Newspaper Page Text
iarm,zzbn ou bI.
S N- TJIW T F S;;
4 I6 7 8| 9i
10 11|12 13 14 1_5 16
17-18 .119 20 121 22 .23:
24.5 26 27 28 29 30
-jF'om the Southern Cultivator.]
f00 MUCH COTTON-DIVER
SIFY YOUR CROPS.
Cotton seems to be our only
means of getting cash, and cash our
only means of getting meat, bread,
&c., at this time. At least this is the
case with many of us. But if we have
put our trust in cotton for bread
and pork for 18717, we must do
with Ithem, for cotton is hardly
wo1 ia~t it cost to make it this
y&Od GafeeChas used all the
making money, and there is no
tR ogo upon.
toall'J okes aside, we are, un
doub.tedly, Sompletely in the hands
44ki fegro, and will be as long
as we make cotton for a standard
c (We are now getting 10 cents
we"id hands as much
to make it as when we sold it at
25 cents per lb., and sell them pro
visions at half what they paid then.
They can now buy cloth at 10
cents per yard, that then cost them
15 and 20 cents. Now we have
paid them these high prices to
make the present crop of cotton,
and they want ->ne-fifth for picking
it out; cotton is 2[ cents per
pound in the seed, and they will
iibN pick for less than 50 cents per
hundred. We offer them 40 cents
er hundred and they strike for 50
cents, as they have done here.
What is the farmer to do? He
can't wait ;~ his cotton is falling
out, the hands are stealing his
corn and potatoes to live on, and
af :oprse he is helpless. It takes
but li'tle dirty cotton to spoil a
bale; aiA a few hundred pounds of
cotton on the ground will cost us
more than the 10 cents in the hun
dred. My advice is to get our
egtton picked, if we have to give
4erits this year, and next year
gthe riegro get work as best he
can; for if we reduce the cotton
crop to one-third, there will be a
sei-plus of hands, e nd then we can
control labor; for ten surplus hands
in a neighborhood will reduce the
price of labor. If others will not
do this, I shall. Next year my
c'twT'itt'not he inueTh trouble to
pick, as -one-third of what I now
have will be all that I shall plant.
I shall plant wvheat, oats, corn,
peas and potatoes, raise my meat,
and give Cuffee as little work as
possible, and tell him that he must
take my meat and meal for pay.
Our present way of hiring and
paying money keeps all the money
North. We pay cash to hands and
they go to the towns, and buy all
they use. The merchants in turn
go to New York or somewhere, and
leave the money there, but if we
pay in provisions, and raise these,
we can keep more money at home.
We can raise hogs and feed them
but little corn. Plant Irish pota
ioes in March, piant early corn in
the potatoes in April, and both will
be ready for gathering at the same
time, and:neither will injure the
other; sow Cat-tail millet in April.
plant squashes in April, peas in
May, and if they are well attended
to, there will be a nice succession
of food for hogs, especially if there
is a good garden of collards, with
a few to spare. Millet will do to
feed May 20th, Irish potat-es June
20th, squashes July 25th, peas
Agust 20th, andl sweet potatoes to
October 1st. With but little corn,
hogs after eating the~ potatoes
should be ready for the smoke
house. It will be seer. that we
mnust, plant enough of each crop
to~ last about one month-better
o'ver than under. A little corn and
cotton seed will keep them through
the winter. Irish potatoes and cot
ton seed n-,i1~t he boiled.
BEaKsuiit: Pios.--Frorm the
Auerican Berkshire Record wel
take tLe following in regard to
the trcatment of pigs for breeding
purposes: In warm weather let
them run in a grass pasture if to
be had. In cold or stormy weath
or, provide a yard with dry soil
ard southern exposure, with com
fortable pens or sheds, well litter
ed, under which they can retire at
will. Cold night air is pernicious
to youung pigs, and is liable to
give them swollen throats, which
sometime3 proves fatal. Those of
nearly the same age should be kept
together, and not so many as to
endanger any being overlaid and
smothered. When kept in pens
or yards, supply them with decay
ed chunks of wood, charcoal, et".
