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THE ABSORPTIVE POWER
It is an important -discovery of
recent date, that soils have the
power of separating not only ammo
nia, but other bases also, from their
solutions, and of holding them with
great tenacity after their absorp
tion. Thus 100 grains of clay soil,
taken from the plastic clay forma
tion of England, absorbed 1,050
grains of potash from a solution of
caustie potash containing one per
cent. of the alkali. It is interes
ting to observe that the liquid was
not, in this case, filtered through
the soil, but the cold solution was
merely left in- contact with it for
It has been further shown that
soils have the ability to separate
the alkaline bases from the acids
with which they are combined.
When saline solutions are slowly
filtered thro4gh soils five or six
inches deep, the liquids which
passed through were deprived of
their alkaline bases, as potash, soda,
ammonia and magnesia, only the
acids were to be found in combina
tion with some other base. Thus,
when muriate of ammonia was
filtered through the soil the ammo
iia was removed, and a correspond
ing quantity .of lime, in combina
tion with muriate acid, was found
in the filtered liquid. In the same
way 'sulphate of potash was derriv
ed of its base, and the liquid collect
ed gave suil hate of lime.
Those soils which have the great
est amount of capillary porosity
~wil condense the greatest amount
of manurial substances on their
internal surfaces, will retain them
longest against the adverse solvent
action of water, and will give them
out most readily to the rootlets of
* the growing plant.
A mass of adhesive clay will
absorb but a very slight amount
of available manure; but if this
same mass is rendered friable, by
mechanical processes, its power of
absorption is- amazingly increased.
In view of what has been stated, it
is very clear that one way in which
plowing increases the fertility of
land is by increasing its porosity
* by pulverization.
*Again, many manarial substan
ces exist in the soil, which, being
insoluble, exercise no action on the
growth of plants, and contribute
nothir.g in their nutrition ; but by
the slow, though regular action of
the fr-osts and the rain, the air and
the sunshine, insoluble and refrac
tory compounds are reduced to a
soluble state, and arc appropriated
and held on deposit by the soil to
the credit of the next cultivated
crop. This explains the well
known fact that soils, which have
been cropped to the very verge of
barrenness, will rec'over their fer
tility if allowed to remain long
enough under the action of climatic
* influences to saturate the soil with
the necessary plant-food, which
they, have unlocked from their
chemical combinations, and given
to the soil in a proper physical con
. dition. These changes are brought
about more rapidly when certain
mechanical changes of condition
are wrought upon the soil.
Carbonic acid is one of the most
active of the agents employed in
*bringing the ins-luble organic
matter in the soil into that physi
cal condition in which it becomes
available as plant-food. In~ brder
that this acid inay be formed, it is
essential that the carbonaceous
matter :n the soil should be brought
into direct contact with the atmos
phere, from which they procure
~ ~Pf~P~arv to convert
It is very desirable that this
crop should be largely increased
upon our Southern farms. Espe
I cially does it commend itself to all
advocates of stock raising. Every
one knows its great value as hog
food, and some perhaps as cow
food. It is often regarded as a
troublesome crop. and so it is for a
few days in spring, when the slips
tare to be set out, and a few days
in the fall. when the crop is to be
gathered. But what are ~these
compared to the trouble of a cot
ton crop? And when designed for
hcgs the bigger half even of this
little trouble is avoided, for they
will gather the crop themselves.
To be sure of a good yield, the
slips should be put out itn May
though with some of the early
maturing varieties, such as that
variously designated in different
localities, as the St. Domingo,
Bahama, Mexican yam, Poor Man's
Potato, and another known as the
red yam-fair crops may be made
from slips set out as late as the last
of July. Even with these early
varieties 2t is best to put out slips
early, and thus secure a crop of
vines which may be used as "slips"
in the later plantings. Last year
we- made a fair crop, of the two
varieties above mentioned, from
vines planted the first week in Au
The best manure for the sweet
potato is that which suits best also
for the Irish potato, viz: woods
mould, or chip manure and ashes.
In the absence of these a little
superphosphate and Kainit-75
lbs. of each per acre, in drill-does
remarkably well. Cow-penned
land, which has had its grossness
taken away by one or two years
of some other crop, is also admira
bly adapted to the sweet potato.
