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WINTER CULTIVATION OF
The subject of winter cultivation
of potatoes is exciting much inter
est in the agricultural circles of
Europe, and the successful experi
ments of M. Telliez, who first sug
gested the cultivation on a large
scale, has started many into the
field. A short account of his method
appears in the Revue Horticole.
The general plan is analogous to
that adopted in other summer vege
tables, only that the sowing or
planting i1 done in the autumn, so
as to get the potatoes very early in
spring, .by taking precautions to
protect them from cold during the
winter. The whole operation, as
recommended, may be described in
a few words. Pick out healthy po
tatoes of medium size of the sort
required soon after they have been
dug up; keep them in a compara
tively cold and well ventilated
place, so that their sprouting may
be delayed as long as possible; plant
them out about August (or there
abouts, according.to circumstances)
in 'well prepared soil taking care
not to damage the buds. The usual
attention in the case of ordinary
potato growing is required; keep
the earth clean and loose, so that
the stalks may develop well, and
make as much tuber as possible be
fore winter sets in. When the ear
liest cold is expected, scatter a thin
light covering of straw over the
stalks, increasing it in proportior
oa making bulk. By this method
it is said, potatoes may be gathered
from January and February(or evet
earlier)-up to March, April, or ever
May-precisely the time when old
potatoes have lost their goodness
and the new ones are still scarce,
unripe and dear.
PLANTING TREES IN THE FALL.
-The question as to whether
spring or fall is the better season
for planting has been much dis
cussed, and the conclusion reached
has generally been that, in western
New York and similar climates, one
is about as good as the other. My
experience with hardy 'fruit and
deciduous ornamental trees is in
favor of fall. It is true that we
have an occasional severe winter,
when fall planted trees suffer, but
these are of rare occurredece. Last
fall, quite late, after the hurry of
the season was all over, I planted
several hundred dwarf pear trees.
After planting,the earth was~drawn
up around the base, say six or more
inches above the level of the
ground, to give protection to the
roots and stiffen the tree against
the force of the wind. May 22 1
had the earth around the trees
removed to the ground level, and
find vigorous new roots, three to
five inches in length, spreading izn
all directions from the quince stock.
The tops are also pushing rapidly,
and in the whole planting of three
hundred trees there is not a failure.
It is eedy to see what an advantage
these have over those planted thih
spring, even under the most favor
able circumstences for -the latter,
In spring planting it often hap
pens that a loing period of cold
weather and drying winds follows
the planting, and the trees get se
riously dried before the growin~
season opens, or a dry anj wariu
period comes before the roots have
acquired vigor enough to sustait
the tree; under such adverse influ
ence they either die or linger along
(eebly all summner. We must tak(
some risk in. pla'nting at any sea
son,but on he hol, I hin t
A good farmer's barometer may
be made in the following manner:
Take a common glass pickle bottle,
wide-mouthed; fill it within tbree
inches of the top with water& - n
take a common Florence oil ask,
removing the straw coveving and
cleansing the flask thoroughly;
plunge the neck of the flask
as far as it will go into the
bottle, and the barometer is com
plete. in fine weather the water
will rise in the neck of the flask
even higher than the mouth of
the pickle bottle, and in wet,
windy weather it will fall to with
in an inch of the flask. Before a
heavy gale of wind, the water has
been seen to leave the flask alto
gether at least eight hours before
the gale came to its height. The
invention was made by a German,
and communicated to-a London
HEN .ANURE.-SeV%ral estimates
and experiments make the value
of dry hen manure, in gardening,
about $50 per ton; each fowl on
an average consumes about one
bushel and three-fourths of corn
annually, or a little less than a
gill a day; and it has been found
that ono hen will yield about a
bushel to a bushel and a third of
manura a year. Various estimates
make this worth from seventy
cents to a dollar a towl. It is very
easy to save it by placing the
scrapings or cleanings of the hen
house in a barrel with thin alter
nating 'ayers of road dust.
* To keep insects from bacon,
take cane molasses and apply to
the fleshy parts carefully, as much
as will adhere, then sprinkle on
as much ground pepper (the -kind
found in stores, and called black
by some) as will adhere,jand hang
up in a smoke house or any place
you may wish to keep it. In or
der that the above may be effec
tual, it must be applied immediate
ly after smoking, for if the germ,
or nit, or egg from which the
worm is hotched, is lodged on the
meat before the application is
mde, it will not be effectual.
