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CROWDING COTTON IN THE
EDITOR SOUTHERN CULTIVA
TOR:-Many farmers recommend
crowding cotton in the drill, urging
as a reason that it causes earlier
opening. That is true. But there
are different methods of making
cotton open early,and-the causes are
different. It is a question with me
whether it is best to crowd cotton
in the drill or not; and I am gedlined
to the opinion that it is not, particu
larly on some lands in some local
ities. Let us examine the cause of
cotton opening early by crowding
it in the drill. Several years ago
I planted a piece of cotton thick
it the drill and had rows 31 feet
apart. Adjoining this I planted a
piece, rows 4 feet apart, and left
in two feel in the drill. The land
was about the same quality per
acre. On the 27th of July I noticed
that the cotton left thick in the
drill was turning yellow and shed
ding its bolls and forms, as well as
leaves. First of October it was
evident that it was done growing ;
while that with more distanace was
green and growing,and continued to
grow for two or three va eeks longer.
The cotton was all planted the
same week. Cotton crowded in the
drill will stop growing sooner than
that with more distance ; and when
it stops growing it commences
opening. That with more distance
will grow longer and open a little
later, but in, the end will generally
turn out more cotton per acre. I
speak for the generality of the laud
in this section of the country.
According to my experience, land
that will grow cotton eighteen
inches high should have three
square feet to grow on. The rows
should be three feet apart, and the
cotton left twelve inches apart on
the bed. Land that will grow
cotton two feet high should have
four square feet to grow on. And
if planted in drill the rows should
be three feet apart and cotton six
teen inches in the drill. Land that
will grow cotton two feet high
should have sixteen square feet.
If planted in drill this will allow
rows five feet apart, and in round or
even numbers it should be three feet
apart in the drill. Cotton manured
will open much earlier than that
unmanni-ed, the cause not hard to
solve. The manure stimulates and
hastens the growth of the plant ;
and the poorer the land and the
shallower ir, is broken, the sooner
it will stop growing, and the sooner
it will open. The cotton being
stimulated by the manure soon pro
duces a heavy crop of bolls for such
land ; and to mature these bolls
requires more plant food than the
limited amount of the manure in
the drill can furnish. There was
enough to make the weed whatever
size it may be and put on the fruit,
but not enough to mature the boils,
lint and seed, and to support the
stalk, limbs and leaves. At this
stage it stops growing, and ten
derest parts of the-.plant (which
*are the jeaves, forms and young
bolls) are the first to drop. When
these are dropped or thrown off,
and the bolls which remain on the
stalk are matured, the cotton will
then put out a new growth. of leaves
and a new crop of fruit, which is
generally killed by the first frost.
19ow. here are two methods of
making cotton open early. One is
to crowd it in the drill, the other
to manure heavily in the drill, with
shallow breaking of land. But the
question is, which is best ? It would
be well for planters to experiment
in planting cotton thick and thin.
I believe, in some localities, cotton
their respective localities. And I
they will be more able to decide as
to whether it is the effict of cliiate
or soil, and to decide which inethod
to adopt in that peculiar locahty or
on certain kinds of soil in some
locality. I do not believe, how
ever, that one year's experience
would be a sufficient test, as the
seasons would have a great deal to
do with the result, For this sec
tion of country (latitude 32) and
soil, the distance I have suggested
will generally give best.
GEO. C. DIXON.
Ogechee, Ga., Feb. 1, 1876.
there are who understand exactly
what it takes to constitute profita
ble farming. Men sometimes grow
rich at the business of farming,
and yet have no kind of idea of
what profitable farming really is.
They farm on a large but unpro
fitable scale, so to speak, accumu
lating their wealth by throwing
together small profits. .
Profitable farming is simply
farming in such a way as shall
enable us to make large profits off
the means we have invested in
the business; a good farmer makes
a constant study of how he shall
best accomplish this. Coleman's
Rural World says the best way to
do it is to make a careful calcula
tion of the cost of production and
then fall to and reduce that cost
to the very smallest figures possi
ble. The cost can be most effec
tually reduced by increasing the
yield per acre. For instance, say
we produce ten bushels of corn
per acre worth $1 a bushel at a
cost of nine dollars-that, you see,
don't pay. But if by ploughing
deeper and better and fertilizing
more thoroughly, and cultivating
to better advantage, we make that
acre yield forty bushels of corn,
at a cost of twenty dollars, then
we are engaged at whbat m,ight be
termed profitable farming.
