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PLANT AN APPLE ORCHARD.
We want more apple orchards
in all the older States, says a cor
respondent. The old trees, once
so bountiful, are bearing less and
dying every year. 0 n many
farms no successors are provided
for. We have occasionally a sur
plus of apples, as in 1874, when
the orchard does not pay much.
But there is a compensation to the
fruit grower, even in these years of
exceptional a b un d a n c e. The
cheapness of apples introduces
the'm into ma-ny familes, where they
are generally used only as a luxu
ry. They are so wholesome and
enjoyable, that they become a ne
cessity, and are more largely pur
chased in subsequent years, when
they bring double prices. In 1874
apples sold for $1.50 per barrel.
In 1875 they sold at four dollars
a barrel. We know of a case in
which a family laid in, in 1874,
sixteen barrels; in 1875, the price
being so much higher, the same
sum being aliowed for apples the
supply was but six barrels. If
apples can be raised at a dollar a
barrel, and pay expenses, the far
mer who furnished this family
made eight dollars in his trade of
* 1874, and eighteen the past season.
Thrifty families soon become ac
customed to apples, and they take
their place with flour, meat, and
butter, among the necessary fain
* ily supplies, and the wh:>le crop is
taken even in abundanit years at
prices that pay something. This
is what the fruit grower wants,
steady paying for all that he can
raise every year, rather than ex
travagant- profits, which will induce
everybody to rush into his special
ty. Apples are, on the whole, as
* likely to be profitable as any fruit a
farmer can invest in at the present
time, with the prospect of making
money out of them for the next
thirty years. They keep better
than almost any other fruit, and
in all the northern half of the coun
* try, they can be had, in the fresh
state, with very little difficulty, ev
every day in the year. Our soil
and climate are admirably adapted
to this fruit. It grows in the
greatest beauty and perfection,
and American apples command very
high prices in the English markets.
They are already a profitable ar
ticle of export, and this business
has as substanitial a basis for in
crease as the export of American
cheese to European markets. The
idea thiat our climate has changed
is a fiction. Apples grow in our
-older States in as great perfection
as they ever did, if the orchards
are properly cared for. They will
not grow so well on worn out pas
tures as on the virgin s-il. But
we find to-day on soils that are
fed and cultivated, apple trees so
vigorous and -fruitful, that nothing
* more can be asked. Nor do
we take any stock in the idea that
-the old varieties are runnitig out.
The Roxbury Russet has been in
the country from very near its first
settlement, and in the east, th~e
trees are as vigorous and hardy,and
the fruit as perfect as they ever
were. As a long ke.eping standard
variety, there is no better selection
for this region. Plant an orchard
this spring. Plant onily standard
varieties that are known to do well]
in your neighborhood, and let the
- varieties be few and nine-tenths of
them the long keepers. Late win
ter apples can be sold eight months
in the year. They almost always
bring extra prices in the spring.
The grindstone is a self-sharpen
How TO FEED POULTRY.-Barn
*ard fowls thrive beston a variety
>f food and resemble swine in their
imniverous propensity. T h e y
-eadily devou: nearly all kinds of
P-ain and most kinds of fresh
neat. The grains best adapted
6nd generally used in feeding
)oultry are corn, wheat, oats and
>uckwheat. When these are giv
In separately they should be. alter-I
nated daily in order to insure va
iety. But the better way is to
nix two or more kinds bef>re feed
ng. Mashed potatoes are found
,o be a very nutritious and healthy
:ood, and, when mixed with sour
nilk and bran, are well adapted
-o young fowls. In cold weather
,his combination may be fed warm
)nce a day to all fowls, young and
>ld,with excellent effect. Chopped
)nions are eagerly relished by
most fowls, and may be given
5evcral times a w e e k with
reat advantage. The same is
rue of meat scraps and clover
bay. During winter either meat
craps orother equivalent animal
Eood should be continually acces
ible. In addition to these hints
Dn feeding poultry it is perti
nent to remind farmers of the
importance of warm quarters,
leanliness, ventilation and sun
light. When these points are
%ll duly attended to there is no
difficulty in having a good supply
Df eggs through the winter, or
in making poultry profitable
throughout the year.
