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SHOULD THE TAP ROOT BE
In a late communication I refer
red to Judge Son's method of pro
,pagating the orange by tap-rootV
cut from the parent tree; siric
which I have heard it questionec
whether the tap-root of any plani
shouM be cut?
My reading in this matter is nol
extensive; neither is my expe
rience; and I write this article t<
elicit instruction from those wh<
are better informed.'
I love to follow nature as muet
as possible, and confess an aversioT
to lopping and pruning. I cann:i
think that tap-roots were given t(
fruit trees merely to give us thE
pleasure cr the trouble of clipping
them off! A good tap-root gives
life to a tree, by drawing up nem
sustenance from below when tht
horizontal roots can obtain nonE
from the surface. It, besides, per.
forms the important part of hold
ing the tree in its upright position.
And I think it can be established
that a tree that has never been re
moved, and which, of course, has
its tap-root, will be more vigorous
and l.ong-lived than one that has
been transplanted and amputated.
A tree may perhaps grow as fast
without a tap-root as with it, for a
time, but I-do not think it will live
A great deal may be said, and
has been said in favor of "excision,'
but without repeating it the ques.
tion may be reduced to the follow
- 1. An injury to one part of a
plant occasions a change~ in the
natural development of, the other
2. Roots and stems are always,
in a certain degree, reciprocally
proportionate to each other.
3. The -tap-root does not form a
part of every plant, but when it
does so it is an essential part of the
4. By shortening the tap-root,
one or the other of the following
consequences will result:
Tender plants will be more easily
destroyed by severe weather. All
sorts of plnts will suffer from
drought, from their roots not being
as deep in the soil. The wood
of timber trees will be less durable,
their trunks short and their heads
broader. Fruit trees will blossom
earlier and more abundantly, and
their fruit be larger.
The conclusion is, that when the
largest and best timbered trees are
desired the tap-root should never be
touched, and the seed should, if
possible, be dropped where the
tree is to stanid. On fruit trees
the tap-root may be clipped, to
cause them to throw out horizontal
roots near the surface, where the
soil is best, to bloom earlier and to
When. the subsoil is decidedly
bad, such as likely to occasion dis
eases in the tree, it is best, of course,
to cut off the tap-root.
Bay St. Louis, Miss.
LEACHED ASHES.-The theory
-of your correspondent on leached
ashes does not agree with my ex
perience (I have reference to wood
ashes only). I am no chemist,.but
have had some experience with
ashes, both leached and unleached,
as a fertilizer. I will simply give
it as my opinion that there is some
thing else besides potash that gives
valus to leached ashes as a fertili
zer ; and my reason for my opinion
is that I hav~e found leached ashes
so nearly equal as a fertilizer to
tho niached. and that age and
the farm. I applied them as a top
dressing for wheat, and seeded with
timothy and clover in March fol
lowing. The field was used for a
meadow few years, and has been
used as pasture ever since.
The effect of the ashes was be
yond my expectation, both for the
wheat and grass, and is noticeable
yet in the firm sward and the close
ness with which it is grazed by the
stock. My success with leached
ashes induced me to try some ex
periments with unleached. Sup
posing, as J. 0. L. does, that the
potash was all that gave them value,
I reasoned that one bushel of un
leached would be equal to ten or
fifteen of leached, and top-dressed
my wheat accordingly. In this,
however, I was mistaken; the result
did not prove as satisfactory, and
although I consider them valuable
if properly used, I have never re
ceived so satisfactory a result from
their use as from the ase of lea6hed
ashes. For the past six years I
have used about 1,000 bushels a
year of leached ashes on my farm
for various crops, and can recom
mend it as one of the best fertilizers
that I have ever used. It shows
its effects longer than any other
manure I have ever tried.-L. C.
Reeve, in Ohio Farmer.
