Newspaper Page Text
30 rt-,,Lharbea U5jAI~
Mf T W T F
-- 112 3 415
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Under the heading of "Thought
for Thoughtful Farmers," a Texa
correspondent has favored the Mo
bile Register with a series of arti
eles of great practical value. Wi
extract the subject :>f green ma
Having shown the urgent neces
sity for a change to a better sys
tem of farming, we are confrontei
by a question of. vital importance
to-wit : How shall we fertilize ou
worn lands, seeing we have no ma
nure and are too poor to buy ? I
answer to this questioning, permi
us to offer the following hints: Yo
have more land under fence tha
you can profitably cultivate, pei
haps; then after you have pitche
your crop in spring, turn under fiv
or ten acres, drilling in common co,
peas two and a half feet betwee:
drills. When they ar,.- well up giv
them one good working, after whic
they will cover the ground wit
dense foliage. This at the prope
time you should turn under, and i
. October following sow oats, at
small cost. If you desire to put you
land to cotton the ensuing spring
turn the green crop under in Apri
-plant cotton in May, and you wil
most likely, see a decided improv4
ment in the product. In this wa
you may each succeeding seaso
gradually increase the productiv
eapacity of our farms until yo
finally reach the progressive stani
* ard of fertility.
* In evidence of what may be dot
by persistent green manuring, tab
thc following extract from the age
cultural report of 1870O
"Mr. F. Stephenson, of Gaine
ville, Ga., reports the example<
a farmer who in 1865 set apart te
acres of an old sedge field, turne
ikuinder in June,sand sowed whea
in September, harvested the nes
year four bushels of wheat per acre
When the land got a good growt
of weeds he again turned it undel
one inch deeper than before, an
in September sowed wheat, makin
a crop of 'nine bushels per acre
The next year he turned under th
green growth still deeper, makin;
seventeen bushels per acre. An<
the following year, 1868, his cro:
was twenty-seven bushels per acre
This is a very strong exhibit 11
favor of green manuring, an<
shows what a progressive, practica
farmer may- accomplish with:
small outlay of capital and labor
We are free to confess for ourselve
that only four bushels per acre fo
the first year would have staggerei
our faith in green manuring, an<
perhaps most farmers would hav
abandoned the plan before any c'n
clusive results were reached.
The truly progressive farmer die
covers in the foregoing extrac
another very important element i
the work of renovating our tire
lands; we mean deeper plowin
each successive year, which adde
more perhaps to the attainment (
the astonishing results reported b;
this Georgia farmer than we a
first thought are prepared to ad
mit. It is pertinent in this conne<
tion to remark that poor farmin
is largely due to poor plowing, an
that large bodies of land grow
tired under a system of shalloa
plowing only needs to have but
few inches of fresh soil brought t
the surface to restore their proda(
tive capacity to almost pristin
.But we do not counsel progres
sive farmers to depend alone upo:
deep plowing; but rather, whil
securing all advantage to be de
rived from better cultivation, t
strive at the same time to add yea
OATS AND BARLEY.-We believe
that the production of red oats
and barley will revolutionize the
farming interest of our country
and bring prosperity to the doors
of our impoverisLed planters who
have been to3 long struggling
against poverty in their efforts to
produce a renaunerative crop of'
the great staple, while neglecting
to grow on the farm the necessary
food for man and beast.
Cotton is the best marketable
article produced in the world and
its place as a money crop can
never be taken by any other crop,
but to make its production profit
able the planter must raise pro
visions for his own consumption
and the soil should furnish ample
food for his plow horses and milk
We aie so impressed by the
truth of this assertion that we be
lieve that no good farmer will buy
corn, wheat, or barley, as our ob
servation was fully proven that
heretofore no successful planter
has neglected to produce these
ariicles in sufficient quantities for
his own consumption. If sown any
time before the tenth of October
- red 'oats may be regarded es a
sure crop, and to the extent of
the demands of the farm, its pro
ductions will be by far the most
r remunerative crop that it is pos
sible to gr "her from the same
Barley is not to be neglected by
any farmer who aims at success
in the cultivation of the soil. A
bushel sown on good land will
furnish green feed for all the stock
on the plantation during a greater
e part of the winter and spring
v months, after which a large yield
n in grain may be realized in the
e harvest season.
h ELEVATION OF THE FARMER.