A LINIMENT. -R. S. Steele
writes as follows to the Ame.rican
farmers' club: Some time ago I
was a good deal worried with a
couple of horses which had sore
backs. I tried various remedies
without success, and was beginniug
to despair when the following re
eipt came to my notice: "The
inner bark of white oak bark boiled
down in an iron kettle (never use a
brass one) until it is black as ink ,
while boiling drop in a piece of
alum, about the size of a hen's
egg." This liniment is to be ap
plied with e sponge, and is good for
any sore or bruise ; in fact, it is a
safe thing to keep in one's barn
ready for use when occasion re
quires. As I found this so useful,
I venture to send it for the benefit
of others who may not be in the,
possession of anything as good. I
think it is also an excellent plan
in warm weather to clean the col
lars often with castile soap.
BosToN APPLE PUDDING.-Eigh
teen good apples, a quarter of a
pound of butter, four yolks of
eggs, one white, cinnamon and
cloves, one lemon, sugar to taste,
one-balf a nutmeg. Peel, core and,
cut the apples in to a ste w-pan that
will just hold them, with a little
water and the spices, rasp the peel
of the lemon in; stew over a slow
fire till quite soft, then sweeten
and pass through a sieve ; beat
the eggs and grated nutmeg to
gether with the juice of a lemon,
then mix all well; line the inside
of your pie-dish with good puff
paste, put in your pudding, and
bake half an hour.
To TEST BEEF, ETc.-Good beef
is soft, fine and .of an agreeable red
color, lightly streaked through
with white veins. If the fat is of~
a yellowish- white it is a sign of
youth and tenderness. The best!
steak is whbat is called porter house
steak. Ribs of beef are generally
considered best for roasting.-.
Chickens, to be very good, should
be picked dry as soon as killed;
their tenderness may be tested by
Ithe flexibility of their joints and
by the whiteness of their skins.
To keep meat fresh, simply im
merse it in buttermilk. This will.
keep it for several days, when fresh
buttermilk should be used. Beef,
veal, etc., can be kept for several
weeks, and at the end of that time
Iwill be as sweet and fresh as when
first put in. It is equally as effi
cacious in the hottest weather. I
GREENVILLE AND COLUmiA RAILROAD, )
COLUMBIA, Jar. 1, 1876.
The following resolutions having been
dopted by the stockholders of the Green
ille and Columbia Railroad Company, at
heir annual meeting in Columbia on the
9th of April last:
R?solved, That for the more satisfactory
rrangemhetit of the Company's bond and
eneral debt, authority iA hereby given to
he Board of Directors to create a First
dortgage on the road and property of the
xreenville and Columbia Railroad Company,
;ubject to the following conditions and re
That the amount of the mortgage shall
)ot exceed three million dollars.
That not more than two millions five hun
Ired thousand dollars of the bonds, made
inder the morlgage, be used for the ar
angement or settlement of the debt. And,
That the balance, five hundred thousand
lollars, be held in trust, applicable only to
uch acquisitions and additions to the prop
rty as have been authorized and approved
y the stockholders
The Board of Directors, in the exerc-se
f 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 exhibits
The gross earnings of the Green
ville and Columbia Railroad... .$540,000
The current operating expenses... 295,000
Leaving applicable to interest....$245,000
The confident expectation of the
Board is that the $2,500,000 of
Bonds now offered will absorb
evety obligation of the Cntmpa
ny, and leave the net earnings as
shown above, subject only to the
charge of interest on these Bonds,
which, at seven per cent, would
Balance of earnings over expenses
and interest..................$ 70,000
Provision has also been made in the ar
rangenent of the 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. 0. & C. R. R.
Feb. 9, 6-tf.
The Scholastic Year consists of two Ses
siis. The first Session from the 1st of
October to the 15th of February ; the sec
ond from the 15th of February to the 5th
TEnRMs ?ER SESsION, IN ADVANCE:
Primary Department............ 10 00
Acadmiic Departm!ent........... 15 (40
Colleiate epartnment..........25 00
Contiigencies.. ....... .. .... 2 00
ExTRA STUD)IES, (optional.)