MANURE.-This is a chief con
Bideration almost everywhere. The
gathering is not the only thing to
be studied. To prepare if for use
is.equally important. Where there
is little frost, composts of muck
or wood's earth with lime should be
made without delay. Decomposi
tion of the vegetable matter soon
takes place, and the result is a very
useful fertilizer for cotton; if cotton
seed or stable manure is composted
with it, it is so much more aluable.
Where the winter is still severe,the
manure pile should be turned over
at least once, and twice turning will
pay, as the manure will decay more
rapidly; by mixing the different
kinds together, the danger of dry
rot,or "fire-fanging," will be avoid
ed.* Manure is of little use until it
is decomposed and plant food de
veloped; and as turning helps to has
ten this process, the labor is well
spent. What is hauled to the field
should be spread as rapidly as pos
sible. The more evenly applied,
the better is its effect. If left
in heaps, a rain w i 11 dissolve
the s .0 u b 1 e parts, and carry
them into the soil, making the
place where the pile stood too
rich, and robbing the rest of the
field,- and a portion is worse than
FaY1NG.-In frying, the fat, but
ter, or lard must be perfectly boil
ing hot. If it is not quitse boil
ing, no matter how nearly so, the
articles will soak the fat; if too hot
they will como out black instea.d
of brown. You can tell whben thbe
fat is just right by putting in a
piece of raw potato or a small
piece of the article you are about
to fry. If the fat is at the right
heat, the article will come to the
surface in a few seconds. You
must then use your judgment in
keeping it at that point by moving
the pot from or toward the hot
test part of the range.
How TO RAISE PRTZE SQUASHEs.
A. farmer at Orrington last season,
the Portland Express says, fed a
squash in the hope of being able
to bring it up to two hundred
pounds. The feeding was done by
utting off the -vine about ix feet
from the squash, and putting the
end in a pan into which fresh
milk was daily poured. By this
means the vine absGrded about two
guarts of milk per day, ~and the
squash gained about a pound a day
To RENOVATE BLACK SILK.
The best article for cleaning or re
rewing black silk is said to be beer
-going over the surface of the
silk with a sponge wet in the Ger
mans' favorite beverage. Ammo
aa is good for cleaning p u r -
7 o s e s , but it detracts from,
-ather than restores the color.
[he best dressing f or colored
ilk is to go over it with a liquid,
>btained by dissolving kid of the
same shade (old kid gloves) in
varm water ; for black, use black
A simple and harmless applican
Dry Goods, Groceries, Sc.
NEW AND SAFE DEPARTURE
WHICH WILL BE SOLD
REGARDLESS OF COST!
TO MAKE ROOM FOR SPRING GOODS.
I will sell from this date, until a clear
ance is effected, wiLhout regard to cost,
Woolen Goods of all kinds,
Mens' and Boys' Clothing, &c.
I MEAN WHAT I SAY!
MY STOCK OF
Is full and complete, and will be SOLD
LOW FOR CASH.
Graniteville Shirting, Sheet
ing and Drillings, -
AT FACTORY PRICES.
Warranted 150 proof, and as good as
any oil sold.
FISH AINONATED PHOSPHATE.
This justly celebrated Fertilizer has ac
uired a reputation which places it in the
I am prepared to furnish it in any quanti
ties and on the most liberal terms, and will
take pleasure in showing testimonials re
i from different parties who have used
it. M. FOOT.
Feb. 23, 8-tf.
Have in store their
FALL AND W-INTE-- TO
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS,
In all the various lines, the stock is large
and has been selected with great care.