In the treatment of pigs selected
for fatteningy, careful experiments
have' proven that time is econo
mized, and that pork can be more
cheaply produced by pushing pigs
forward as rapidly as possible,
from the time of their birth to
that of their slaughter, giving
tben regularly, at least thrice a
day, all the most suitable food for
this purpose which they will eat
up clean and digest. The last
three weeks or so finish off with
Indian meal pudding, or whole
corn, with pure fresh water to
drink. Old corn, or well ripened
and dry of this season's growth, is
best. This makes the sweetest
and most solid pork of anything
we have vet tried. Some contend
that roots and pumpkins have so
great a proportion of water in
them, that if fed with the whole
corn or meal, they tend to an in
creased appetite, keep the bowels
in better order, and lessen the
quantity of -water a fattening ani
mal would otherwise driik. They
add, also, that this combined feed
lessens the cost of fattening, and
makes as sweet and solid meat as
corn alone. We can not voech
for this method, nev'er having fol
lowed it ; but should use the su
gar-beet, in preference to 'other
roots, and the winter squash in
'preference to pumpkins, for they
are best fitted for this purpose.
ILIVE S-roCK.-With the new
outlet for beef and mutton to the
European markets, it is not pro
bable that feeding good beeves
will be unprofitab!e for some time
to come. But none but the best
stock is suitable for shipment. it
will be wise then to weed out all
poor stock which costs as much
to keep as the good, and keep only
the best. Then these should be
kept in the best manner. Just
now is a good time to study over
this matter and lay plans for the
future. Good grades of all sorts
of si.ock are without doubt the
best kind of animals to have on
any ordinary farm.
Cows.-As the feed out of doors
falls off, something must be done
for the cows. The leaves of root
crops, or some roots, will be useful
to keep up the flow of milk with
cows that are still milking. But
unless a special business is made
of winter dairying, it will be well
to have the cows dried off' before
the cold weather arrives. Frozen,
haif decayed green food is not
leathful, and makes poor milk. It
would be better to put the cows
upon dry feed at once, than feed
waste rubbish to them. Cows
forward in calf should be kept in
fairly good condition, and no mnore.
ISHEEP.-WOOI is low, but good
mutton sheep still pay a good
pro)fit. Thbe business of _raising
early lambs is likely to be always
profitabl3. It is only where wool
is the principal object that sheep
keepers have reason to complain,
and they even would be unwise
to throw away their flocks because
of a temporary depression in wool.
It would be better to weed out
the poor ewes, and half-bred rams,
procure full-blood rams; an d grad e
up the flock. Then it will not
only be easier to get through the
hard times, but when the turn
comes, as come it will, the profit
will be the greater.
COCOANUT CUP CAKE. - Take
three coffeecupfuls of flo'ur, one of~
butter, t wo of sugar, one of cocoa
nut, one of milk, the juice and
grated rind of a lemon, seven
eggs, one teaspontul of cream of
tartar, half a teasponful of soda,
tw o teaspoonfuls of the extract of1
bitter almonds,; or about fourteen
of the almonds blanched and
pounded ; this quantity will make
two loaves; bake in shallow pans.
No'll I8 THE TIMEi
[r aa 32Clun Pap
Every man in the County of
SHOULD BE A SUBSCRIBER !
Every man who has ever
lived here and has
SHOULD BE A SUBSCRIBER! .
ALL TUE COUNTY NEWS
All Over the State!
AND IS, THEREFORE,
A Good Yedium for Advertising.
For the Newberry Herald !
In the Newberry Rerald!
T. F. GRENEK ER,
Jan. 12, 2-tf.
Er THE CHEAPEST IN THE WORL.D, .=i
M- GREAT EEDUCTIONS TO CLUBS. ..&
Postage Pre-Paid to all. Mail Subscribers.
PETERSON'S MAGAZINE has the best
Original tories of any of the lady's books,
the best Colored Fasilion Plates, tihe best
Receipts, the best Steel Engravings, &c., &c.