Farmers should be nature's noble
men. They ought to live and
agrow up like men of the first or
der. They should be thorough
Sfarmers, well read in the arts and
~improvements of modern agricul
Sture, experimental and practical
, men of progress, large minded arnd
- true-hearted promoters of agri
y cultural literature, schools and
n colleges, and in fact of everything
that elevates society and enno
ubleg man. They should know the
.world and be alive to the improve
ments of the age. Farmers are
Lwrong to give up all learning to
other minds, and intellectual pur
suis t oterclasses. Their vo
cations is the foundation on wvhich
all the, worldly interest of society
- rest. Their calling needs to be
f properly honored. Let the feel
0 ing grow in the minds of all that
d farmers must improve themselves
et as well as their stock and farms;
t that they must rise up to a
Shigher life, and they must real
ize a noble manbood, and give
good intellectual, moral and social
training to their children. By
attending to these matters they
will grow up with their vocation,
and honor agriculture with noble
character and honorable lives.
They will then make the calling
Sof the farmer of the highest an~d
Pnoblest professions of the lan2d,
and by honoring it, they will con
rfer upon themselves.
1EARLY CUT GRAss BEST.-Theo
German papers publish details of
a series of experiments carried on
at the agricultural schools in thiat
country, for the purpose of test
ringr the nutritive properties of
grass and hay at various stages,.
By an elaborate series of analyses,
eit is shown why young grass is
more nutritious than mature grass.
The physiological experiments~
-show that it is more easily di
tgestible. Thus grass two and a
Shalf inches high contains nearly
jfifty per cent. more of albumenoids
Sthan grass which is six inches
Shigh, and ten more of 'crude fat.'
The mature grass contains more
woody fibre and less flesh-forming
matter than the young grass, and,
besides this, it is found that the
nutritious albumenoids exist in a
Sless soluble form in hay than in
gyoung grass. Hence the differ.
dence of nutritive value and diges
ntibility. Autumnal hay was found
vto be more nutritious than sum
,ToMATO OMELETTE.-Peel and
echop fine medium-sized tomatoes,
season with salt, pepper and chop
.ped parsley ; add half a cup of
cigrated bread ; beat four eggs to a-l
efoam and stir them into the tomato.
Heat a spider hissing hot ; place a
Ipiece of butter therein, turn in the
omi:eture, let it brown for two min
rutes. and lap over the half., serving
:OR ALL THINGS ARE NOW-READY
Having just returned from the Northern
ities, and the National Photographic As
ociatidh at Buffalo, I feel better prepared
o do good work than ever before, by the
dvantagces of the latest improvements, and
he prettiest styles.
My stock is larger than ever, and among
Nhich are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &c.
I am prepared to take
Copying and Enlarging Old Pictures,
Taking Residences, &c.
Call while the pretty weather lasts; re
member that delays are dangerous, and do
not put it off.
A proof is always furnished for inspectiom
before the picture is printed.
The surest way is to come at once and
get pictures at the Newberry Gallery of the
ever ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct. 8, 40-tf.
0 bOOD: HOW LOST, HOW RESTED
Just published, a new edition o:
4* 3Dr. CulverwelFs Celebrated Essa
on the radical cure (without medicine) oi
SPERxAToRREH&A or Seminal Weakness, In
voluntary Seminal Losses, IMPOTENCY, also
CoNsuxPTION, EPiLEPsY and FITS, inducee
by self-indulgence or sexual extravagance
5 Price, in a sealed envelope, only si3
The celebrated author, in this ' Ldmirabl(
Essay, clearly demonstrates, from a thirt
years' successful practice, that the alarming
consequences of self-abuse may be radical
cured without the dangerous use of iuterna
medicine or the application of the knife
pointing out a mode of cure at once simple
certain, and effectual, by means (if whiel
every sufferer. no matter what his conditioI
may be, may cure himself cheaply, private
ly and radically.