SCAB IN SHEEP.-Youatt gives
this as a care:
Take common mercurial oint
ment; for bad cases rub it down
with three times its weight of
lard-for ordinary cases five times
its weight of lard. Rub a little
of this ointment into the head
of tbe sheep; part the wool so as
to expose the skin in a line from
the head to the tail, and then ap
ply a little of the ointment with
the finger the whole way. Make
a similar furrow and application,
on each side, four inches from the
first, and so on over the whole
body. The quantity of oint,ment
(after being compounded with the
lamI) should not exceed two
ounces; and considerably less will
generally suffice. A lamb requires
but one-third as mnuch as a grown
sheep. This will generally cure,
but if the sheep should continue
to rub itself a lighter application
of the same should be made in ten
days. Randall thinks this would
be best if, as claimed, effectual:
Take of lard or palm oil 2 pounds,
oil of tar 4 pound, sulphbur 1 pound.
Gradually mix the last two, then
rub down the compound with the
first. Apply in the same way.
Others prefer thbe following: Take
corrosive sublimate 4 pound; white
hellebore, powdered, i pound ;
Iwhale or other oil, six gallons;
rosin, 2 pounds; tallow, 2 pounds.
The first two to be mixed with a
little of the oil, and, the rest being
melted together, the whole to be
gradually mixed. Tbis is a power
ful preparation, and must not be
applied too freely. Preparations
of carbolic acid have been intro
duced as remedies, whbich are
doubtless superior to any of the
Every farmer knows the impor
tance of clean cultivation, where
the growth of weeds interfere
directly with the yield of the
crops ; yet many farmers, who as
a rule secure good crops at con
siderable expense, allow weeds of
all kinds to trespass upon ground
used, as turning rows, fence cor
ners, etc., whbich scatter their seed
in every direction, requiring the
farmer each year to spend addi
tional labor above what otherwise
Iwould be required to hold his own
witb them. Some weeds are so
prolific in their seed bearing capa
city that the ground becomes full
of the little germs wvhich remain
Ihidden in the earth for years, to
spring up and choke the growing
crops whenever the conditions are
favorable. To prevent this far
mers should not even allow such
to grow along the road side of
How TO CooK SALT PoR.
Many people do not relish salt pork
fried, but it is quite good to soak it
in milk two or three hours, then
roll it in Indian meal and fry to a
Ilight brown. This makes a good
dish with mashed turnips, or raw
onions cut in vinegar ; another way
is to soak it over night in skim
milk and bake like fresh pork ;
Iit is almost as good as fresh roast
pork. A AL.- o
twoRcEdso va vr fEAinALS.-one
toni pans, ofvartvery ofina pond
nninn nnrelar nnaMan of a nannr1
GREENVILLE AND COLUMBIA RAILROAD,
COLUMBIA, Jan. 1,.1876.
The following resolutions having been
adopted by the stockholders of the Green-,
ville and Columbia Railroad Company, at
their annual meeting in Columbia on the
29th of April last:
Resolved, That for the more satisfactory
arrangement of the Company's bond and
general debt, authority ia hereby given to
the Board of Directors to create a First
Mortgage on the road and property of the I
Greenville and Columbia Railroad Company,
subject to the following conditions and re
That the amount of the mortgage shall
not exceed three nillion dollars.
That not more than two millions five hun
dred thousand dollars of the bonds, made
under the mortgage, be used for the ar
rangement or settlement of the debt. And,
That the balance, five hundred thousand
dollars, be held in frust, applicable only to
such acquisitions and .dditions to the prop
erty as have been authorized and approved
by the stockholders
The Board of Directors, in the exerc'.e
of the authority given to them by these
resolutions, have executed a First Mortgage
on the road and property of the Company
to the Farmers' Loan and Trust Company of
the City of New York, in accordance there
with, and now offer for sale the Bonds made
under the said mortgage at 75 per cent.
cash, or the equivalents of that price in any
of the Company's outstanding obligations
in whole or in part. These Bonds are dated
July 1st, 1875, bear interest at 7 per cent.
and mature in twenty years. The Bonds
and Coupons are payable in the city of New
Their superior claims to the confidence
of capitalists are sufficiently established by
the fact that the past exceptionally unfavor
able year to Railroad interests.e,hibits
The gross earnings of the Green
ville and Columbia Railroad. .. .$540,000
The current operating expenses... 295,000
Leaving applicable to interest .. $245,01)0
The confident expectation of the
Board is that the $2,500,000 of
Bonds now offered will absorb
every obligation of the C:>mpa
ny, and leave the neLearnings as
shown above, subject only to the
charge of interest on these Bonds,
which, at seven per cent , would
Balance of earnings over expenses
and interest..................$ 70,000
Provision has ao been made in the ar
rangenent of tI Bonds of this issue for
their Registry at the option of the holders.