Ever family ought~ to take it. It gives more
for te money than any in the world.' It
winl contain, next year, in its twelve namn
One Thousand Pages !
Fourteen Splendid Steel Plates !
Twelve Colored Berlin Patterns
Twelve Mammnth Colored Fashions !
Nine Hundred Wood Cuts!
Twenty-Four Pages of Music!
It will also give FivE O.SIGINAL COT I GHT
NOVELETEsby Mrs.-Ann &. Stepens&Frank
Lee Btenedict. Mrs. F'rances Ho ao Bar
nett, Marietta Holley and Lucy H.Hooper.
Also, nearly a hundred shorter stories, A LL
ORIGINAL, by the best authors of America.
Its superb .
AI&!OTH C0LOEED FASHION PLATES
are ahead of all others. These plates are
engraved on steel, TWICE THE USUAL SIZE.
TE RMS (Always in Advance) $2.00 A YE AR.
2 CopIes for $3.60; 3 Copies for $4.80; with~
a copy of the premium picture (27 120)
"CoRx'WALLIS' -MUR3tENDER." a dve doltar
engraving. to the person gett ing up the Club.
4 Copies for $'.80; 5 Copies for $8.00; with
an extra copy of the Magazie foi-1877. as.a
premium, to tile person getting up the Club.
6. Copies for $9.60; 7 Copies for $U.00; 9
Copies for $13.50; with both an extra copy
of the Magazine for 1877. and the p)remim
picture, a five dollar eng raving, to the per
son ge:.ting up) the _Club.
CH ART-S 3. PETERSON,
30G Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
e- Specimens sent gratis, if written for.
Oct. 11, 41-tf.
THE CHRONICLE & SENTINEL,
One of the Oldest Papers in the Country.
One of the LEADING PAPERS in the South.
The Largest Circulation in Eastern Georgia.
The Official Organ of Several Counties.
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY.
THE DAILY CHRONICLE AND SENTINEL
is filled with interesting Reading matter of
every description--Telegraphic; Local; Ed
toal; Georgia, and South Carolina and
General News; Interesting Correspondence
and Special Telegrams from all important
TE TIl WEKYCRNICLE AND SENTI
NEL is intended for points convenient to a
Tr Weekly mail. IL contains nearly every
thig of interest which appears in the Daily.
THE SELY CHEONICLE AND SENTINEL
is a mammoth sheet, gotten up especially
for our subscribers in the country. It is one
of the largest papers published in the South,
and gives, besides Editorials, all the current
news of the week. a full andl accurate review
of the Auagusta Markets and Prices Current.
The Commercial i.eports are a special. fea
ture of the edition. Subscription, 52.
Specimen copies of any issue sent free.
W ALSH &. WRIGHT, Proprietors,
Oct. 6, 40-tf.
THE NEWS AND COURiER,
PUE7ILIsHIED AT CHARLESTON, S. C.
DAILY, TRI-.WELY AND WEKLY.
Enjoying the largest circulation in the
Cotton States, it devotes especial attention
to presenting, in condensed form, all the lo
cal news of South Carolina and the a djacent
States; besides giving full and fresh reports
of political and general news from all quar
stoves, Tin Ware, Ne.
Head uarters AND
KEENE & AUSTIN,
Have just received and are continually adding to their large stock of
COOKINC AND HEATINC STOVES,
Among others can be found the FAIMER, DEXTER and KENTUCKI.kN, all of which
are made of the best material, reavy cast expre.;Ov for the Souchem Trade.
We also keep on baind a large stock of PLAIN, PRESSED and JAPANNED TIN.
WARE, in fact everything that is usually kept in a FIRSI CL'ASS STOVE and TIN
JOB WORK A SPECIALTY,
Such as REPAIRING, ROOFING, GUTERING, SPOUTING, &c.
07i' All work executed with despatch and saLisfaction guaranteed.
Oct. 11, 41-tf.
Clot"aig and Hats.