Music....................... $25 00
Use of Instrumenlt.......... .....2 0
French..................... 10 00
Drawing and Painting...........10 00
Ornamental Work..............10 00)
Pupils in all of the Departments have
the advantages of daily Calisthenic exer
Board, (including Washing, Feel and
Lights,) $15.00 per month, payable quar
terly in adv.Ance.
Pupils from abroad allowed to board in
private families of relatives and friends
when requested by patrons; but such pu
pils must be subject to the rules and regu
lations of the College.
It is important to pupils that they be en
tered at the beginning of the Session, and
that their studies be not interrupted by un
necessary absences. No deduction for ab
sence except in case of protracted illness.
Pupils must be subject at all times to
egulatiorns in deportment as well as in
Tor further particulars, apply to
Laurensville, S. C., Jan. 28, 1876. 6-3m
TONO *PIIOSPIATE IJO.,
,CHARLESTON, S. C.
(Soluble Bone Phosphate of Lime 18.55
per cent.; Ammonia 3.14 per cent.) A pril
1t, $44; Nov. 1st, $50. Cotton Option
niddlings at 15 cents-$65.
(Soluble Bone Phosphate of Lime 22.83
per cent.) April 1st, $28; Nov. 1st, $33 ;
Cotton Option, $45.
'Special inducemnents to Grangers on cash
orders. For particulars apply to
0. E. WILLIAMS, Treasurer,
CHART.ERTON, S. C.,
Leavell & Spearman, Agents at New
berry, S. C.
Wheeler and Moseley, Agents at Pros
perity, S. C.
T. W. Holloway, Agent at Pomnaria, S. C.
Jan. 26, 4-3m.
N AGENT w'ae
county for Frank Leslie's Newspapers and
Magazines, the oldest established Illustrated
Periodials in America. They are now first
offered to canvassers, who will, if they secure
an agency and exc!asive territory, be eua
bled to introduce Seventeen First-class Illus
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 di,trict. To skillful canvass
ers this will secre permanent employment,
and the renewals each year will be a source
of steady and assured revenue. Specimen
paers and most liberal terms sent to all ap
pli~cants who name the territory they desire
to canvass. Address, Agency Dephrtment,
Fra Leslic's Pub>lishing HIouse, 537 Parl
Street, New York-. Dec. 22, 51-6m.eow
PROSPERITY, .S. C.
Pasengers on the G. & C. R. R., are al
lowed 2' mnintmes for di:mer at Prosperity.
A cordial invitation is extended to tray
llers, who will always find a good table,
polite attention and moderate charges.
Trms-Dimner, 5i0 Cents. Board per
G. S. CHAPPELL,
Feb 23, 8_tf Pronrietor.
Iron, Steel, Plows, &c.
The subscriber has in store the largest and best variety of
'LOW, TIRE, BAND and HORSE SHOE IRON, PLOW and CAST
STEEL, HALF SHOVEL arid BULL TONGUE PLOWS, DIX.
ON COTTON SWEEPS. HEEL BOLTS. CLEVICES,
WAGON and TRACi'- CIIAINS, HALTERS,
BACK BANDS, HAMES, &c.,
To be found in this Ci-y.
Has the Agency for the celebrated WATF PLOWS and the GRANGER FRIEND
'LOWS. The Granger Friend Plows I guarantee to give satisfaction or the price paid will
e refuided. 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
nd careful attention.
,TO ]S 0.. 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, j 11 inch, 7 to 1b., 20 lbs. to Box. at 56 cents.
3 ounce Twist, (very bright,) 30 lbs. to Box, at 85 cents.
3 ornce 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 1b., 18 lbs. to Box, at 75 cents.
6 inch Twist................. 12 to lb., 18 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.
Alfska Smoking Tobacco, 25 lbs. assorted, ,b j 50 cents.
Durham~ J lb. " " 60 cents.
Perry & Slawson's Triumph Smoking Tobacco, 1 00 cents.
This is the finest Tobacco we handle, put up in X lb. packages.