Any further information which may be
desired will be furnished on application to
the Treasurer, at the Company's Office, in
this city. W. J. MCGRATH, Pres.
C. H. MANsoN, Treas. G. & C. R. R.
Feb. 9, 6-tf.
THE FALL SESSION
WILLt COMMENCE ON THE 15TH SEPT.
A. P. PIFER, A. li., Principal,
a WITH COMPETENT ASSISTANTS.
The advantages afforded by this institu
tion for a thoro:.gh and complete educa-,
tion, are second to no other in the State,
Tuition is iow, viz: from $12.50 to $22.50
in advanc.e, or on satistactory securities.
Boarding in private families at moderate
For further particulars enquire of the
Secretary of the Board, Mr. S. P. Boozer,
or of A. P. PIFER,
Aug 18, 3.3-tf. Principal.
STONO PHOSPII1E IJO,,
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
(S"luble Bone Phosphate of Lime 18.55
per cent.; Ammonia 3.14 per cent.) April
1st, $44; Nov. 1st, $50. Cotton Option
middlings at 15 cents-$65.
(Soluble Bone Phosphate of Lime 22.83
per cent.) A pril 1st, $28 ; Nov. 1st, $33;
Col.ton Option, $45.
Special inducements to Grangers on cash
orders. For particulars apply to
C. E. WILLIAMS, Treasurer,
CH ARLESTON, S. C.,
Leavell & Spearman, Agents at New
berry, S. C.
Wheeler and Moseley, Agents at Pros
perity, S. -C.
T. W. Holloway, Agent at Pomaria, S. C.
Jan. 26, 4-Sm.
AN AG-ENT wan
county for Frank Leslie's Newspapers and
Magazines, the oldest established Illustrated
Periodicals in America. They are now first
offered to canvatssers, who will, if they secure
an agency and exclusive territory, be ena
bled to introduce Seventeen First-class fllus
trated Periodicals, suited to as many distinct
tastes or wants, and, with the choice from
Eight new and beautiful chromos, given free
of cost to each annual subscriber, be enabled
to secure one or more subscriptions in every
family in their district. To skillful canvass
ers this will secure permanent employment,
and the renewals each year will be a source
of steady and assured revenue. Specimen
papers and most liberal terms sent to all ap
plicants who nr.mc the territory they de.sire
to canvass. Address, Agency Department,
Frank Leslie's Publishing House, 537 Pearl
Street, New York. Dec. 22, 51-6m.eow
REESE & CARROLL,
SHAVIN~G AND HAIR DRESSING
North of the Pollock House,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Room newly fitted and furnished, and gen
temen attended to with celerity, after the
most approved styles. Nov. 22, 47-tf.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COLU.BIAr, S. C., November 8,1875.
ON and after MONDAY, 8th inst., the Pas
senger Trains on the South Carolhna -Rail Road
will run as follows:
DAT PAS8ENGOER TRAINt.
Leave Columbia at.................. 9.00 a m
Arrive at Charleston at .... ......... 4.45 p m
Leave Charleston at ........-... 9.15 a m
Arrive at Columbia at.................5 00 p m
NIGBT EXPRESs A&ccOMODATIoN TRLAIN.
Leave Columbia at...................7.00 p m
Arrive at Charleston at................6.35 a m
Leave Charleston at......................7 3i p m
Arrive at Columbia at. ............. .6.0 a m
Camden Train will run through to Columbia
on Mondays. Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave Columbiat................ 2 0 p m
atrve at Columbia at..............12 10 p m
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PIcKz~ts. General Ticket Agent.
Iron, Steel, Plows, &c.
The subscriber has in store the largest and best variety of
PLOW, TIRE, BAND and HORSE SHOE IRON, PLOW and CAST
STEEL, HALF SHOVEL and BULL TONGUE PLOWS, DIX.
ON COTTON SWEEPS. HEEL BOLTS, CLEVICES,
WAGON and TRACE CHAINS, HALTERS,
BACK BANDS, HAMES, &c.,
To be found in this City.