H. & W. C. SWAFFIELD,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
&re now receiving their
F ALL .AN]) WINTER
. - GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
HATS, -APS, TRUNKS, VALISES, Etc., Etc
We are selling a NO. 1 SHIRT, three ply Linen bosom,
finished with the exception of the button holes, for $6.0c
for a half.dozen, aid a very-fine quality for $7.00.
Send.-Your orders. We guarantee satisfaction both as tc
price and quality of our goods.
Goods sent C. 0. D. subject to inspection.
Sep. 20, 38-tf.
Dry Goods, Boots, Shoes, Carpets.
FALL AND WINTER DRY GOODS
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, &c.,
McCIEERY, LOVE & CO-'Se
We are now opening our FALL and WINTER STOCE
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, BOOTS, SHE, H1TS, &K
and beg that all in want of goods give us a call before buy.
You will find our Stock full of the most desirable goods
to be found anywhere. We buy for CASH and sell foi
CASH, and with the long experience of our buyer, who 15
in the market all the time, we propose to give you goode
at prices which cannot be duplicated this side of New York
Call and be convinced.
Samples sent by mail when requested. Orders promptly
attended to, and when over $10 in value will be sent free
by Express, if accompanied with the money or requested tc
be collected On deli very.
M'GREERY, LOVE & CO.,
Sep. 2d,42-17. COL U MBIA, s. C.
ICE! ICE!! ICE !!! ALCUET ON E
COLUMBIA,e, S. C.le,Evelpe Pic
Repctul AiLforms the theliatthat hav
P ECLUMIA, ny Cunit, b e.bs,noftr msin,
deliperedcat DepotuinDColumbia,aad $1 per
s ectfuin foatrs ath eg pblowathy mreez-oMraeeCrlY Cnsmto
ing pacd is prnce d betterE jan copureer~ pct is Mna n h
thany aBEy oJtheLr.
Pure unadustreated Laor ees tfr, Wi E , M.D.utoofte"renB k,
sid ~ and retail. Lcur, laryrrvs rm i
oderssli cited aeo nd Csatiat, a l r- otmdcie n ih~u agr
uaed. ThsIc ia v 17,cte of--tf.. ricl peaon, oges istum t.
Beedsr,noi e ric s in th ST-Iisecuewtprvaho.tobns
COLUMBIA,Am S.. ew or.
nostappove NTyE Nov.~~ Pos2, 47--x 48 Jly1.
TUE HANDSOEESTROT TF BOXNPAPER
besde mny thr rtile i th SA-m auf c le n of S
TIONER LL'-, for ale a thel -ort b a n ai nry Enis ilersdu
HERALD BO STORE WELL, nD, Cauthr ofw thels "Grien Books,
Sept 13, 37-tt.oul nGear5ig Safng, llyda ero
SHtAoINmay e HAIy re himselfoc.eaply,-pr.
SA O NSTE COu MAl,i HOTan nEL,.t
Plan Sree net dorto r, &ge's ff ce t OLwoBpos stamps.
COLUMBIAR S. C.
Pos te Offite x, 4586.r-uly 12,n28-a
most aprovedsylM. TTGE. 22H.~. fHTE ILB EP FDMOND
DINNR 101 E Portabl e andh Stl'atronaEges,Bieso
AT Nov. 1, 4-ty.
PROPERTY,S. THIENCOLMBI HOTEL,
voring me with k. DAE1 froprietor.
Nov. 15, 46-tf.
Dun@W.RTTV R O nnnNUITII T H HnmDI
FOR ALLTHINGS ARE NOW READY
Having just returned from the No:-thern a
Cidies, and the N.Ltiona Photographic As
sociation at Buffado, I feel better prepared
to do good work tl,in ever before, by the s
advaitage& of the latest.improvenents, and
the prettiest styles.
My sto,k is larger than ever, and among
which are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &c.
I am prepared to take
Copying and EnlargIng Old Pictures,
Taking Residences, &c.
Call while the pretty weather lasts; re- I
member that delays are dangerous, and do I
not put it off.
A proof is always furnished for inspection
before the picture is printed.