4' This Lecture should be in the hand!
of every youth and every man in the land
Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, t
any address, post-paid, on receipt of sb
cents or two post stamps.
Address the Puishers.
F. BRUGEAN & SON,
41 Ann St., New York.
Post Office Box, 456. July 12, 28-1y
NOW, I8 THE TIM[
F Or a [.algo 32 oIu8 Pape
Every man in the County o
SHOULB BK A SUBSORIBER
Every man who has even
lived here and has
SHOULBD BK A SUBSGRIBER
ALL TilE (JO[TY NE
All Over the State
AND IS, THEREFORE,
A Good l[edium (0P AdYeFtiSIng
I'or the Newberry. Herald
In the Newberry Herald !
T. F. GRENEKER,
Jan. 12, 2-tf.
FAHIONBLE B AfB ER
.NEWBERRY, S. C.
SHOP NEXT DOOR NORTH of POST OFFICE
A clean shave, a neat cut, and polite at
tention guaranteed. May 3, 1S-tf.
Published every Thursday, by
ENCLAND & BELL,
TEEMS--$2 PER YEAR.
The DEMOCRAT is the only Paper publish
ed in Lonoke County; has a large and rap
idyie aing cf5irculationJ.1Advertisers
maeaNOTI Juy2E. 0
G N OTLSUEIENDN'.FIE
GRoVL&UMIA . R.n 2,8,
Th comda Trs. . 2 and'
,onthe A NDmR SOcN Tans NosEVILLn!
3,on tmme A..:RS. R -and RABBEnVr1LAn
BRANCHES, viz: Between Belton and An
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 S
their annual meeting in Columbia on the Pb
29th of April last: st(
Resolved, That for the more satisfactory
arrangement of the Company's bond and !C0
general debt, authority is hereby given to all
the Board of Directors to create a First Fli
Mortgage on the road and property of the dii
Greenville and Columbia Railroad Company, Si
subject to the following conditions and re- m
That the amount of the mortgage shall s
not exceed three million dollars.
That not more than two millions five hun- In
dred thousand dollars of the bonds, made ti(
under the mortgage, be used for the ar
rangemeit or settlement of the debt. And, 01
That the balance, five hundred thousand B<
dollars, be held in trust, applicable only to B
such acquisitions and additions to the prop- flI
erty as have been authorized and approved as
by the stockholders- B1
The Board of Directors, in the exercise pi
of the authority given to them by these b(
resolutions, have executed a First Mortgage
on the road and property of the Company o
to the Farmers' Loan and Trust Company of y(
the City of New York, in accordance there- al
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 fo
of the Company's outstanding obligations 9
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 a
and Coupons are payable in the city of New
Their superior claims to the confidence
of capitalists are sufficiently established by a]
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 p
The confident expectation of the hi
Board is that the $2,500,000 of ti
Bonds now offered will absorb w
every obligation of the C->mpa
ny, and leave thenet earnings as r
shown above, subject only to the P
charge of interest on these Bonds,
which, at seven per cent , would
be........................... 175,000 a
Balance of earnings over expenses
and interest..................$ 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.i McGRATH, Pres.
C. H. MASNN, Treas. G. & C. R. R.
Feb. 9, 6-tf.
afio[ aod Bai I l6ssIo
One Door Below Baltimore Corner, on Manma
Gentlemen guaranteed a clean shave, a
neat cut and polite attention.
June 9, 23--if.
Obtained, Best and Cheapest, by
LOUIS BACCER & CO.,
~'SOLICITORS OF PATENTS,
Offiees, Federal Buildings,
WASHINGTON, D. C. ~
gy Send stamp for printed pamphlet, con
taining comnplete instructions how
to obtain Patents.
July 7, 27-tf.
FOIR SALE BY
MAYE & MARTIN
Apr. 19, 16-tf.
