw Xills, Grist Mil,
Mill Gearing, Shafting, Pulleys, &c.
AMERICAN TURBINE WATER 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 bard woods.
No soft pine used. Cottage Bedsteads and
cheap Mattrasses leading articles.
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
Engines, Mills, Iron Works, &c.
WM. TANNER & CO.,
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
E. 0. JONES,
Rooms Over C. B. Buist's Store, East of
McFall & Pool's.
Respectfully informs his patrons and the
public generally that he has - taken roms
as above mentioned, and will be happy to
attend all professional calls made on him.
Sep. 8, 1875-36-ly.
Drs S. G. WELCH
Having located in the town of Newberry,
offers his professional services to the people
of the town and surrounding coun.try.
When not professionally engaged he may
be found either at Dr. Fant's Drug Store,
or at his residence on Boundary Street, bie
tweer. Mr. Win. Langford's and Mrs. Stan
more Langford's. ~ Aug. 11, 32-5mn.
WILL. H. THOMAS,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
NEWBEEEY, - -- - SOUTE CABOLINA.
A111egal business entrusted to this office
attended to with fidelity and despatch.
Correspondence from abroad solicited.
Feb. 17, 1875-7-ly.
M. GOLDSMITH. P. KIND.
I KIX ION. 101B
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLMIT & IND,
Fouder and Machioists,
Haealways on band
Stationary Steam Engines
and Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
Boilers of as good quality and power. and
at as low rates as can be had in the North.
e rmanutacture, aso, the 6ADDY IM
commend for power, simplicity of construc
tiOn, dlurablility and cheapness.
We warrant onr work. andI assure prompt
ness and dispatch in Iil ordrtsN
.Jan. 14, 2-tf. Columbia, S. C.
C. MV. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
Settees, Lounges, &c
Cabinet Wiork of all kinds made and re
paired on liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma
hoany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
ffins made to order at short notice, and
Oct 9 40 tf. MARTIN HARRIS.
Fis|('s Metalic Surial Ca8s8,
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly or
aiand a full assortment of the above approved
ases, of different patterns, besides coffins
2f his own make, all of which he is prepared
o furnish at very reasonable rates, with
>romptness 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
icriber respectfully asks f or a continuation
>f the same, and assures the public that
io effort on his part will be sparr"' to render
he utmost satisfaction.
R. C. CHA2iMAN
ATwbne SL C. July 51.
Doors, Sash and Winds. .
- , d
----- - - - - - -
P. P. TOALE,
DOORS, SASHES, BLINDS, FLOORING, &c., &c.
PAINTS, OILS, &c.
Sole Agent for
The National Mixed Pairt Co.
The Great American Fire Extinguisber 0. (
Page Machine Belting Co.
SEND FOR PRICES.
OFFICE AND WAREROOMS,
Nos.20& 22 Hayne and 33&35 Pinckney 8ts.
FACTORY AND YARDS,
Ashley River, West End Broad St.,
CHARL ESTON, S. C.
Sep. 29, 39-ly.
Incouiage Ho e P~eople
DOORS, S1S AND BLINDS,
GEO. S. HACKER,
CHAALESTON, S. C.
Only Carolinian engaged in the'manufac
ture of DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, MOULD
INGS and TURNED WORK in Charlesson;
0- PRICES AS LOW AS ANY OTHER
HOUSE, AND WORK ALL FIRST CLASS.,
Mar. 3. 1875-9-lv.
FOR ALL THINGS ARE NOWREADY
Having just returned from the Northern
Ciies,.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.
My stock is larger than.ever, and among
which are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &c.
I am prepared to take.
Cpying and Enlarging Old P1ctures,
Taking Residences, &c.
Call w~hile the pretty weather lasts; re
member that delays are dangerous, and do
not put it off.
A proot is always furnished for inspection
before the picture is printed.
The surest way is to come at once and
get pictures at the Newberry Gallery of the,
ner ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.3
Oct. 8, 40-tf.
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PammB,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
. DEALER IN
Havingboughtthe ENTIRE STOCK
of the Harness and Saddle Maiufactory of F
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line. I
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER, -
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &e.,
of the best apd cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work ddne to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
Apr. 15, 15-tf.
(In store formerly occupied by Webb, Jones a
Saddles, Bridles, Harness, &c., made and
Hides bought and exchanged for goods.
Orders promptly filled.
Work guaranteed. G
A share of public patronage is respect
Nov. 4, 44-tf. NdBA S
Obtained, Best and Cheapest, by
LOUIS BACCER & CO.,
SOLICITORS OF PATENTS,
Ofmces, Federal Buildings, .
WASHINGTON, 0. C.
gr Send stamp for printed pamphlet, con
taining comn lete instructions how
to obtain Patents.
July 7, 27-tf .
Charleston, S C
G. T, ALFOBD & CO ProprietUrs
E. R. ST0K8
HAS just opened, in thenesianb ad
>me building immediately':6pi04 the
bcenix office, on Main. street, a complete
omprising Letter, Cap and IVote Per of
1I sizes, qualities and of every. desio;
lat Papers of Cap, Demy, Doublo .
ium, Royal, Super alal
zes, which-will qianfi;yo
ianufacEp-Mt o Blank Books of any sie,
to any pattern, and bound in a
a endless variety-afhazes, colosand qual
es. B N B
f every vaiew, -Memorandum andlW -
ooks, Pocket ,ks Iroce d nd i
look.s, iteceipt Books,.Note Bookft:
ARcHIrEaTS gnd DS E
nd a complete stock of materials for -e
se. Drawing Paper, in sheets
Iristol Boards, Postal Paper and 4r'
'aper, Pencils, Water Colors, in
oxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawit
SCHOOL -STATIONERY X
f every description; a great- variety oU*con"
enient and useful articles for both
Photograh Albums, Writing
lios, Cabas, 'with boxes, and a
Also, s. most elegantstockl6f -
nd Pencil C'ases, superblymounted
Black,.Blue, Violet and e InDelibl1
nd pying; Mucilage7 and Ba
ammon Men.d oards isit and W
[ing Cards, and ev ithink a ~ keptin&
Tirst Class- Statuarl.uase
7bich the subscribeirteuds thisbd
He will still condaet his.
tas been in successful operation-144
birty years in this State and to
vill continue to devote-his own. p
ention. His stock willbe keptup-:
omplete, and his priees will be -
easonable, and he hopeslo
E. R. STOKES,; a
2Nov. 15,46-tf Opposite haenix
SUB0 0 2
PTRAERD S - LG
BIL L&H NV,
PAMPH LE HA XTE:
IN MTITFED T
nitaon HE&and PrWedlag txe, ~
erAngand Or l
rePiAtPE of alkl kinds
SlogCHoOL BOOS, andiI
OS,ranyrticl nion Lahe's, E4ieE~
Cdtrall anand specie tJorBb
Ch ugyEmp oro
An uter ingorafnd waO&wii
-iepop aentib angDo
-esug Grve . .
ay, n wSaeno .arof.n NbeIyS
>r lalesigle TOlbates.
A lo, ertorialRights for saleo ath,
Aenvg. 34i. -A.
DR.: H. WISEUA ,
May 5, 18-tf.