The ladie.e are invited to examine our
Dress Goods, Trimmings,
Laces, White Goods,
CASsIMEREs AND PIECE GOODs
Of all kinds for gentlemen and youth.
Besi'des the above we have in store a fine
Hardware and Cutlery,
Saddles and Bridles,
Trunks or all kinds,
HEAVY GOODS FOR PL.ANTATION WEAR,
Ad many other articles which it is need
less to mention.
The above goods WILL BE SOLD
CHEAP FOR CASH.
P. W. & R. S. CHICK.
Sep. 22, 38-t#.
TEEMiS OF SUBSCRIPTION
Frank Leslie's Illustr'ted Newspaper.W'kly,64.00
Frank Leslie's Chimney Corner, 4.00
Frank Leslie's Illustrirte Zeitung, a' 4.00
The Days' Doings, " 4.00
Frank te4lie's Lady's Journal, . " 4.00
Frn YLeie's Boys and Girla' Weekly, 2.50
Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly. 2.00
Frank Leslie's Lady's Magazine, Monthly, 3.50
Frank Leslie's Boys of America, " 1.50
Feank Leslie's Pleasant Hours, " 1.50
Frank Leslie's Budget of Fun, " 1.50
The Jolly Joker, " 1.50
Frank LesHie's Family Herald, " 1.00
Frank Leslie's New York Journal, " 1.00
Frank Leslie's Illustrated Almanac, 60
Frank Leslie's Comic Almanac, 15
Every yearly subscriber is entitled to a beauti
ful Premium U'hromo with each publication.
The originals were designed and painted ex
pressly for our use, and the Chromos are printed
in oil, exactly reproducing, in every detail, the
original masterpieces of art.
Description of Chromos, Publication and Gifts,
with sample papers, sent on receipt of stamps for
Address, AGENCY DEPARTMENT, Frank
Leslie's Publishing House, 537 Pearl Street, New
York. Dec. 15, 50-6m.eow
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
poisonous coichicum. The Commissioner
of Agriculture, in his report for 1865, says
that Prof. Mapes, of New York, analyzed
the beer from a dozen different breweries,
and found all of it adulterated. Cocculus
Indicus and. nux vomica entered largely in
to its composition.
J. C. SEEGERS guarantees his beer to be
pure and reliable. He does not adulterate
it, but brews from the best barley, malt and
hops. Feb. 4, 5-tf.
4 CHROMOS FREE!,
In order to introduce our large, eight-page
Literary and Family Paper, THE SOUVENiR,
we will send it, on trial, six months for only
30 cents, and to each subscriber we will I
mail pot-ad,our elean OIL CHROos
Swittle "eek-a-Bg oo" "MTher'sildren'
g'hesek-ursa-Boo n oonr'ns, Joy.
ghenuie piCrs n sixteen priors, ta
en.e Just hno o ur sx e coosa
are equal in appearance to fine oil paint
ings. Just think of it-four fine chromos ~
~ 1,4-,.~,-a,yr ~ Qiv rnny,t.hQ I
GREENvILLE AND COLUMBIA RAILROAD,
COLUMBIA, Jan. 1, 1876.
The following resolutions having been
idopted 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
arrangenient of the Company's bond and
general debt, authority ir hereby given to
the Board of Directors A create a First
Mortgage on the road and property of the
Greenville and Columbia Railroad Company,
subject to the following conditions and re
That the amount of the mortgage shall
not exceed three million. 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 trust, applicable only to
such acquisitions and additions to the prop
erty as have been authorized and approved
by the stockholders
The Board of Directors, in the exere'se
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 eqiiivalents 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 $2,500,000 of
Bonds now offered will absorb
eveiy obligation of the C>mpa
ny, and leave the net earnings as
shown above, subject only to the
charge of interest on these Bonds,
which, at seven per cent, would
be ..-....-..................... 175,000
Balance of earnings over expenses
and interest..................$ 70,000
Provision has also been made in the ar
rangement '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. G. & C. R. R.