COME AND SEE
Simnms' Star Seed Planter aid
I will take pleasure in showing it, and
believe I can sell you one. Drills cotton
beautifully and will save you labor all
through the season. Puts your guano
down in any quantity desired. Plants corn
1, 2, 3 or 4 feet apart, also peas. DrilIrd
any small grain, wheat, rice, &c. Band on
machine will not run off. Coverers cover
splendidly. No casting about the Planter.
Any ordinary mechanic can make them. E
This machine will save the labor of ore L
horse and two hands.
Apply for terms to R ASAL
N. B.-Agents wanted in every Cour ty.
Mar. 15, 11-tf.
ICE! ICE!! ICE !!!
JOHN C. SEEGERS,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
Respectfully informs the public that hav
ing placed his ICE MACHINE in complete
order, he is prepared for the season to fur
PURE ICE in any quantities,
delivered at Depot. in Columbia, at $1 per c4
hundred. This Ice is manufactured of pure,
sweet spring water, at 30 deg. below freez- f
ing, and is pronounced better and purer
than any othar. g
Pure unadulterated Lager Beer, Wines,
Liquors, Segars and Tobacco by the whole- A
sale and retail-.
Orders solicited and satisfaction guaran
teed. May 17, 20-tf. t
TlE LATEST NOVELTIES
IN NOTE PAPERS.
etherwith other articles in Stationery .
Just received at theJ
HERALD BOOK STORE. -
Mar. 29, 13-tf.
6~ s.. 60A nor day at home. ~,amnles
rationery and Binding.
EW STATIONERY HOUSE,
E. R. STOKES
AS just opened, in the new and hand
ne building immediately opposite the.
cnix office, on Main street, a complete
mprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
sizes, qualities and of every description;
it Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
Im, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
es, which will be sold in any quantity, or
inufactured into Blank Books of any size,
d ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
Tle, at short notice.
endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
every variety, Memorandum and Pass
>oks, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
)oks, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
id a complete stock of materials for their
e. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
istol Boards, Postal Paper and BoUrds, Oil
per, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes and
xes, Brdshes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
r every description; a great variety of con
:nient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
lios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, q. most elegant stock of Gold Pens
id Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
id Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
tmmon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ng Cards, and everything usually kept in a
'irst Class Stationery House,
rhich the subscriber intends this shall be:
He will still conduct his BINDERY And
LANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
ER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
is been in successful operation for over
irty years in this State, and to which he
ill continue to devote his own personal at
tion. His stock will be kept up full and
)mplete, and his prices will be found always
asonable, and he hopes to have a share of
E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phcnix Office.
E INTING HOUS
BOOK STORE !
$2.50 PER. AN~NUK.
LABELS, - TICKETS,
NOTE HEADS: 0 STATEMENTS,
,EER HEADS, jLEGAL BLANKS.
B I LL HEADS, TJINVITArTIONS,
PAMPHLETS, IHAND BILLS,
Etc., &c. AUlETC., &c.
JRALD PRIKTING OFFICE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
vitation and Wedding Papers,
WITB2 ENVELOPES TO MATCH.
PAPER DOLLS and
. PAPER FURNITUR
&c., &c., &c
ERALD BOOK STORE.
PAPER of all kinds,
.FOR SALE CHEAP AT THE
IERALD BOOK STORE.
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all other kinds o1
OOKS, or any article in the STATIONERY
INE PROMPTLY FILLED.
[. F. (GRENRKER,
ditor HERALD and Proprietor Book Store.
Jan. 27, 4--tf.
iomething New, Beau
tiful, Durable and
Cheap for Cov
ering and Or
Nothing has come before the public in
1r estimation so practical and economical
Sthe Abranms' Metallic Grave Cover. It is
rtainly just the thing that the people
ant, and we are now introducing them;
r sale single or club rates'.
Also, Territorial Rights for sale of the
ellowing Counties, viz:
Spartanburg, Union, Laurens, Edgefield,
bbeville, Anderson, OConee, Pickens and
Call and see specimen at John B. Mar
i's Buggy Emporium.
Any further information wanted will rr
ie prompt attention by calling on or ad
W. H. WISEMAN, Agt.,
May 5, 18-tf. Newberry, S. C.