Maccaboy Snufrf........ .......... 75 cents.
Briar Pipes (assorted) from $1 to $5 per dozen. One dozen
will give you an assortment of the different kinds.
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 mi-ht let us send you, say ten boxes, assorted. You may re
turn them if you are not satisRed that they are cheaper than any you have bought by $5
and $10 per thousand.
aNd. B.-If you prefer to see sample before ordering, please state style of tobacco want.
ed, and we will send sample plug. Feb. 9, 6-tf.
Clothing and Hats,
R. & W. C. SWAFFIELD,
CO LTT lVB IA
CL OTIIH AND 11AT HOU0E.
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. SWAFFIELD,,
- COLUMBIA, S. C.
Sep. 29, 39--tf.
A FERTILIZER AND RENOVATOR OF LAND,
Prepared from the Marliaderlying 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 Soluble Silicia, is far
superior to the celebrated Marls of virginia and New Jersey, of which millions of Tons are
used yearly, and have proved of immense benefit to those States. It affords the farmer the
pportnity 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 Company's Works, on s. C. R. E.
Send for Cirenlars. For sale by
RAVENEL & CO.,
General Agents, CHARTESTON,8..
A. J. McCAUGHRIN & CO., Agents at Newberry, 8. C. Jan. 26. 4-3m.
SOLUBLE PACIFIC GUANO
COMPOUND ACID PHOSPH ATE.
These well-known Manures of high grade, made under the supervision of Dr. St. 3.
RAENEL, are for sale at reduced prices on limited terms.
For descriptive ciculars, containing full information and prices, apply to
E. H. FROST & CO., General Agents,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
J. C. WIL?ON & CO., Newberry, S. C.
WHEELER & MoSELEY, Prosperity, S. C.
J. C. CANO,Ponsri,S. C. Jan. 24, 4-Sm.
C OTT OX FOR GU.ANO.
A FAIR EXCHANCE.
THE CELEBRATED FERTILIZER,
WIJOL, GIBB8 & 00' MIPTLATED GUAO
Is offeredl on the following LIBERAL TERMS: On Credit to 1st November, 1876,
with option ofpa1 n in Giottonfo the basis of17 cents for middling, delivered at Plant
er's nearest depot, (Planter paying expenses on Guano to destination,) per Toni, $70.00.
F'he advanitage to the farmer in buying on these terms is plain, as he will know when
he buys thte Guano, that 412 pounds Cotton, (middli:g) will p.ay for it, no matter how
low the price may be, and can make his calculationis accordmigiy.
Thle qiality 'of this Guanoi is UNEQU ALLED, and has been thioroughly established
by the use of the many thouisand tous we hiwe sold. Our Agents sell on same terms.
WILCOX, GIBBS & CO.,
iporters and Dealers in Guanto, Charleston, S. C., and Savannah, Ga.
For sale by LEAvELL & SPEARMAN, Agents at Newberry, S. C.
Jan. 2';, 4-3m.
-~J BONE SUPERPHIOSPHIATE . PArIT EN TLS
Having been appointed Sole Agerrt for this
Mate for the sale ol tihe above old and w ell bandBs n haetb
known FERTIL1ZER, we shall alway s keep band,Bs n Ceps,b
.ullasuppl on han. Orerpntrtutedtio" LOUIS BAC C E R & Co.,
o nca al ree t izrot gl t4ietoow0rfsL ICTR.F PT NS
Tedeit nothi ertilizerl ae that OIIO t ATN S
konac conignmetsuet to thie severet Ocs FlBidns
rnaysi,end that the wilginly stateati
fully comafintined sube. to thUKEY ser O SHINes F Td N Bids C
rvelng Aent, and any oriinicstnatdis "*
urough maintmd Dr.l hav. vr carKeY ind ur WSH stm fine paplet con
:rvlln Agen, ad ay comvmrnoicaininnsomIlet lstrucions ho
:o us through him shall have every care and
lispateit. ~- Send stamp for printed pamphlet, con.
PINCKNEY BROTHERS, taming complete instructions how
Harness and Saddles.
F. Ne PARKERJ
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARKER,
:Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Having bought the E N T I R E S T O CK
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,
SADDLE3, &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.