With this applied, the meat keeps
nice and sweet.
BoILING POTATos.-There are
many ways of boiling potatoes,
but only one best way, and here
are the directions: Let the pota
fore putting them in. When done,
pour off the water and scatter in
three or four tablespoonsfuls ol
salt ; cover the pot with a coarse
cloth and return it to the fire. In
fve minutes take out and serve.
Watery potatoes are made mealy
by this process.
OATMEAL CRAcKERS.-TO one
cup "A" and one cup "B" oatmeal,
add two-thirds of a cup of cold
water, work it one or two minutes
and then spread it with a spoon,
about three-sixteenths of an inch
hick, on a well oiled pan ; cut into
squares of the size which you
would have the crackers, by mere
ly running a knife smoothly
through from side to side; bake
in a slow oven until the moisture
is well drieda'out. Do not brown
them at all.
CHICKEN PUDDING.-Tako. two
young chickens, stew them in a
little water, season with salt and
pepper. Take six eggs, well beat
n, one tea-cup of sifted flour, siX
large roasting-ears, grated, one
tea cupful of sweet milk, or enough
to make the batter of proper con
sistency, a spoonfnl of butter.
Pour the hatter into a buttered
dish, and drop the pieces of chick
en into the batter, bake quickly,
and serve with drawn butter.
TOMATOES AND RIcE.-Scald a
teacup of good rice ; scald and
peel five or six nice, ripe tomatoes,
put both together in a stew pan,
add a tablespoonful of sugar, salt
and pepper to taste, and water
~enough to bring the rice, when
done, to the consistency of plain.
boiled rice, before taking up add a
teaspoonful of butter.
For green corn pudding, take
twelve ears of sweet corn, grated;
one and one-half pints of milk;i
four well beaten eggs, and one and
one-half teacups of sugar. Mix the
above and bake it two hours in a
Immersing a growing plant in
water of one hundred and twenty
degrees will clean it of lice and
othe inses and r.ot hurt the
* COME ON
FOR ALL THINGS ARE NOW READY1
Having just returned from the Northern
Cities, and the National Ph6tographic As.
sociation at Buffalo, I feel better prepared
to do good work than ever before, by the
advantages of the latest iinprovements, and
the prettiest styles.
My stock is larger than ever, and among
which are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &.
I am prepared to take
Copying and Enlarglng Old Pictures,
Taking Residences, &c.
Call nhile the pretty weather lasts; re
member that delays are dangerous, and do
niot 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
over ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct. 8, 40-tf.
JAMES Y. CULBREATH,
Attorney at Law,
Will practice in the Courts of Newbt.rry
Office over store of A. M. Bowers & Co.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Dec. 22, 52-1y.
E. 0. JONES,
Rooms in Wiseman's Photograph Gallery,
Over D. B. Wheeler & Co.'s Store.
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-ly.
NOW 18 THE TIMK
-FOR THE- -
Every man in the County of
SHOULID BE A SUBSGRIBR
Every man who has ever
lived here and has
SHOULID BE A SUJBSRIBR?
ALL TH JOUNTY i'WE
All Over, the State !
AND IS, THEREFORE,
A Good Ledium for Advertising.
For the Newberry Herald !
In the Newberry Herald !
T. F. GRENEKER,
PROSPERITY, S. C.
Passengers on the G. & C. R. R., are al
lowed 20 minutes for dinner at Prosperity.
A cordial invitation is extended to trav
ellers, who will always find a good table,
polite attention and moderate charges.
Terms-Dinner, -50 Cents. Board per
IDay, $1.50. G .C PEL
Fe.N3, T ICE.pieor
G N OTLSUEIENDN'.FIE
GEEAL EPERINTENBIATR. R.FG,
GCoExara, . COLM . un C,86
TeACOmdao Trs. . 2 and6
,onthe AccoinDErisNond 2BBEand
3, on the ANDERSON and ABBEVILLE
DD A U ..:... ~ R~It~n ,~ngi An
GREENVILLE AND COLUMBIA RAILROAD,
COLUMBIA, Jan. 1, 1876.