Has the Agency for the celebrated WATT PLOWS and the GRANGER FRIEND
PLOWS. The Granger Friend Plows I guarantee to give satisfaction or the price paid will
be refunded. All goods warranted as represented, and prices as low as the lowest.
All orders accompanied with the cash or satisfactory city references, will have prompt
and careful attention.
JOI-I]S C- DIAL,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
NEXT DOOR TO PERRY & SLAWSON'S CIGAR AND TOBACCO STORE.
Jan, 24, 4-3m.
Segars and Tobacco.
PERRY & SLAWSON'S PRICE LIST,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Every merchant who is, disposed to save a few cents per pound on Tobacco,
is requested to give us a sample order.
We will ship in any quantity on 30 days time.
Plug Tobacco, 10 inch, 5 to lb., 50 lbs. to Box, at 50 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to lb.. 50 lbs. to Box, at 50 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 10 inch, 5 to lb., 50 lbs. to Box, at 55 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to lb., 40 lbs. to Box, at 55 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch. 4 to lb., 40 lbs. to Box. at 60 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to lb., 40 lbs. to Box, at 65 cents.
Plug Tobacco. 11 inch, 4 to lb., 30 lbs. to Box, at 75 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 12 inch, 3 to lb., 30 lbs. to Box, at 75 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to lb., 40 lbs. to Box. at 70 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 9 inch, 7 to lb., 30 lbs. to Box, at '55 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 4 11 inch, 7 to lb., 20 lbs. to Box at 56 cents.
3 ounce Twist, (ver~y bright,) 30 lbs. to Box. at 85 cents.
. 3 ounce Twist......................... 30 lbs. to Box, at 75 cents.
6 inch Twist................. 12 to lb., 18 lbs. to Box, at 65 cents.
6 inch Twist................. 12 to lb.. 18 lbs. to Box, at 75 cents.
6 inch Twist................. 12 to lb., IS lbs. to Box, at 60 cents.
Pancakes.............22 to lb., 75 cents.
Gravely Honey Dew Tobacco 3 to lb.. 30 lbs.to Box, at 1 00 cents.
Alaska Smoking Tobacco, 25 lbs. assorted I & j 50 cents.
Durham, 99 .6 9 9; 61 . , 1b 60 cents.
Perry & Slawson's Triumph Smoking Tobacco, 1 00 cents.
This is the inest Tobacco we handle, put up in X lb. packages.
Maccaboy Snuff ............ ....... 75 cents.
Briar Pipes (assorted) om $1to $5 per dozen. One dozen
will give you an assortment of the different kinds.
CIG-AR D EPA RTME NT.
CHEROOTS, $12.50 per 1000. CIGARS, $16, $18, $20 and upwards.
It is impossible to give an idea of the quality by a Price List, and as a sample lot only
amounts to $25 or $30, you might let as send you, say ten boxes, assorted. You may re
turn them if od are not satisfied that they are- cheaper than any you have bought by $5
and $10 per'tZousand.
n. B.-If you prefer to see sample before ordering, please state style of tobacco wante
ed, and we will send sample plug. Feb. 9. 6-tf.
Clothing and Hats,
R. & W. C. SWAFFIELD,
CLOTING AJfl fl4T HOUSE.
We have received our stock of CLOTHING and HATS,
and we are now OFFERING BARGAINS in the same.
We have made up ourselves most of our fine goods, and
our customers can depend on getting a SUPERIOR AR
TICLE FOR A LITTLE MONEY.
It will pay any man to call on us before buying his
Clothing, our stock being unusually large and the CHEAP
EST ever offered to the public.
Goods sent C. 0. D. subject to inspection.
R. & W. C. SWAFFI1ED,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Sep. 29, 39-tf.
A FERlTILIZERh AND RlENOVATOR OF LAND,
Prepared from the Xarl!anderlying the Phosphate Beds of So. Ca.
THlE CHEAPEST FERTILIZER YET OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC..
THE BEST FARMERS ENDORSE IT.
This Marl, containing Phosphate of Lime, Carbonate of Lime and Soluhle Silicia, is far
superior to the celebrated Marns of Virginia and New Jersey, of which millions of Tops are
used yearly, and have proved of immense benefit to those States. It affords the farmer the
opportunity of enriching his lands at the lowest possible price.