-WHOLE LE AND RETAIt'
NO. 131 MEETING STREET,
(CHARLESTON. S. C.
Doors, Sash and Blinds.
ncourage Home People
GEO. S. HACKER,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Tho only DOOR, i an ND
FACTORY owned and minagedby a Caro
linian in this city. All work guaranteed.
Always on hand a large stock of DOORS,
ASH, BLINDS, MOULDINGS, BRACK.
ETS, SCROLL and TURNED WORK of
GLASS, WHITE LEADS and BUILD
DRESSED LUMBER and FLOORIN'
delivered in any part of this State.
Mar. 8, 1876-10-ly.
Harness and Saddles.
Fe N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBE, JONER& PARER,
(Between Pool's Hotel an-d the -Post Office,)
Having bought the E NT I R E S T 0 0 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.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES,. &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.
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
.:eTrains 1-uni Sunday -excepted,
conutngwith Night' on South Carolina
uand 'bn.On and after-Monday,. May 29,
-following will be the Schedule.
Leave Columbia...................... 7.45 a m
" Aiston..................... 9.30 a m
" Newberry.................10.50 a m
" Cokesbury................. 2.17 p m
" Belton..................... 4.0 pin
Arrive Greenville................ 5.35 p m
Leave Greenville.................. 8.05 a m
" Belton...................9.55 a m
" Cokesbury................1188 a m
" Newberry................. 2.40 p m
" Aiston................. 4.20 p m
Arrive Columbia..................55 p m
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Leave Walhalla at..................6.15 a ms
" Perry ................. 7.0a m
" Pendlet........... .......... 8.20 a ms
" Anderson.................8 50 a m
Arrive at Belton......................... 9.40 a m
Leave Belton at 4.00 p m
" Anderson 5.00 p m
" Pendleton 6.00 p m
" Perry rile... 6.85 p m
Arrive at WaIhalla.... 7.15 p us
Accommodation Trains run on Abbeville
branch Mondays, Wednesdays and Frndays. On
Andrsn Banh,between Belton and Ander%
son, Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays.
TROS. DOD)AMEAD, Gen'I Supt.
J?nzz NonToN, General Ticket Agent.
South Carollia Railroad Company.
COLMuuIA, S. C., May 21,1876.
ON and after this date the Passenger Trains
on the South .Carolina Rail Road will run .as
DAY PASSENGER TRAIN-SUNDAYS EECEPTED.
Leave Columbia at.................. 8.40 a m
Arrive at Charleston at ....................... 4.20 p m
Leave Charleston at ........................... 9.00 a m
Arrive at Columbia at...............5.00 p m
NIGHT E2P32SS ACCOMMODATION TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at..................7.15 p m
Arrive at Charleston at..............6.45 a m
Leave Charleston at.................7.10 p m
Arrive at Columbia at...............6.0 a m
Camden Train -will run through to Columbia
on Monda'ys, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leve Columbia at................1 150 p m
Arrive at Columbia at............11 5sop m
S. S. SOLOXONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PICwEs. General Ticket Agent.
SPARTANDURS & UNION RAIL ROAD.
ThefollowinoPassena'r Schedule. *fl be ope
ated onand a?trTusy, June 6th, 876:
Downward-Monday, Wednesdayand Fkiday.
Upward--Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
DOWN TRAIN. CP TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave.
Spartanburg.... 93 .u.31 .m
Joneville.......10.55 10 .5 20
Santuc........12.55 10 21 22
Eish Dam.......1.20 12 15aml5
Shelton........1.5020 1.5 1.2
Lyles' Ford......2.265 .0 1.4 05
Str others........ 24 2 .5 02 03
GENERAL AS 2.15E DPRm ENT,5 12
Leave olumba, .- 0 12-.00 1.2us
Leav Floenc200 11-.15 1.2us
&rriv at ilmigton 10-- .83 1a.50s
Leave iminton, 0 - 10.25 1p.m.