Feb. 9, 6-tf.
The Scholastic Year consists of two Ses
sions. The first Session from the- 1st of
October to the 15th of February ; the sec
ond from the 15th of February to the 5th
TERMs PER SESSION, IN ADTANCE:
Primary Department............$10 00
Academic Department..........15 00
Collegiate i epartment........... 25 00
Contingencies.............. 2 00
ExRA. STUDIES, (optional.)
Music....................... $25 00
Use of Instrument.......... .....2 00
French....................... 10 00
Drawing and Paintirig...........10 00
Ornamental Work..............10- 00
Pupils in all of the Departpnents have
the advantages of daily Calisthenic exer
Board, (including Washing, Fuel and
Lights,) $15.00 per month, payable quar
terly in advance.
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 tire 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
egulation?s in deportment as well as in
'Tor further particulars, apply to
Laurensville, S. C., Jan. 28, 1876. 6-Sm
TO TilE INVALID.
If you desire to be restored without the
use of medicine,
00E TO GLEN PRINGS
HOTEL OPEN 1st JUNE.
Parties received at any time on applica
Cottages to Rent.
Send for Circulars.
JTNO. W. SIMPSON,
C. M. MILLER,
Mar. 22, 12-lit. In Charge.
THE FALL SESSION
WILL COMMENCE ON THE 15TH SEPT,
A. P. PIFER, A..M., Principal,
WITH COMPETENT ASSISTANTS.
The advantages afforded by this institu
tion foi- a thoronigh and complete educa
tion, are second to no other in the State,
Tuition is low, viz: from $12.50 to $22.50
in advance, or on satisfactory securities.
Boarding in private families at moderate
For further particulars enquire if the
Secretary of the Board, Mr. S. P. Boozer,
or of A. P. PIFER,
Aug 18, 33-tf. Principal.
Shaig and Hair Dresing
)ne Door Below Baltimore Corner, on Adams
Gentlemen guaranteed a clean shave, a
teat cut and polite attention.
June 9, 28-tf.
$10 A DAY TO AGENTS.
Stationery and Binding.
NEW STATIONERIY HOUs
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite the
Phenix office, on Main street, a complete
Comprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
all sizes, qualities and of every description;
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 size,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
style, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pass
Books, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHIfECTS 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
FANCY ARTICLES. -
Also, q 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 and Wed
ding Cards, aid everything usually kept in a
First Class Stationery House,
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
patronage.E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phmnix Office.
BOOK - STORE !
$2.50 PER ANNUM.
Ir A V E
. INYELOPES, CIRCUL ARS
NOTE'~HEADS, 0 STATEMENtS,
LETTER HEADS, LEGAL BLANKS,
B I LL H EADS, I NVITA TIONS,
PAMPHLETS, IHAND BILLS,
PRINTED AT TE
HERALQ PRINTING OFFICE
NEWBERRY, S. C.
-An elegant lot
Invitation and Wedding Papers,
WITH ENVELOPES TO MATCH.
PAPER DOLLS and
&c., &c., &c
HERALD BOOE STORE.
PAPER of all kinds,
FOR sALE CHEAP AT THE
HERALD BOOK STORE.
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all other kinds or1
BOOKS, or any article in the STATIONERY]
LINE PROMPTLY FILLED.
T. F. (RENEKER,
Editor HERALD and Proprietor Book Store.
Jan. 27, 4-tf.
Something New, Beau
tiful, Durable and
Cheap for. Cov
ering and Or
Nothing has come before the public in i
our estimation so practical and economical 6
as the Abrams' Metallic Grave Gover. It is ~
certainly just the thing that the people
want, and we are now introducing them; r
for sale single or club rates.
Also, Territorial Rights for sale of the.
following Counties, viz:
Spartanburg, Union, Laurens, Edgefield,
Abbeville, Anderson,- Oconee, Pickenis and
Call and see specimen at John B. Mar
tin's Buggy Emporium...