PRICES.-$10 per Ton in Car-load lots of 8 tons
12 " in smaller quantities.
On Cars at Compan~y's Works, on S. C. R. R,
Send for Circulars. For sale by
RAVENEL & CO.,
eneral Agents, CHWART.ESTON, S. C.
A. J. McCAUGHRIN & CO., Agents at Newberry, S. C. Jan. 26. 4-3m.
SOLUBLE PACIFIC GUANO
COMPOUND ACID PHOSPHATE.
These well-known Manures of high grade, made under the supervision of Dr. St. J.
RAVENEL, are for sale at reduced prices on limited terms.
For descriptive cir culars, containing full information and prices, apply to
E. H. FROST & CO., General Agents,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
J. C. WILeoN & CO., Newberry, S. C.
WHEELER & MOSELEY, Prosperity, S. C.
JoPE CA& NPaian S. C. Jan.924,4-Sm.
COTTON FORl GUANO.
A FAIR EXCHANCE.
THE CELEBRATED FERTILIZER,
WILOL, GIBBS & CJO'S MANITILATED G1TAO
Is offered on the following LIBERAL TERMS: On Credit to 1st November, 1876,
with option of paying iin Gotton on the basis of 17 cents for middling, delivered at Plant
er's nearest depot, (Planter paying expenses on Guano to destination,) per Ton, $70.00.
r'he advantage to the farmer in buying on these terms is plain, as he will know when
e buys the Guano, that 412 pounds Cotton, (middling) will pay for it, no matter how
low the price may be, and can make his calculations accordingly.
The quality of~ this Guano is UNEQUALLED, and has been thoroughly established
by the use .of the many thousand tons we have sold. Our Agents sell on same terms.
WILCOX, GIBBS & CO.,
1?nporters and Dealers in Guano, Charleston, sS. C., and 8avannah, Ga.
For sale by LEAVELL & SPEARMAN, Agents at Newberry, s. C.
.Jan. 26, 4-3m.
E FRANK COE'S AMMONIATED)
- BONE SUPERiPHOSPHATE. P AT E N T S
Having been appointed Sole Agent for this
State for the sale of the above old and well Obtained, Best and Cheapst, by
known FERTILIZER, we shall always keep ep
tul suppl o han. Oderens ti * L OU IS BAc CE R & CO.,
kownra capre aetedit pompaentieon.osiSLCTRS O AT NS
Texterits noti ertilizer ae that wel aLET R F PTNS
khonsindmppectsuet to uie aemret| 0le,FdrlBidns
extesi, nde ntce. the wilginly statedati
euay cimainti subec to thCKEY sors O1"e,Feea nhd
aavlyingAgnt and a n ommu1 tnicardis* U . .
fusl taineh him sH.aevr I creY and ur Sedsapfrritdamht,cn
travelling Agent, and any communications WAS
to us through him shall have every care and HINGTON, D. C.
dhpatcli. flTVC~V ~ Send ~.tamp for printed pamphlet, con
tainina comulete instructions how
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
IUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PAPM
Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Havingboughtthe EN TIRE STOCK
)f the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
Kessrs. Webb;Jones & Parker, I am pre- S
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS, C
3ADDLE3, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
3OLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
)f the best and cheapest. REPAIRING S
Lnd all work done to order
it Cash Prices and at Shortest
Apr. 15, 15-tf.
FOR ALLTHINGS ARE NOW READY
Having just returned from the Northern C
Cities, and the National Photographic As
3ociation at Buffalo, I feel better prepared
to do good work than ever before, by the .
idvantages of the latest improvements, and
he prettiest styles.
My stock is larger than ever, and among F
which are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &cs t
I am prepared to take
Copying and Enlarging Old Pictures,
Taking Residences, &c.
Call vihile the pretty weather lasts; re
member that delays are dangerous, and do e
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 the Newberry Gallery of the
nver ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct. 8, 40-tf.
Agents Wanted for the
1_ A narrative of the ex
ILN. 7RRjY T. BUORD,I
BAT T LE IC. s. A.
Edited by C. J. WORTHINGTON,
Late U. S. Navy.