A short time before the slips are
to be put out, let the land be bed
ded. Just as soon after a rain as
it gets in ploughing order, is the
time to do this-the ground will
then retain moisture a long while,
and slips planted in it be less liable
to die. Groat the slips in a puddle
of clay and cow dung-put in hole
and if very dry partly fill the hole
with dirt, then pour in a little wa
ter, and af ter' it has soaked in fill up
with dry dirt. iDo this in the latter
half of the afternoon. Slips can
be thus started in very dry wea
ROW TO GET RID OF FLIES.
The warm, sultry season is rapidly
coming on, and with it the advent
of the troublesome house fly. Many
and various have been the devices
to rid the household of this intole
rable pest, buat nione have been
successful. The Rev. George Mears
Drought, writinig from Ireland says:
"For three years I have lived in a
town, and during that time- my
sitting-room has been free from
fies, three or four only walking
about my breakfast table, while all
my neighbors' rooms were crowded.
I often congratulated myself on my
escape, but never knew the reason
of it until two days ago. I then
had occasion to move my goods to
another house, while I remained on
for two days longer. Among other
things moved were two boxes of
Geraniums and Calceolaries, which
stood in my window, the window
being always -open to full extent.
top and bottom. The boxes were
not gone half an hour before my
room was as full of flies as those
around me. This, to me, is a new
discovery and perhaps it may serve
to encourage others in that which
is always a source of pleasure, and
which now proves also to be a
source of comfort, viz: window
Vegetables should never be wash
ed until immediately before being
-prepared for the table. ~Lettuce
is made almost worthless in flavor
by dipping in water some hours
before being served. Potatoes
suffer even more thao other vege
tables through the washing pro
cess. They should no't be put in
water till just ready for boiling.
A glassful of a strong acid lemo
nade drank every morning before
breakfast during the early spring
is better than pills for constipation
or biliousness. To suck the lemon
is better for active effect.
One teasp'onful of honey, one
of powdered alum, one of flour,
moistened with good vinegar and
poultice twice a day, is a cure for
To the Ladies who Organized and
Conducted the "Wayside Romes"
of the Confederate States for the
Relief of Wounded and Sick Sol
diers during the Late War :
Having been solicited by a distin
guished gentleman of my profession
in the North to furnish him with all '
the facts in- connection with the above 2
institutions, he desiring to place the
ladies of the Southern States properly a
before the world for their great, oft
repeated and innumerable charities a
and untiring labors in behalf of the (
needy, I take this means of begging
these ladies to furnish me, as early as
possible,.all.necessary information, so
as to enable my correspondent to make
properly this part of his report to the d
International Congress of Physicians, '
to be held in Philadelphia on the 4th
of September next. Those who will
respond to my inquiries will please s
answer the following questions:
What system was adopted in these
At what date were the "Homes" r
organized in your city, town, village
or vicinity ?
How many ladies (and their names)
were engaged in the work?
How many soldiers did you receive
and feed per day, per week or per
How many during the existence of
the "Homes" did you accommodate?
If clothing, shoes, hats, &c., were
dispensed, how many pieces. either
during a given time or the whole time?
If money .was expended, how much
in a given time or the whole time ? 1
If you cannot give exact statements,
-be so good as to give me some idea.
Very respectfully, your obedient
servant, E. B. TURNIPSEED. '
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 24, 1876.
To the Southern Press:
As this is certainly the quickest
and perhaps the only means to get the
above -information, I sh6uld feel greatly
indebted to the press favorably dis
posed to gratuitously give this card a
few insertions. The importance to the
ladies in making public this niatter is
conveyed in a single sentence in the
letter of this searching after truth. He
says: "To-day, I find in a small book,
entitled 'La Guerre et La Ch:rite,' page t
100, allusions to associations formed
in Carolina." This seems to be all he
has ever heard of these charities,
which certainly should have been F
known wherever the history of the
late war has been properly promul
gated. Very respectfully, &c.,
Dkry Goods A .lPiUiner&
Owing to the scarcity of money the under
signed has, from this date, reduced his en
tire stock to prices which cannot faii to
please those in search of GOOD goods for lit
.Full and complete stock of
DRlY GO9DM, NOT ION, &I.
Always on hand.