Any further information wanted will rr
eive'prompt attention by calling on or aa
reig, W. H. WISEM1AN, Agt,
May 5, 18-tf. Ne wberry, S. C. 6
DR. H. .BAER,.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL b
NO. 131 MEETING3 S!TREET, a
Doors, Sash and Blins.
Encourage Home People
GEO. . HACKER,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
The only DOOR, SASH and BLIND
FACTORY owned and managed by &, Caro-&
lir,ian in this city. Ali work guaranteed. 4
Always on hand a large stock of DOORS,
SASH, BLINDS, MOULD)iNGS, BRACK.--'
ETS, SCROLL and TURNED WORK ofr
GLASS, WHITE LEADS and BUILD
ERLS' H ARDWARE. P
DRESSED LUMBER and FLOORIN
delivered in any part of this State.
Mar 8, 1876-10-ly.
Harness and Saddles.
F. N., PARKER,,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, ;ONES & PA RKER9
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Having bought the E.'N T I R E S T o C K
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
lso will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES,&HT 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
FOR U.TINEAREIN WRE Y
ofite,rs and S aonle Pho tori Asf
ssritio Webb Juaoe, ar I aelmete pre-e
pdto do alkndo work thanevrhbfor,'yite
aloawillgee on heands imroaemAES,n
ofthe ttest andtyl es" . REA IN
an all stok donarer ta erder, n mn
which rfies aotno atSots
Cities, and hEnaginal Poogrpicurs,
tol do goodwo than ever eoe ythe;re
advntesio th dlaest rpngroees, and
beoethe pitu isprinted
Th suestowy is grtha coeer,n andg
gethicture at fine NeberyGaleyoffh
Copyng ad Elorits, Oadentures n
membe~ th tavel s e dadmeros and do
Edited by C. J.WORTHINGTON,
Late U. S. Navy.
ADAME VELASQUEZ, <|isguised as a
WIConfederate officer, participatd in
number of the hardlest fuht battes of the
late war, and greatly distiguished herself
b the extraordinary valor she displayed. c
Se also distinguished herself as a It
Spy and Secret Service Agent,n
u.d on numerons occasions ran through the
Federal lines and obtained information of
vital importance to the Confederate corn- a
randers. Obtaining admission behind the
-Scenes at Washington,
he established confidential relations with -
rominent Federal officials; was concerned
[n the great
my which the United States Treasury suffer
d to the extent of millions of dollars; was
ctively engaged in blockade-running, and
Substituting and Bounty Frauds, ai
y which the work of recruiting theFederal
trmies was so seriously impeded; and was
he heroine of a number oi explits even
nore interesting than those of the battle
eld. It also contains a history of her Min
ng on the Pacific slope, her Travels in Eu- "
~ope, South America and among the Mor
nons, Love, Courtship, Marrag, etc. .
The above facts are substantte by lead
ate .enboth South and North who patici
nterest as the Woman in Battle has ever
>een issued in Amierica.
Agents -wanted in every County in the ]
nited States. Agents c4n make more mo
iey by canvassing for this book than any
~thers, as it is the cheapest as well as the
iest selling Agents' book ever published.
'he book is a large octavo volume of over pU
00 pages, profusely illustrated. We print, as
id and pblish our own books; hence, atl
an allow larger commissions thanan
ther house. Secure your choice of teri
y at once. Address . -
SOUTHRN PUBLISHiNG TO.,
Con. PRYOR ANID MICHEL STREETs,
NEWBERRY UERALD BOOK STORE.
Dec. 1, 4$-tf.