Cakstrog connection,adeit reeil,lert and
Columbian Terinaes atoTramsion vrial ots
Sptaprtanburgtopontsy Puanseers. ln'
DaloNTte, Columbia &N AUGUTA R, R,
GENERA ICKSETGE DPARTEET, 1
CO.UMBzA, S. C., June , 1876.5J
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
rated on and after this date :
M. LR.PSGOING NORTH.
eave Columbia,..-..-..-..- 9.00 P. M.
trave Chlote...-.--.-.-.2.15 A. m!.
Leave Chlotte.,.-.-. ., 155.40.
arrive aColubia,.-..-..-....36 A. M.
nerth. Thugticketssoldandb. 8.0heckM
JAMES ANDE G OealSN
-ated on and after this date:
- AIL EKPEESS-GoING NoRTH.
Aare Augusta......................... 4.80 P. M.
arrive CoTumbia..................... 9.85 P. M.
Geave Columbia................... .. 9.55 P. M.
arrive Charlotte...................... 5.15 A. M.
MAIL EXPEEsS-GoING SoUTH.
eave Charlotte....................... 9.40 P. M.
arrive Columbia..................... 8.85 A. M.
Geave Columbia...................... 3.45 A. M.
arrive Augusta.....................,... 8.80 A. M.
T A O A %f TW DeinT Ilmanual Quen24
GEO. WOODS & c -IS
PA RLOR' ORGA NS.
A , 186-4-m.
TheseMear andrab i3 i,etsbande7inneeo.fr WWe
AOLU BIA S. l.
is r qu e s ical ournal to geiectvussc and sVa l atte
Adpe wilr shti in any qualndy onam0~1 day pme. eit1 YtUno?4
mla .TbA for nz per year. or ten cents a number. Each number coans frosa
SZto$2 Worth Of the inhSt u., GEO5 WOODS& CP ou 0cs. s
Apr.5, 1876 -1-m. -
PSegars az Tobacco, .
PERRY & SLAWSON'S PRICE: lst
Every mercbant wb o is dispose to. save a few cents per pound on Tbacco.
is requested to give us a sample Qrder.
We will ship in any quantity on 80 days time.
Plug Tobacco, 10 Inch, 5 to lb., 350lbs. to Box, at 50 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to-1b..50 lbs. to Box, at 50 cents..
Plu Tobacco, 10 inch 5 to lb., 50 lbs. to Box,.at 55 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 9l inch, 4 to lb., 40 lbs. to Box, at 55 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to lb.,.40 lbs. to Box, at -o cents. -
PlugnTobaco, 11 inch, 4 o b., 40 lbs. to Box, at 65 cents. -
u nTobacco,. 11 inch, 4 to b..., 30 lbs. to Box, at -75 cents.
Plig Tobacco, .. inch, 3 to lb., 30 lbs. to Box, at 75 cents. 4
PlugToba 9 11nch,T4wtolb.,41bs.toBox,at 75.Ets.
Plug obac 9 inch, T. to lb., 30 lbs. to Box, at 55 cents.
Plug Tobaco 11 inch, 7 to lb., 20 lbs. to Box, at 56-centsr,
3 onceTit (very brig&t,) 30 lbs. to Box,.at cei.
3 ounce Tit .................... 30 lbs. to Bx,.at '75 cmts.
6 inch Twist ............. I2to1b-,18lb&.toBox,a&t,_65cas
6 inch Twist ............. 12 to lb., IS lbs. to Box , a. X5ene
6 inch Twist ............12 to lb., 18 lbs. to Box, At *0cents, i
Pancakes. ...... 22 to lb. 75 eents,
Gravely Honey Dew Tobacco Sto lb.. 30 lbs.to lox, at 1 0Woents.
Alaska Smoking Tobacco, 25 lbs. assorted 50 ents.
Durham " .' " " " ,,. 60 cents.
Pe.- & Slawson's Triumph Smoking Tobao, 1-00 centse
fIs is the flikest Tobacco we hane., put up li X lb. ckages
.daccaboy Snuff................ 75 cents.
Briar Pipes (assorted) from $1 to 95 pr dozen. One dozen
will give you an assortment of the different kinds. .