Latest novelties now in stock
ECRU LACE, LACE TIES, GRENADINE,
ILLUSION, PIQUES, LACE MUSLINS,
IBBONS, all widths, and the new ti
styles at 25 cents per yard. t
All orders promptly and carefully attend- s
C. F. JACKSON, ii
LEADER OF LOW PRICES, r~
COLUMBTIA, S. C.s
er Send for samples. l-f
May 1st, 1876.-18tf
FOR SALE BY
MAYFE & MARTIN I
Apr. 19, 16-tf. g
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION
FRANK LESLIE' S
Frank Leslie's Illustr'ted Newspaper,W'kly,4.00
Frank Leelie's Chimney Corner, " 4.00
Frank Leelie's Illustrirte Zeitung, " 4.00
eDa1 oln,d' Journal,
cheYoesi ndGirls' Weky 2.0
rnk Leslie's Popular Monthly. 2.00
Frank Leslie's Lady's Magazine, Monthly, 3.50
Frank Leslie's Boys of America, " 1.50
rank Leslie's Pleasant Hours, " 1.50
Frank Leslie's Budget of Fun, " 1.60
FkLesie' sfamily Herald, ' .00
rak Leslie's New York Jonrl3a, " 1.00
rnk Leslie's Illustrated Almanac, 5
Frank Leslie's Comic Alimanac, 1
Every yearly subscriber is entitled to a beauti
ul Premimm Chromo with each publication.
The originals were designed and painted ex- ta
presly for our use, and the Chromos are printed thi
in oil, exactly reproducing, in every detail, the Ti
original masterpieces of art.
Description of Chromos, Publication and Gifts, t
with sample papers, sent on receipt of stamps for l
return postage. i
AGENTS WANTED. .im
Address, AGENCY DEPARTMENT, Frank thi
Lslie's Publishing House, 537 Pearl Street, New am
ork. Dec.15b, 50-6m.eow
LOUtineES tn CCEapst & by.
LOuJ'I~U) B ACE & CO.,TQ
GREENyiLLE AND COLUMBIA RAILROAD,
COLUMBIA, Jan. 1, 1S76.
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:
Resolved, That for the more satisfactory
rrangement of the ("6mpany's bond and
eneral debt, authority is hereby given to
he Board of Directors to create a First
fortgage on the road and property of the
rreenville 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
red thousand dollars of the bonds, made
nder the mortgage, be used for the ar
angemrent or settlement of the debt. And,
That the balance, five hundred thousand
ollars, be held in trust, applicable only to
uch acquisitions and additions to the prop
rty as have been authorized.and approved
iy the stockholders
The Board of Directors, in the exerc'se
f the authority given to them by these
esolutions, have executed a First Mortgage
n the road and property of the Company
o Ihe Farmers' Loan and Trust Company of
he City of New York, in accordance there
vith, and now offer for sale the Bonds made
mder the said mortgage at 75 per cent.
:ash, or the equivalents of that price in any
f the Company's outstanding obligations
nwhole or in part. These Bonds are dated
uly 1st, 1875, bear interest at 7 per cent.
nd mature in tweny years. The Bonds
.rrd Coupons are payable in the city of New
Their superior claims to the confidence
f capitalists are sufficiently established by
he fact that the past exceptionally unfavor
.ble year to Railroad interests exhibits
'he gross earnings of the Green
ville and Columbia Railroad... .$540,000
he current operating expenses... 295,000
eaving applicable to interest. ...$245,000
'he confident expectation of the
Board is that the $2,500,000 of
Bonds now offered will absorb
every obligation of the CDmpa
ny, and leave the net earningm as
shown above, subject only to the
charge of interest on these Bonds,
wbich, at seven per cent, would
alance of earnings over expenses
and interest..................$ 70,000
Provision has also been made in the ar
angement of the Bonds of this issue for
heir Registry at the option of the holders'
Any further information which may be.
lesired will be furnished on application to
he Treasurer, at the Company's Office, in
his city. W. J. McGRATH, Pres.
C. H. MANSON, Treas. G. & C. R. R.
Feb. 9, 6-tf.
rO TE IN VALID.
If you desire to be restored without the
tse of medicine,
JOE TO GLENN SPRINIS.
HOTEL OPEN 1st ,JUNE.
Parties received at any time .on applica
Cottages to 'Rent.
Send for Circulars.
JNO. W. SIMPSON,
C. M. MILLER,.
Mar. 22, 12-11It. In Charge.
THE FALL SESSION
WILL COMMENCE ON THE 15TH SEPTI
t.P. PIFER, A. M., Principal,
WITH COMPETENT ASSISTANTLS.