MADAME VELASQUEZ, disguised as a
Confederate offBcer, patcipated ina
number of the hardest fogt battles of the
late war, and getly distiguished herself.
by the extraordnary valor she displyd
She also distinguished herself as ap
Spy and Secret Service Agent,
and on numerous occasions ran through the
Federal lines and .obtained information of
vital importance to the Confederate com
manders. Obtaining admission behind the
Scenes at Washington,
she established confidential relations with
prominent Federal officials; was concerned
in the great
by which the United States Treasury suffer
ed to the extent of millions of dollars; was I
actively engaged in blockade-running, and a
Substituting and Bounty Frauds, e
by which the work of recruiting theFederal t
armies was so seriously impeded; and was
the heroine of a number oi exploits even z
more interesting than those of the battle
field. it also contains a history of her Min
ing on the Pacific slope, her Travels in Eu
rope, South America and among the Mor
mons, Love, Courtship, Marriage, etc..
The above facts are substantiated bylead
ing men both South and North wvho patci
pated. No book of such varied and intense
nterest as the Woman in Battle has ever
been issued in America.
Agents wanted in every County in the (
United States. Agents can make more mo-(
ney by canvassing for this book than any
others, as it is the cheapest as well as the
best selling Agents' book ever published. si
The book is a large octavo volume of over S
00 p ages, profusely illustrated. We print,
bind and publish our own books; hence,
can allow -larger commissions than any
other house. Secure your choice of territo
ry at once. Addressh
SOUTHERN PUBMS8HlNG 0 ., h
Con. PEYOR AND MITCHELL STREET,
ATLANTA, GEORGIA. -
NEWBERRY HERALD BOOK STORE.
Dec. 1. 42-tf.
TILLMAN & DAWKINS, 3
Shaing ad hai Dresing
)ne Door Below Baltimore Corner, on Adams
Gentlemen guaranteed a clean shave, a tl
ieat cut and polite attention.
June 9, 23-tf.
ireenville & Columbia Railroad.
Passenger Trains run daily, Sunday excepted,
onnectng with Night Trains on South Carolina .2
ip and down. On and after Monday, February
4, the following will be theVchedule:
ave Columbia................... 8.15 a m a
4 Ai8ton.................. 10.00 a m
"Newberry.................11.20 a m
" Cokesbury................ 2.47 p m
" Belton.................... 4. 80 p a
Ltri Greenville................ 6.00 p m
,ave Greenville................7.80 a m
" Belton.................... 9.15 a a
" Cokesbury...................103 a a
" ewberry................2.18 p m
"Alston... .................8.5 p a
rrive Columbia...............-5.0 p a
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
.ave Walhalla at....................5.5 a.m
" Perryville. ..............620 a a
" Pendleton...................... 710 a a
" Anderson................. 8:10 a a
Lrrive at Belton....................... 9.00 a maE
ea.ve Blelton at 4,30 p a
" Anderson 5.30 p. a
" Pendleton 6.30 p m
" Perryville.... 7.(05 p m
rive at Walhalla.... 7.45 p m I
Accommodation Trains run on Abbeville
ranch Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. On
.nderson Branch, between Belton and Ander'
, Tesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays.
'rHOS. DODAsMBADn, Gen'l Supt.
JAZ NOaTON, General Ticket Agent.
A~Y A t~nrA? ft~AI fl~ TDINr
TALBOTT & SONS,
;hockoe Machine Works,
TEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS,
IRCULAR SAW MILLS,
GRIST, BARK AND PLASTER MILLS,
HAFTING, HANGERS AND PULLEYS.
Improved Turbine Water Wheels.
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
rX. ETTENGE. H. P. EDMOND.
ETTENGR & EDMOND,
ortable and Stationery Engines, Boilers of
all kinds, Circular Saw Kills, Grist Mill.,
Mill Gearing, Shafting, Pulleys, &c.
AMERICAN TURBINE WATER WHEEL,
AMERONIS SPECIAL STEAM. PUMPS.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
G. F. WATSON,
URNITURE WORKS AND LUMBER MILLS,
Cottg Bedsteads, Chamber and Parlor'
ture, Lounges, Cbairs, &c., manufao!
ired of Walnut and cheaper hard woods.
o soft pine used. Cottage Bedsteads and:
heap Mattrasses leading articles.
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
wngines, Mills, Iron Works,&c.