The following resolutions having been
tdopted by the stockholders of the Green
rille and Columbia Railroad Company, at
,heir annual meeting in Columbia on the
.9th of April last:
Resolved, That for the more satisfactory
arrangement of the Company's bond and
eneral debt, authority ii hereby given to
the Board of Directors to create a First
Iortgage 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
rangemnent 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 exercse
of the authority given to them by these
resolutions, have executed a First Mortgage
on the road and property of the Company
to fhe 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 is twenty years. The Bonds
and Coupons are payable in the city of New
Their superior claims to the confidence
of ccaitalists 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 $2,500,000 of
Bonds now offered will absorb
every obligation of the C-'mpa
ny, and leave the net earnings as
shown above, subject only to the
charge of interest on these Bonds,
which, at seven per cent, would
Balance of earnings over expenses
and interest................$ 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. MiNsoN, Treas. G. & C. R. R.
Feb. 9, 6-tf.
2haiog and Har Dressing
One Door Below Baltimore Corner, on Adams
Gentlemen guaranteed a clean shave, a
neat cut and polite attention.
June 9, 28-tf.
Obtained, Best adCheaph Yr
LOUIS BACCER & CO.s
SOLICITORS OF PATElNTS,
Ofies, Federal -Buildings,
WASHINGTON, D. C,
M- Send stamp for printed pamphlet, con
taining compete intructOin how
FOR SALE BY
MAYE & MARN.
Apr. 19, 16-tf.
ICE! ICE!! ICE!!!
JOHN C. NiiEGERS,
COLU MBIA, S. C.,
Respectfully informns the public that hav
ing placed his ICE MACHINE in .complete
order, be is prepared for the season to fur
PURE ICE in any quantities,
delvered at Depot in Columbia, at $1 per
hundred. This Ice is manufactured of pure,
sweet spring water, at 30 deg. below freez
ing, and is pronounced better and purer
than any other.
Pure unadulterated Lager Beer, Wines,
Liquors, Segars and Tobacco by the whole
sale and retail.
Orders solicited and satisfaction guaran
teed. May 17, 20-tf.
THE LATEST NOVELTIES
IN NOTE PAPERS.
Together with other articles in Stationery
Just received at the -
HERALD) BOOK STORE.
Mar. 29, 13-tf.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
SHOP NEXT DOOR NORTH of POST OFFICE.
A clean shave, a neat cut, and polite at
tention guaranteed. May 3, 18-tf'.
Published every Thursday, by
ENCLAND & BELL,
TEEMS--2 PER YEAR.
The DEMOcRAT is the only Paper pubhs~h
ed in Lonoke County ; has a large and r ap
idly increasing circulation. Advertisetrs,
make a note of this. July 26, 30-tf.
Stationery an .teading.
NEW STITIONERY HOUSE,
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite the
Phmnix 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 ske,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound iii 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.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGRTSMEN will
find a complete stock of materials for their
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes and
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every description; a great variety of con
venient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums,' Writing Desks, Port
folios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, a most elegant stock of Gold Pens
and Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and.Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept' In a
First Class Stationery House,
Which the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERT and
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORT and PA
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
has been in successful operation for over
thirty-years-in this State,-ad& to -which-he
will continue to devote his own personal at
tention. His stock will be kept up full and
complete, and his prices wiR be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
patronage.E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Ph(enix Office.
BOOK STORE !
$2.50 PER AINUX.
- LABELS,I1~ TICKES
ENVELOPES, I CIRCULAS,
NOTE READS; 0 STAT -TS
LETER HEkDS, LEGAL B &~K,
SR HEADSI INVITA rIONS,
HERlD PRINTlI OFFIE
An elegant lot
Invitation and Wedding Papers,
WITH ENVSLOPES TO MATOH.
-PAPER DOLLS and
HERALD BOOE STORE.
HYMN BOOKS, .
PAPER ofsall kinds,
FOR SALE CREAP AT TE
HERALD BOOK STORE.
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all other kinds o?
BOOKS, or any article in the STATIONERY
LINE PROMPTY PILLED.
T. F. GRENEKER,
Editor HERALD and Proprietor Book Store.
Something New, Beau
tifuil, 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 is
certainly just the thing that the people
want, and we are now introducing them;
for sale single or club rates.
Also, Territorial Rights for ~sale .of the
following Gounties, viz:
Spartanburg, Union, aurens,. Edgefield,
Abbeville, Anderson, Oconee, Pickens and
Call and see specimen at John B. Mar
tin's Buggy Emporium.