The advantages afforded by this institu
on for a thoror.gh and complete educa
on, art second to no other is the State,
Tuition is low, viz: from $12.50 to $22.50
iadvance, or on satisfactory se'curities.
Boarding in private families at moderate
For further particulars enquire of the
ecretary of the Board, Mr. S. P. Boozer,
of A. P. PIFER,
Aug 18, 33-tf. ~Principal.
make no engagements till you see our
hich in thrilling interest, sterling merit,
egance and cheapness, has absolutely no
lual. It is "THlE ThING" tor the Centennial
eriod-t akes on sight.
The North American Review says it is
leserving of unqualified praise; we antici
rte for it an extensive popularity": the'
ubuque Times says "Just such a work as,
iosands of the American People will be
tad to possess": the Detroit Advertiser
Ws it "prefentble to any yet published."
NY ACTIVE MAN OR WOMAN of good ad
~ess insnred large profits and steady work
ir a year. For full particulars, address ]
3J..BFO0D & CO., 27 Park Place, New York.]
NE WBE RIR Y, S. C.
lOP NEXT.DO0E NOETH of POST OFFICE. 1
A clean shave, a neat cut, and polite at
ntion guaranteed. May 3, 18-tf.
haein ad hai Dinig
e Door Below Baltimore Corner, on Aam c
Gentlemren guaranteed a clean shave, a
at cut and polite attention.
June 9, 23-LLf.
oard at Mount Pleasant, 8, C. 2
A small family (without children) can ob
in BOARD in the healthiest portion of
is pleasant village, in a private family.
ie climate of this place is a most delight
1 Summer one. Fish, and the facilities for
e sport, readily obtainable, pretty rides
the vicinity, and Churches and Schools
reach, and constant communication with
e City by the Steamers of the Mt. Pleas
t & Sullivan's Island Company..
ALSO, FOR RENT,
A Cottage of two rooms, with pantry and
e place, on same lot. Will be rented
w to an approved.tenant.
Apply at the'
OFFICE NEWBERRY HERALD.
Dec 8, 49-tf.
Stationery and sinding.
NEW STTIONERY DOES,
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, o
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, oz
manufactured into Blank Books of any sie,
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 Lettei
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
find a complete stock of materials for thei
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, j. most elegant stock of Gold Pens
and Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubbez
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept in a
First. lass 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 ovei
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 ol
patronage.E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phcenix Office.
PRINTI G HOUSE
BOOK STORE !
$2.50 PER ANNUX.
IL AV E
LA BELS,I- TIC KETS
NOTE HEADS, 0STATEMENtS,
LETTER HEADS, LEGAL BLANKS,
B I LL HEADS, TJINVITAIONS,
PAMPHLE tS, HAND BILLS,
HERAL.D PRITING OFFIE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
[vitatIon and Wedding Papers,
WITH ENVELOPES TO MATCH.
PAPER DOLLS and
&c., &c., &c
EERALD BOOK STORE.
-PAPER of all kinds,
FOR SALE CHEAP AT TE
EBRALD BO0E STORE.
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all other kinds of
3OKS, or any article in the STATIONERY
INE PROMPTLY FILLED.
V. F. (IRIENEKER,
ditor HERALD and Proprietor Book Store.
Something New, Beau
tiful, Durable and
Cheap for Coy
ering and Or
Nothing has come before the public in
ur estimation so practical and economjical
s the Abrams' Metallic Grave Gover. It is
ertainly just the thing that the people
rant, and we are now introducing them;
r sale single or club rates.
Also, Territorial Rights for sale of the
allowing Counties, viz:
Spartanburg, Union, Laurens, Edgefield,
Lbbeville, Anderson, Oconee, Pickens and
Call and see specimen at John B. Mar
n's Buggy Emporium.
Any further information wanted will r'
eive prompt attention by calling on or aa
W. H. WISEMAN, Agt.,
May 5, 18-tf. .Ne wberry, S. C.
DR. H. BAER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
NO. 131 MEETING STREET,
nrAPT T Ora o (I
Doors, Sash and Blinds.
[ncourage Home people
GEO. S. HACKER,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
The only DOOR, SASH and BLIND
FACTORY owned and managed by a Caro- E
linian in this city. All work guaranteed. 4
Always on hand a large stock of DOORS,
SASH, BLINDS. MOULDINGS, BRACK .
ETS, SCROLL and TURNED WQRK of I
GLASS, WHITE LEADS and BUILD- I
. DRESSED LUMBER and FLOORIIN
delivered in any part of this State.