CHE ROOTS, $12.50 per 1000. CIGABS, $16, $138420 and upwards..
It is Impossible to give an idea. of the quality by aPrice List, and as asamx1e lot Only
amounts to $25 or $30, you mih let us send you, say ten boxes, gesorted. onuma re- --
turn them if you are not satisfid that they are cheaperthnnygabebogt 5
and $10 prthousand.. .
N. B-fyou prefer to see sample before ordering, pleasesta?te.lof.obsea.mante
ed, and we will send sample plug. F eb.
M. GOLDSMITH. P. KID.*. *~ ~'
OXLUMBIA, S U.
____ I TALBOTT S& S
G~OLIM ItTl & KIN , Sfcke M ain
Founder and MachlIiss IH OR ,V)
Have always on handMafctr o
STMENGINES AND BOlERS
Statinary Stea Engnes GEICULTORAI ENGINES,
CIRCULAR SAW MIT.TS
and Boilers for Saw- -GRIST, -BARK-*AND) :PT-ASTER MILLS,
Mils, tc. . SHAPTING,- HNGERS AND PULEYS.
Mills,Etc.,Improved Turbine Water Wheels.
SAW AND GRIST MILLS, oc --
Shafting, RICHMQTNb -A
Pullies, Etc. ~ Mmaetureo.
CASTINGS of every kind In Iron or Brass. StioeyEgn,lomo
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
Boilers of as good qualit and pwer, and alkns iclrSwKls rsKls
at as low rates as can be adin te North. ~~.. --
We manufacture, also, the GADDlY iM- K1
PROVED WATER WHEEL, which we re
commend for pwer spictof construe- AERAN-TIIEWE:WEL
tlon, durabilt and cheanss. .
We warrant our work2 n assure prompt- AEO'SPIA SAKUP.
ness and dispatch In flgorers.
. GOLDSMIH & KIND, CTOGE
Jan.-14, 2-tf. . Columbia, S. "C. t1, 1-y
ETudertaking. G. F2 WATSON,
C. M. HARRIS, VA
Cabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order Bed- trdo ant n hae adwos
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, ofas, N otpn sd otg n
Settees, Lounges, &c. cia~as~ edn rils
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re -______________
paired on liberal terms.p ur ...L ~
Has:on hand a full supyof Metalic, iMa- Re,v s~ C
ho n and Rosewood Burial Cases
smdtoorder at short notice, and
hearse supplied. HRI. -RC IID A
Oct 9 40 fOct.A13,N 4A-RIS
THESUBCRBERha costntl o JA ERICUOND, A f
ofhi wnmae alfwi isreaedturor ant and teae hawos
to furnis at veryreoftopaleeratesewithand
prompnessand espach.Wil patrases aingCut o eb.
fuknishd at te rate.f13104e1-day
Thankfl forCpast aage, thePrboessional Crs
scriE rspectfully as ra contation De.2or.l. -
theandme,fadassreso the bli tatpe
offort on himake, ll bewhc spars torendar e t T V T
the futmst ativeyfactonabl rates, withJ~m&
Peerry .sC.,nsuly having-Dases sent by
A HearseinisialwayssoPhotodranh Gallebe
fu-iheNaIteR atei of $10 perhe1e&cosday.o
TakufopAT patroetnulyage,m theetrnsandth
PROheSamedsrTY th pulC as bv.etoe,ad~ ehpyt
A cordlapricticeatnothisCextended towtrary
elles, wo wlldawaysfinfaigoddtble
politee ovtentioneaof AoderatewerargeC.
Feberr 2 S. 8-., Juoprietor
ellers; who will always find a good table,
polite attention and moderate charges.
Terms-Dinner, 50'Cents. Board per
G. S. CHAPPELL, .
Rooms in Winnan's Photograph Gallery,
Over De B. Waleeler & Co.'s-8tote.
Respectfully -informs his patrons sand the
publje generally that he hadesaises rooms
as above.mention.ed, and.~.will be . happy to
attend all professional calls made on film.
Sep. 8, 1875-36-'1y.
Feb. 28, 8-tf Proprietor.