Any further information wanted will rt
ceive prompt attention by calling on or aa
desn, W. IL WISEMA4N, Agt.,
May 5, 1 S.-.tf, Newberry, 8. 0.
DR. H. BAER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
NO. 131 MEETING STREET,
nrrI A TAgr1~TN S. C.
Dors, Sasit and BlMnds.
Incouage Home People
GEO. S. HACKER,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Tho only DOOR, SASH and BLIND
FACTORY owned and mansged by-a Caro
linian in this city. All work guaranteed.
Always on hand a large stock of DOORS,
SASH, BLINDS. MOULDINGS, BRACK.
VTS, 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.
Harmess and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WE, ONES & PARKER,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Of1ce,)
Havingbought the ENTIRE S-TOCK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufac,ory 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
Greezvlle & Columbia Ralroad.
.Passenger Tranu ail,Sunyexcepted
up ad own. On and aiter Monday, May 29,
the following will be the Schedule:
Leave Columbia.................. 7.45 a n
" A.1ston...................-----980 a n
" Newberry................-10.50 a U
" Cokesbury................2.17 p U
" Belton....................4.00 p U
Arrive Greenville................3.8 p a
Leave Greenville...............-.8.05 a ii
" Belton.................-9.55 a u
" Cokesbury................--1133 a n
" Newberry...............-2.40 p a
"Alston.............. 4.20 p U
Arrive Columbia................. 5.6 p a
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
LaeWiaia.................... ... ~ o-0. n
" Pe rryv ..................... 7.00 a Iz
" Pendleton....... ... .............82
" Anderson..............850 a r
Arrive at Belton......................... 9.40 a
Leave Belton at. d,A0 p
" .Anderson 6 .00 p a
" Pendileton 6.00- p II
"- Perryville.... 6.81i p
Arrive at Walhalla.... 7.15 p 1
A000mimodatioca Trins run on Abbeville
branch Mondays, Wednesdays and Frndays. Oi
Anderson Branch, between Belton and Ander
son, Tuesday!s, Thursdays and Saturdays.Spt
JABEz NORTON, Genera! Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COL.UMBIA. S. C., May 21,1876.
ON and after 'thi date the Passenger Train
on the South Carolina Rail Road will run aa
DAY PABSaBNGEE TRAIN-SUNDAYS EXCEPTED.
Leave Columbia at................... 8.40 a U
Arrive.at Charleston at .........:.. 4.20 p a
Leave Charleston at............................ 9.00 a U
Arrive at Coluinblat.................... 6.00 PUn
NIGHT EXPE8 ACCOMMODATION TRAIN.
Leave Columabia at..................7.15 pii
Arrive at Charlestodf at...............6.465a n
Leave Charleston at................. ....7 1l p a
Arrive at Columbia at.. .............6.80 a a
Camden Train will run through to Columbi
on Monda'ys, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave Columba at.............. 150p n
Arrive at Columbia-sat-............1 50op
S. S. SOLOMONS Gen. Supt.
S. B. PICKENB. General Tibket Aet.
SPMIANBUSS & UNION ILl ROAD,
The following Pass nger Schedule will be ope
rated on and afner Tuesday; Junie 6tfi, 1876:
Downward-Monday, Wednesdayand Friday.
Upward-Tuesday, Thursday-and Saturday.
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave.
Spartanburg.... '9.88 a. mn. 8.10 p. mn.
Pac olet............... 1.010.25 - -2 25 28&
Joneville.......10.5 11.00 1.55 2.00
Unionville...-11.46 12.16 p.m.-12655 1 20
Santuc........12.66 1.00 12.15 12.2(
Fish Damn........ .A 125 11.50a.m11.5
Shelton........ 1.50- 200 11.15 11.20
Lyles' Ford... 2.2 2.30 10.47 10.50
Str others........246. 2.60 10.25. 10.80
Aston.,. ..... . 3.45 9.80
Close connection raade with Greenville and
Columbia Trains-Stages at Trains on arrival in
Spartanburg, to convey Passengers to Glenn's
or Cherokee Sprigs same evening.
W.W. DAVIES, Superintne.
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUSUSTA R. R.
GENEAL PASsENGER DEPARTMENT, I
ColUMBIA, S. C., June 4, 1876. j
The following Passenger Schedule will he ope
rated on and after this date:
Leave Columbia, . - - - 9.00 p. m.