Farmers, Farmers! lo
COME ANDSEE elp
imms' Star Seed Planter and D
I will take pleasure in showing it, and _
elieve I can sell you one. Drills cotton
eautifully and will save you labor all @
rough the season. Puts your guano Co.
w.i n uniydsrd lnscr
2,n inre ayqart, lsoies. Dills r E
,y2 emi ra, 4eaat, rice, pe. Badril oj
acin ilntrnof oeescvrd
ysleilvN grasinheat, rice, &c.lanter onsh
achine will not run off. Coverers cover a
s..a:ar.. n -:n. .hani ihn Planter. A
Parlor organs. -
GEO. WOODS & cOo.,
PARLOR OR GANS.
pteo ma f nd re ina prI
GE . O DS& O, am rdgpot-Ms
hese remarkable instruments Possess capac-tes for musicaefctan exprsisnvrbfr tand
dapted for Amateur and Professionl an&nonme7ivn;pro.~C3tf11
GEO, WOODS & CO.9, Cambrid eport.-Mass
rAR00XS: 608 Washington St., Boston 170 State St.,-Ch1cao; 16Ludgst6 BiU,ama
-A leading Musical Journal of selected music and valuable Teading mam
I k mail for $ per year, or ten cents a number. Each number contais
r to $2 worth of the finest s music. GEO. WOODS & CO., Publishe,ambddgepA, Nass.
Apr. 5, 1876 -14-dm.
Segars and Tobacco.
PERRY & SLAWSON'S PRICE LIST,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Every merchant who is disposed to save a few cents per pound on
requested to give us a sample order.
We will ship. in any quantity on 30 days time.
Plug Tobacco, 10 in 5 to lb., 50 lbs. to Box, at 50 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 1 inch, 4 to lb.; 50 lbs. to Box, at 50 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 10 inch, 5 to 5lbs. 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 1b., 40 lbs. -to Box at 65 cents..
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to lb., 30 lbs..toBox at 75 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 12 inch, 3 to lb., 30 lbs to ROX, at 75 etr.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch 4 to lb., 40 lbs. to Box, at -0 cents. -
Plug Tobacco, 9 inch, 7 to lb., 30 lbs. to Box, at 55 cents.
Plug Tobacco, j 11 inch, 7 to lb., 201bs. to Box. at 56cents.
3 ounce Twist, (very bright,) 30lbs. toBx, at 85cents.
3 ounce Twist...................... 30 lbs. to Box, at 75 cents.,
6 inch Twist................. 12 to lb.,181bs. to Box, at 65 centS.
6 inch Twist.................12 to lb., 18 lbs. to Box,4Z 75vents. -
6inch Twst...........12 to lb.,18lbs. to Box, at 60 cents.
Pancakes............... 22 to lb., 75'cent.
Gravely Honey Dew Tobacco Sto lb.. 301bs.toBox, atl 00cent .
Alaska Smoking Tobacco, 25 lbs. assorted , f 50 cents.
Durham " -' " " " ,,,1lb. 60 cents.
Perry & Slawson's Triumph Smoking Tokmco 100 cents.
This is the finest Tobacco we handle,-put up In X lb.:packages
Maccaboy Snuf............. ... ..7 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 i mpossible to give an idea of the quality by a Price Li1st, and as asapel~t
mounts to $25 or $30, you might let us send you, say ten boxes, assortd. o f.
rn the if uare not satisfled that they are cheaper than any you bave ~ .
N. B.-If yuprefer to see sample before ordering, please state style oftobes~-~
d, and we wil send sample plug. Feb._______________
Iron Works. RICIMOND AMTERT
. GOLDSMIT H. - P. E IND. . .~
COLUMBIA, S. C.
___- TALBO TTA& B
GOLBMIITI & KID, .Shco Mahe
oun6r and 8 Macin$ RICKM0UC VD
Have always on hand
STEAM ENGINES AND-BOIrZBS
taionary Steam EnginesCI ~ AGRIU T L~
and Boilers for Saw- GRIST,-BABK AND LASS iL4;
~AW AND GRiST MILLS, Oct-13'4-ly'
WX. ETTENGER. D D.
otton Presses, ETNI1&
CASTNGS of every kind in Iron or Brass- Portable and Stationery Engines, 3d0~
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
oilers cdas good qai and power. and all kid, Circular SawNMills,. Grin M
We 7naet re, also, the GADDY M. Xil Gearing, -ShstingrPulleys,b
ROTD WATER WHEEL, which we re
>mmend for power, simplicity ofconstruC- AMERICAN TilRBINE WATER-WE
on., durability and cheapness.