Mar .8, 1876--10-ly.
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER, I
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARKE,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Havingboughtthe ENTIRE STOCK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
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.
. AT THE
-Having just returned from thie Northern,
Cities, and the National Photographic As- t
sociation it Buffalo, I feel, better prepared a
to do good work than ever before, by the
advantages of the latest iinprovements, and
the prettiest styles.
M~y stock is larger than ever, and among
which are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &c.j
I am prepared to take
Copying and Enlarging Old Pictures,
Taking Residences, &c.
-Call w hile the pretty weathef lasts; re
member that delays are dangerous, and do
not put it of f.
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
e.ver ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct. 8, 40-tf.
Agents Wanted for the
Anarrative of the ex
W 0Hf MA N els of Madame L.nJ
i.lARRY T. BUORD,
BAT T LE C. S. A.
Edited by C. J. WORTHINGTON,
Late U. S. Navy.
M*ADAME VELASQUEZ, disguised as a B
WIConfederate officer, participated inaa
number of the hardest fuht battles of the
late war, and greatly disiguished herself
bthe extrodiayvalor se displayed. C
Spy and Secret Service Agent, n
and on numerous occasions ran through the
Federal lines and obtained information of
vital Importance to the Confederate corn-'
manders. Obtaining admission behind the
Scenes at Wasmigton,
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-running, and a
Substituting and Bounty Frauds,
by which the work of recruiiting the Federal p
armies was so seriously Impeded; and was
the heroine of a number oi exlits evenh
more interesting than those of tebattle
field. It also contains a history of her Min
ing on the Pacific slope, her Travels in Eu. he
rope, South America and among the Mor
Teabove fact are substantiated b lead- u
Ing men both South and North who partici
ated. No book of such varied and intense
terest 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- ha
ney by canvassing for this book than any ca
others, as it is the cheapest as well as the
best selling Agents' book ever published,.o
The book is a large octavo volume of ever to
600 p ages, profusely illustrated. We print, pr
bind and publish our own books; hence,
caneallse.largr commission tha any
ry at once. Address
SOUTHERN PUBMISHING CO., i
CoB. PRYOR AND MITCBELL STEETS,
NEWBERRY HERALD BOOK STORE.
Dec. 1, 48-tf.
COME AND SEE
Simnms' Star Seed Planter and
Guano Distributor. F
I will take pleasure in showing it, and .
believe I can sell you one. Drills cotton
beautifully and will save you labor alllo
through the season. Puts your guano
down in any quantity desired. Plants corn el
1, 2, 3 or 4 feet apart, also peas. Drills P~
any small grain, wheat, rice, &c. Band on
machine will not run off. Coverers cover D
splenAidl. No casting- ahont the Planter.
r arlor organs._______
GEO. WOODS & Co.'S
'hese remarkable instruments s capacities for musical effects and ersson never bfore.attaied.
Ldapted for Amateur and Profsio nal, and an ornament i any parlor. Tio New StylM'WUd7.
GEO. WOODS & CO., Cambridgeport Mass*1
YARUW0S: 608 Washington St., Boston; 170 State St., Chicago; 16 Ludgatei%4 =.ea.
-A leading Musical Journal of selected music and valuable readingatter
.Bl A mail for$ per year. or ten cents a number. Each number contas fs .
2to# worth of the finest uSi 6E. WOODS & CO., Pubisbers Cambdgeort,Iass
Apr. 5, 1876-14-im.
Segars and Tobaccoe
PERRY & SLAWSON'S PRICE 1IST
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Every merchant who is disposed to save a few cents per pound obT a '4
s requested to give us a sample order.
We will ship in auy 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 50cents.
Plag Tobacco, 10 inch, 5 to lb., 50 lbs. to Box, at-. 55 eena.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to lb., 40 lbs. to Box, at 55 cents.
Plug Tolacce, 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, i 11 inch, 7 to lb., 20 lbs. to. Box. at 56 cents.
3 ounce Twist, (very bright,) 30 lbs. to Box, at - 5 cenl.
3 ornce Twist........................ 30 lbs. to Box, at 75cents.
6 inch Twist................. 12 tolb.,18bs. to Box, at 65 cents.
6 inch Twist .................'1to lb., 18 lbs. to Box,at-: 7ents.
6 inch Twist.................^A2 to lb.,18 lbs. to Box,,at 60cents.