Leave Florence, - - - - 2.15 a. in.
Arrive at Wilmington, - - - 7.33 a. mn.
Leave Wilmington, - - - 6.25 p. mn.
LeaveFlorence, - - - -l155p-.~u
Arrive at Colum'bia, . . 4.0)0 a. mn.
Makes through oonneotions, all-rail, North and
South, and water line connections via Ports
mouth. Through tickets sold sad bgaecheck'
ed to all principal points. Pllman 1eprs.
A. POPE. General Passenger and TicketAgent,
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta R. R.
GENERAL TIcwE DZPARITMENT, 4
COLUMAr, S. C., June 4, 1876.5'
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
rated on and after this date:.
MAIL EXPREsS-GOING NORTH.
Leave Augusta................ 43 P. M.
Arrive Columbia................ 9.5 P. M.
Leave' Columbia................. 9.5 P. 3%.
Arrive Charlotte...............,5.15 A. M.
)[AIL ENPRESa-GoING SOUTH.
Leave Charlotte..................,.9.40 P. M.
Arrive Columbia...............3.5 A. M.'
Leave Columbia................2.46 A. M.
Arrive Augusta..............8.80 A. 3%
GEO. WOODS & CO.'S
PA RLO.R O &G ANS.
GEO. WOOD8 & CO., Cambrideprt, -Mass.
W*WEB0IS: 608 Washington St., Boston; 170 StateSt., ChTag, 16 Ligate-IRI, ande..
UftY -A leading Musical Journal.of selected musiq and valuable reading matter.
Bmail for $- pe err ten cents a number. Each numnbei contains from
iH 1"N ftccAfflJVke
er oUawrho te Mest Geetdmsc EG. WOODS &CO., Publishers, Camubrkgeportr Mass.
Apr. 5, 1876-14-m. -
Segars and Tobacco.
PERRY .& SLAW SON'S PRICE LIST,
COLUMBIA, 8: CC
Every merchant who is disposed to save a few cents per poundt on Tubacco,
requested to give us a sample order.
We will ship in aniy quantity on 30 days time.
Plu Tobacco, 10 Inch, 5 to lb., 50 lbs. to Box. at 50 cents.
PluW Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to 1., 50 lbs. to Box, at 50 cents.
Plu Tobacco, 10 inch, 5 to lb., 50 lbs. to Box, at 55 cents. r
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to 1l., 40 lbs. to Box, at 5 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 11 Inch, 4 to lb., 40 lbs. to Box, at CO cents.
Plug Tobacco, -11.inch, 4 to lb., 401lbs. to Box, at 65 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to lb., 30 lbs. to Box, at 75 eents. -
Plug Tobaco, S2 Inch, 3 to lb., 30 lbs. to Box, at 75 cents.
Plug Tobacco, 11 inch, 4 to lb., 40 lbs. to Bop, at 70' cents. T
Plug Tobacco, 9 inch, 7 to lb., 30 lbs. to Box, at 55 cents
Plug Tobacco, * 11 inch, 7 to lb., 20 lbs. to Box. at 50 cens.
3 ounce Twistob o, (e rgt,) 5. .,0 lbs. to Box, at 75 cents
3 ounce Twist..., .. .h..t.,. 40 lbs. to Box, at 75 cents
6inch Twist........... 2 to lb.,181bs. to Box, at 65 cent.
6 inch Twist ........... 12 to lb., 41 lbs. to Box, at 5 6ents.
6 Inch Twist.......... 12 to b.,18 lbs. to Box, at 6oeents.
Pancakes.............. 22 to lb., 75 *,ents.
Gravely Honey Dew Tobacco 3to lb.. 30 lbs.to Box, ati 05cents.
Alaska Smoking Tobacco, 251 bs. as orted, , & 50 cents.
Durham " -' " " " ~ ib1 60 cents,.
Perry & Slawson's Triumph Smoking Tobaacco, 1 00 cent.e
This is the inest Tobacco we handle, put up in X lb. packages.
Maccae Snut.............. ..--..---.........75 qents.t
Briar Pies (assorted) from $1 to $5 per dozen. One dozen
will gie you an assortment of the different kinds.
CHEROOTS, $22.502per 1000. CIGARS, $16, $18, $20 and upwards.