We 'varrant our work? and assurepromp?- CAMEROW'S SPECIAL STEAM FP I IF
iss and dispatch in ffllig orders.~ AAOU
Jan. 14, 2-tf. Columbia,.-S. .~Ot 3,d-y
Professional Cards. GL F. WATSON,
JAME f. ULBRATH, FURNiTURE WORKS AND LUMBER IS,
Otorne y at Law, Funtr,Lugs- his c,wne
Will practice in the Courts of Newberry Nosot inlue Coar
d Edgefield. .________ch_______
Office over store of A. M. Bowers & Co.
NEWBERRY, S. C. EnginesMHIreaIWorks,A.
Dec. 22, 52-1y. WM. TANNER &. CO.,
Ci . JONES,___ ___
looms Over C. B. Buist's Store, Eas CofHA ~ B
XcPall & Pool's.
Respectfully informs his patrons and theCaieM kr& de1kr
above mentioned, and will be happy to HaonbdadwilaetocerB4 (
mnd all professional calls made on him.sed;Bras azkba ~~hi
Sep. 8, 1875-36-1y. &l48Lugs c
AT has upid
ROSPERITY, S. C. Oc9 tLATNHEUS
Passengers on the G. & C. R. R., are al- .Q1 ft~ii i~
red 20 minutes for- dinner at Prosperity. lOt0IIQIB IfMU
A. cordial invitation is extended to trayv- USRIE a oauinl
rs, who will always find a good table,baafIsOrmnfteOV PFd
lite attention and moderate charges. cae,odifrnpatr,bsis o
Perms-Dinner, 50 Cents. Board per
, $1.50.ofIso ak,alowhhheiper1
G. S. CHAPPELL, tofrihaveyranal tsIk
i'eb. 23, 8-tf . Proprietor,. rmtesan epth
Sto $2 perthay$1tfree. Sa-r lesO rafOdwl aetemsn reo hu
wot Potlnd Maine.T1-s17 erei lay nhn niwl
bi ortoad Ga. P.EWLl O- fuNeewa h at f$0 edy
Cork,c for G Paphle oWf 10 page, cnew Tanflfoaatiarnaen-eab
lists for Pamphletws 00papes gades, otaimatesciersptflyakfoa ohi
ists of 30nesadverts,ing. estiate
win cosy t hof e Adgertisig wanted. o u thes-,adasrstepbi
dle.Aetwatd t.noefrtohisCHMOND,be~m VA.
freORc O. . the1umos 41-1ycto!. -..~' -
Has on hand and will make to order Bed- O
steads; Bureaus,- Wardrobes, Safe
Settees, Loanges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kin,ds made snite
paired on-liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of MetaBC, Wa
hogany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Coffins made to order at short noMes and
hearse snpplied. -
Oct 9 40 tf. MARTIN
flSf3 N618iit istill aili
TRE SUBSCRIBER has constilindfon
hand a fullassortmens of the above appromed
cases,.of diferent patterns, besides ame@ns
of his own make, all of which he is prepared
to furnish at very reasonable ratisftish
promptness and despatch.
Persons desirous of having esses sesitib
railroad will have them sent free of
A Hearse~is alwaye -on handand wilf
furnished at thd rate of $10 pe dag.
Thankful for past patronage, the sub
scriber respectfully asks for a continnatinn
-of the same, and assures thes publie
no efdre on his part will to
Z .---- men, s.m a,,- the ntmnat11atinfation