WM. TANNER & CO.,
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
I. GOLDSMITH. P. KIND.
x 1101 WiL
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLDMITH & IND,
eundcrs and Machinists,
Have always on hand
Itationary Steam Engines
and Boilers for Saw
AW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
~oers of as good quality and ower and
We manufacture, also, the GADDY IM
BOVED WATER WHEEL, which we re
ommend for power, simplicity of construec
e warat our wor ad are prompt
Jan. 14, 2-tf. Columbia, S.'C.
C. M. HARRIS,
iabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
~eads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
Cbiet Wor ofall kinds*made and re
aired on liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma
ogny and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Cffins made to order at short notice, and
ISs M6IallIk Bulial f,aSS
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly or
and a fullassortment of the above approved
ses, of different patterns, besides coffin.
his own make, all of which he is prepared
furnish at very reasonable rates, with
romptess and despat.ch.
Persons desirous of having cases sent by
ilroad will have them sent free of charge.
A Hearse is always on band and will be
rnished at the rate of $10 per day.
Thankful for past patronage, the sub-.
riber respectfully asks for a continuation,
the same, and assures the public that
a effort on his part will be spare' to render
ie utmost satisfaction.
R. C. CHb2MAN
Newberry S. C., July 31.
JAMES Y. CUJLBREATH,
Lttorney at Law,
Will practice in the Courts of Newberry
Office over store of A. M. Bowers & Co.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Dec. 22, 52-ly.
E. . JONES,
ooms Over C. B. Ruist's Store, East of
KcPanl & Pool's.
Respectfully informs his patrons and the
iblie generally that he has taken rooms
Sabove mentioned, and will be happy toI
tend all professional calls made on him.
Sep. 8, 1875-86-ly..
T HE 3AS. LEFFEL
)obe Turbine Water Wheel,
P00LE & HUNT.
at,oo .o Nd.8
7 ,NWi 73
-ipeSry. g arbe
alasrlal n ail
Man ctnr.rs,alS*, of
Stationery and Binding.
NEW STATIONERY HO
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite the
Phcenix office, on Main.street, a complete
Comprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
all sizes, qualities and of every debmipton;
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
dium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
sizes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of any alce,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
s'tyle, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quaU
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pass
Books, Pocket Books,- Invoice and Leter
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
find a complete stock of materials for their
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes and
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every description; a great variety of con
venient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
folios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, a most elegant stock of Gold Pens
and Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting dnd Wed
aing Cards, and everything usually kept in a
First Class Stationery louse,
Which the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY and
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT,. which
has been in successful operation for .over
thirty years in this State, and to which he
will continue to devote. his own personal at
tention. His stock will be kept up full and
complete, and his prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phouix Office.
BOOK STORE !
$2.50 PER ANNU
NOTE HE ADS, 0 STATum4
LETTER HEADS, LEGAL BLANKS
B IL L HEADS, NV ITr0
PRIn~TED AT 'THE
N EWBE RRY, S. -.
.An elegant lot
Invitation and Wedding Papers,
WITH ENVWELOPES TO MATCHI.
- - AT THE
HERALD BOOE STO
PAPER of all kinds,
FOR SALE CHEAP AT THE
ERALD BOOE STO.
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all other kinds. of
BOES or a nyatce te STATIONERY
T. F. GREN'E1ER,
Editor HEALD and Proprietor Book Store.
Something New, Beau
tiful, Durable and
Cheap for Cov
ering and Or-.
Nothing has come before the public in
our estimatiOr, so practical and economical
as the Abrams' Metallic Grave Cover. It is
certainly just the thing that the people
want, and we are now introducing them ;,
for sale single or club rates.I
Also, Territorial Rights for sale of 'the
following Counties, viz:
Spartanburg, Union, Laurens, Edgefield,
Abbeville, Anderson, Oconee, Pickens and
Call and see specimen at John B. Mar.
tin's Buggy Emporium.
Any furth-er iaformation wanted will r'
ceive prompt attention by calling on or ad
W. H. WISEMAN, Agt.,
May 5, 18-tf. Newberry, 8.0C.
DR. H. BAER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
NO. 131 MEETING STREET,7
(ITARDT.RWYXT S. C