It is Impossibleto give an idea of the quality by a Price List, andas a saple lot only
amounts to $25 or $30, youmoht let us send you, say ten boxes, assorted. Tou-marre
turn them if you are not satis&ed that they are cheaper than any you have bought. by~ $5
and $10 per thouand.
N. B.-f you prefer to see sample before ordering, please state style of tobacco want
ed, and we will send sample plug. - Feb. 9, 6-tf.
Iross W%rks. fRICHMOND ADVERT!RMN8
M. -GOLDSMITH. .-P. KIND.
COUMIA . O
COLUBIA,TALBOTT S N
t1@B~ITI &KID, Shecdoc Machia M
iFou das and Mhinists, - R.C MOND,A.
flave always on hand STEAM ENGINES AND) BOILERS
Stationary Steam Engines AGRICULTURAL ENIN
and Boilers for Saw-. - CRIST,LAR-AND PLAJSTEM
Mills,Etc.,SHAFTING,. HANGERS AND PUIELEYS.
Mills . .Improved Turbine Water Wheels.
SAW AND GRIST MILLS, ct.4-ly.r
Gearing, ETMBI DOB
Shaftings IHOD~ A
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass. ~~3eadSainr nszsIoIni
We guarantee to furnish Engines and alkis,CcueSaKis,GisX ,
at aslow rates as can bead inthe North.-Ml
We maniufaeture/ also; the GADDY IM
PROVED WATER WHEEL, which we re- AEHA UBN AE E
commend for power, simplicityof construe- STA NI .
tion, durability and cheapness.
We warrant our work2 and ssure prompt
ness and dispatch in filling-orders.SN O ITLGE
GOLDSMITa & KIND,
C. M. ARRIS,RICHMOND, V.
CabnetMaer ljnerake.Potale BdstaionCamb angid ?Iies
ste~ad, Buraus, ardroes, Sfesli Nosk ine irued. Coage iBsteais. ai
Ja1,-t Colubna,e.', Oct. 13, 41-ly.
Ca n ertfallkinmdead. e
pare olbeams. HARR S, CEE0
HaC abntMakerU ndupy ertaker M. FC BIs s11, ChV'Wb U c~
Hasn and answod Bil aes WMode e. ue owanT And~ &a e hadwod
stmd, due, tordrobes,'or notfes, hoas,nd ot $ 1$na
ettes, Lunges &c.ct. p13, 41-ly.
hio' anadMoealli Burial Case
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly or
hand a fullassortment of the above approved. IU I W
cases, of different patterns, besides coffinsLJU A
of his own make, all of which he is prepared manU~in
to furnish- at very reasonable rates, with IODIDE OF AMMONiA
promptness and despatch..urserag,Faeeh,Raa -
Persons desirous of having cases sent by Cus Gout,alroste FeAcet, CHlbla
railroad will have them sent free of charge. jtsGoreThut, Frselaee, Brlisohr -
A Hearse is always on band and will be Throdato eryaind s in mn.ornkni
fru'shed at the rate of $10 per day. -old feeykn nmno nl
Thankful for pas.t patronage, the .sub- tai um's Hi porome Dx.Wooko
scriber respectfully asks for a continuation torinarrysurgo;Co.Dr.e ce, ~o e w
of the same, and assures the public that street, pronounces Gir s. LflXnmuere T
no effort on his part will be spdrv to render F OFMoL teonly rmedy thteua1
the utmost satisfaction. eidot Sue. mnss F. FANT s s.
R. C. CHA2'MAN Sold by an Druggist&. DeraoCHo sJsxt
Newberry S. C., July 31. Avenue, New York. Only 50c. and $IpEZr
_____________bottle. Aug. .0O-ma.
COM E AND SE E armlLi in
Sinims' Star Seed Planter and
Guano Distributor. raa
I will take pleasure in showing it, arid
believe I can sell you one. Drills cotton
beautifully and will save you labor all TJB1EU LD -
through 'the season. Puts your guano
down in any quantity desired. Plants corn .
1, 2, S or 4 feet apart, also peas. Drilir
any small grain, wheat, rice, &c. Band on
machine will not run off. Coverers cover Apr. 5, 186-14:-ly.
splendidly. No. castinig about the Plner. 5 gpedaat nome. ipe
A nu ruqiinarv mechanic can make them. $5 t@ $20 ~ free. S1!1~ *L