FOR ALLTHINGSARENOW READY
Having just returned from the Northern
Cities, and the National Photographic As
sociation at Buffalo, I 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
Copying and Enlarging Old Pictures,
Taking Residences, &c.
Call shile the pretty weather lasts; re:
member that delays are dangerolis, 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 the Newberry Gallery of the
#%ver ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct. 8, 40--tf.
Agents Wanted for the
. A narrative of the ex
U, ) AN 'ploits, adventures and
tM..ravels of Madame L. J.
~Valasquz, o the r wis e
IN' known as
LT. HARR T. BUORD,
BATTLE C. . A.
Edited by C. J. WORTHINGTON,
Late U. S. Navy. .
ADlAME VELASQUEZ, disguised as a
jlConfederate officer, participated ina
number of the hardest fuht battles of the
late war, and greatly distinguished herself
by the extraordinary valor she displayed.
She also dlistinguished herself as a
adSpy and Secret Service Agent,.
aidon 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
actively engaged in blockade-r.unning, and
Substituting and Bounty P!rauds,
by which the work of recruiting the Federal
armies was so seriously impeded; and was
the heroine of a number oi exploits even
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 by lead
ing men both South and North who partici
?e. N'o 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
ne by canvassing for this book than any
oters, as it is the cheapest as well as the
best selling Agents' book ever published.
The book is a large octavo volume of over
600 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. Address
SOUTHERN PUBMISHiNG 0O.,
CoB. PBYOE AND MITCHELL STEETS,
NEWBERRY HERALD) BOOK STORE.
Dec. 1, 48-tf.
TILLMAN & DAWKINS,
Shaing and Hai Dressing
One Door Below Baltimore Corner, on Adam~s
Gentlemen guaranteed a clean aae, a
neat cut and polite attention.
June 9, 28-tf.
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
Passenger Trains run daily, Sunday excepted,
connecting with Night Trains on South Carolina
up and down. On and after Monday, February
14, the following will be the Schedule:
eave Columbia.................... 8.15 a in
"Alston...................10.00 a mn
"Newberry...:...............11.20 a in
" Cokeslaury..................247p m
" Belton...................... 4.80 p mn
Arrive Greenville.................6.0 p m
Leave Greenville..................7.3 a m
" Belton.....................5 a in
" Cokesbury....................10 58 a m
" Newberry.................2.13 p in
"Aiston...................... 3 8.P p
Arrive Columbia.................5.0 p in
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Leave WalhalIa at....................5.5 a in
" Perryville..................620a m
" Pendleton...................... 7.10 a in
"'Anderson.................... 8.1') am
Arrive at Belton................ ------ 9.00 a mn
Leave Belton at. 4.30 p in
" Anderson 5.3.) p a
" P'endleton 6.30 p in
" Perry ville.... 7."5 p in
Arrive at WaIhalla.... 7.45 p in
Accommodation Trains run on Abbeville
branch Mondays, Wedlne&iays and Fridays. On
Anderson Branch, between Belton and Ander'.
son, Tuesdays. Thurudays and Saturdy.
rHOS. DODAMEAD, Ge'l Supt.
Janxz N'oaToN, General Ticket Agent.
GET A GREAT DEAL OF TRADE
TALBOTT & SONS,
Shockoe Machine 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.
W. ETTENGER. H. F. EDMOND.
ETTENGHR & EDMON0,
Portable and Stationery Engines, oiler of
all kinds, Circular Saw Xll, Grist Mil,
Xill Gearing, Shafting, Pulley., &c.
AMERICAN TURBINE 'WATER WHEEL
CAMERON'S SPECIAL STEAM PUMPS.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
G. F. WATSON,
FURNITURE WORKS AND LUMBER MILLS,
Cottage Bedsteads, Chamber and Parlor
Furniture, Lounges, Chairs, &c., manufac
Stured of Walnut and cheaper hard woods.
No soft pine used. Cottage Bedsteads and
cepMattrasses leading articles.
Oct. 13, 41-1y.
Engines, Mills, Iron Works, &.
WM. TANNER & CM.,
Oct. 13, 41-ly.
I. GOLDSMITH. -P. KIND;
, Uix ,101 WOKSo
COLUMBIA, S. 0.