Pancakes..22,tolb. . ceni .
Gravely Honey Dew Tobacco 3to lb., 30 1bs.toBox, at 10cents.
Alaska Smoking Tobacco, 25 lbs. assorted, , & 50 cents.
Durham " ~ '' " " " , ,1 -b 60 cents.
Perry & Slawson's Triumph Smoking Tobacco, 1 00 cents.
TIns is the finest Tobacco we handle, put up in 9 Ib. packas.
m,.a a t .._. ... ... --75 cents-.& -G
Briar Pipes (assorted) from $1 to $5 per dozen. one ozen
. will give you an assortment of the different kinds.
CHEROOTS, $12.50 per 1000. CIGARS, $16, $18, 20 and p
It is impossible to give an idea of the quality by a Price List, and as am
mounts to $25 or 0, you miht let us send you, say ten boxes, assorted.
urn them if you are not ed that they are cheaper than any you aye
nd $10 per thousand.
N. B.-If you prefer to see sample before ordering, please state style
d, and we will send sampl plug.
Xron works. RICHMOND -ADTJCRM
. GOLDSMITH. EIND
COLUMBIA, S. C.
0- TALBOTT-& SON
UOLDSMIT& KIND Shockoe Machin
ounos and Machmists, RICHMOND, A
Have always on hand SmM EN
tationary Steam Engines AGEIC&CTUAIZN !
CIRMUAR SAW- TLS
and Boilers for Saw- GIST, BARK'
A EtF SHAFTING, ANGER D
Improved Turbine WaterMuel.
AW AND GRIST MILLS, Oct- 1341-ly.
-WX. ErTENOER H. P. EDR111
Shafting, RICHMOND, VA
Pullies, Etc. -annfacturersof
CASTLNGS of every kind in Iron or Brass. Portable. a Statonry Egpa &g
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
ilers of as good quality and power, and all kinds, Circular Saw Kils, ff stiD
; as low rates as can be had in the North.
We manufacture, also, the GADDY hI
EOVED WATER WHEEL, which we re
)mmend for power, simplicityof construe- AERICA TURBINE WATER EEL
on, durability and cheapness.
We warrant our work, and assureprompt- CARERON'S SPECIAL STEA PI1;FS
ss and dispatch in filling orders.
GOLDSMH & KIND, SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
Jan. 14,2-tf. Columbia, S. C. Oct.13, 41-1y6
Undertaking. G. F. WATS
M. HARRIS, FURNITURE WORKS AMD LUNBI U
C. W. HARRIS,
abinet Maker& Undertaker. C Bes,,Cber-i 'a r
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed- tured of Walnut md cheaper hW WOO
%ads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas, ce softrnes C eadi a
ttees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re- - 3,41-IV.
red on liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma- F De.ENfl*heU
gany and Rosewood Burial Cases. .
fins made to order at short notice, Wan dAKNR -A
Det 9 40 tf. - MARTIN HARRIS. RICHMOND, VA.
Oct. 13, 41-1y..
d's Metallic Burial Case& Professimga
THE SUtSCRIBER has constantly or
nd a fullassortment of the above approved
es, of different patterns, besides coffins
his own make, all of which he is preparedAto n y tI8W
Iradwil av he sntfre fchrg. ffc ovrsoeoG . F. WAT s Co
Thakfl fr as paroage te u ite.2, 5Lygs. har,&
the sateredndfassures the publicrthats.
effort onhis partsillnbeusaed.tCoredegeAand
NewberryS. C., JlyH31ONj,El A.I
DINNE ROUS I PreresRsionarcar
funsha Tvr reasonallblefo srastptron anith
Attb or g ney at a ake r ,
mptSPERand,despasch-bWile pratioed n wlut be Newherry
rodwlhaetesefeofc argendOfaic oesoeofA. .l Boers on.
A eases onay the G hand . . are wil ep8,873-.
rised 0 inte frat dinn0 er arsiy. NEWBE- R__RY,__
&'hankful inifon ast eatonged the trab- De.2,5-y
-be respectflly awas fir a gotuablen
te ateto and modeaes hres.bi ta
e:'or n-isprt wil Cens oard prner.
R . C. HA2LL NANGARN
RewbeS. 2., Juty 31.retr
rsdenesof ther. 3 . . ar.il, ael
red by minte for innrat APrply ty.
rer,ms-iner 50 Let. Boar pOer. ~ 5