GOLDSMITU & IND,
Founders and Machinists,
Have always on hand
Stationary Steam Engines
and Boilers for Saw-.
* Mills, EUc.,
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
Boiers9 oas goo quality an~d poer and
atea lmanufacture, also, the GADDY iM
PROVED WATEE WHEEL, which we re
commend for power, simplicity of construc
tio dwarrat our work, and assure prompt
ness and dispatch in fil norders.
Jan. 14, 2-tf. Columbia, S. "C.
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
ScabnetWr of all kinds made and re
paired on liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma
hogany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Coffins made to order at short notice, and
hears su pied. MARTIN H ARRTS.
Fisk('s M8tlic Sural Cas68f
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly Or.
and a fullassortment of the above approved
ases, of different patterns, besities coffins
of his own make, all of which he is prepared
to furnish at very reasonable rates, with
promptness and despatch.
Persons desirous of having cases sent by
railroad will have them sent free of charge.
A Hearse is always on band and will be
furnished at the rate of $10 per day.
Thankful fora past patronage, the sub
scriber respectfully asks for a continuation
of the same, and assures the public that
no effort on his part will be spar&? to render
the utmost satisfaction.
R. C. CHb.xMAN
Newberry S. C., July 31.
JAMES IT. CULaBREATJI,
Attorney 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. 0. JONES,
Rooms Over C. B. Buist'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, 1875-36-1y.
Seegers' vs, Cincinnati
The Cincinnati Gazette makes the aston
ishing announcement that Cincinnati beer
is no longer pure, but adulterated with mo
lasses, sugar of starch, fusel oil and the
poisnous coichicum. The Commissioner
of Agriculture, in his report for 1865. says
that Prof. Mapes, of New York, analyzed
stationery and Binding.
NEW STATIONEIY H0lSEt
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
lome building immediately opposite the
Pbnix office, on Main street, a complete
3omprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
ill.sizes, qualities and of every description;
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
iam, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
sizes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of any sixe,
ind ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
style, at short notice.
[n endless variety-all sizes, colors and qualr[
Df every varie , Memorandum and Pass
Books, Pocket Boks, Invoice and Letter
Books, ceip Books, Note Books.
ARCHITE C and DRAUGHTSMEN will
and 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 co
renient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
rolios, Cdbas, 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 Bak
gammon Men and Boards: Vising and Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept in a
First Class Stationery Nouse,
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 bis prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to hive a share of
patronage.E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phanix Office.
$2.O PERA3r~UX. -
NOTE HEADS, 0 STATEMETS
LETTER 'HEADS, LEGAL BLANKS,
B I L L HEADS, TJINVITArTIONS,
PAMPHLETS, - HAND BILLS,
DODGERS, -u PLACARDS,
Etc.,&c. .&ETC., &c.
PRINTED AT TE
HERALD PRINTING GOflE
NEWBERRY, t. C.
Invitation and Wedding Papers,
WITH ENVELOPES TO MAhTC1.
PAPER DOLLS and
&c., *0., *0
ERALD BOOK ST OR.
PAPER of all'kinds, -
FOR SALE CHEAP ATTE
SCHOOL BOOKS, sad all other kinds of
BOOKS, or ayarticlein the STATIONERY
LINE PROMPTY FILLED..
T.. F. GRENFKER,
Editor HEEALD and Proprietor Book Store.
Something New, Beau
tiful, Durable and
Cheap for Cov
ering and Or
Nothing has come before the public in
our estimation so practical and economical
as the Abrams' Metallic Grave Cover. It's
certainly just the thing that the people
war.t, and we are now introducing them;
for sale single or club rates. :
Also, Territorial Rights for sale of the
folio wing Counties, viz:
Spartanburg, Union, Laurens, Edgefield,
Abbeville, Anderson, (X:onee, Pickens and
Call and see specimen at John B. Mar.
tin's Buggy Emporium.
Any further iuformnation wanted will rf
ceive prompt attention by calling on or ad
May 5, 18-tf. Neiberry, S. C.
DR. H. BAER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DR UGG IST,
NO. 131 MEETING STREET,
CH A RLESTON, C.