The surest way is to come at once and e
get pictures at tbe Newberry Gallery of the
oiver ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct. 8, 41)-tf.
M. GOLDSMITH. P. KIND.
Mix aIR0 ions
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLDSMITH & KINII,
FouRdois and Machinists,
Have always on hand
Stationary Steam Engines
and Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
C ASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
Boilers of as good quality and power, and
at as low rates as can be had in the North.
We manufacture, also, the GADDY iM
PROTED WATER WHEEL, which we re
commend for power, simplicity of construc
tion, durability and cheapness.
We warrant our work, and assure prompt
ness and dispatch in lng ordersIND
Jan. 14, 2--tf. Columbia, S. C.
Harness and Saddles.
'F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARKER:
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Ijaving bought the E NT IR E S TOC0K
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, 15tf.
JE W EL LE R,
Is now to b,e found at the store formerly
ocupied by John F Speek, where he will
atenid to all busine~Ss in his line with fidezi
tv and dispatch.
gp WORK WARRANTE-> TO GIVE
A ug. 30, 1.5-17.
One Hundred and
Fifty Bushels of AM
BER WH EA T, and
One Hundred Bushels'
of WHITE WHEAT.
For Sale by
MAYES & MARTIN.
Sep. 27, 39-tf.
COME AND SEE
Simms' star Seed Planter and
I will taike pleasure in showing it, and
believe I can sell you one. Drills cotton
b.-utifully and will save you labor all
through the season. Puts your gua.,o
do nvl n quantity desired. Plants corn
,2,3or 4 feet apart, also peas. Drille
&ny small grain, wheat, rice, &c. Band on
machine. will not run off. Coverers cover
splenidly. No easting about the Planter.
Any ordinary mechanic can, make them.
This machine will save the labor of one
horse- and two hands.
Apply for terms to
L. R. MARSHALL,
N B.--Agrs wanted in every Cour ty.
Mar. 15, 1ll-tf.
Rhauig and ir Dressill
tationery and Binding.
W IT-10,11 110RO .
E. R. STOKES
11AS just opened, in the new and hand
ome building imediately opposite the
1bonix office, on Main street, a complete
,otnprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
11 sizes, qualities and of every description;
lat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cup, Me
liam, Royal, Super-Royal, aud imperial
izes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
nauufactured into Blank Books ot any size,
mnd ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
tyle, al short notice.
n endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
)f every -ariety, Memorandum and Pass
looks, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
3oks, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGIITSMEN will
nd a complete stock of materials for their
ise. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
ristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
laper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes and
oxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
)f every description; a great variety of con
enient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
olios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, -. most elegant stock of Gold Pens
nd Peneil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
nd Copying; Mucilage; Chess and- Back
ammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
[ing Cards, and everything asnally.kept in a
First Class Stationery House,
Vhich the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY and
ILANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
)ER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
Las been in successful operation for over
hirty years in this State, and to which he
vill continue to devote his own personal at
ention. His stock will be kept up full and
:omplete, and his prices will be found always
easonable, and he hopes to have a share of
E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phcenix Office.
BOOK STORE !
$2.50 PER ANNhUK.
LA BELS,l- TICKETS,
NOTE HEADS, 0 STATEMEN'?S,
LETTER HEADS,' LEGAL BLANKS,
B I L L HEADS, TJ INVITAIONS,
PAMPHLETS, HAND BILLS,
Etc., &c. .kiETC., &c.
HEALD PRINTIMO OFFICE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
An elegant lot
[yation and Wedding Papers,
WITH ENVELOPES TO MATCH.
LHOTOGRAPH A LBUMS,
PAPER DOLLS and
&c., &Lc., &c
EERALD BOOK STORE.
PRA YER BOOKS,
PAPER of all kinds,
FOR SALE CHEAP AT THE
EERALD BOOK STORE.
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all other kinds or
OOKS, or any article in the STATIONERY
JE PROMPTLY FILLED.
U. F. (GRENEKER,
ditor HERALD and Proprietor Book Store.
Something New, Beau
tiftul, Durable and
Cheap for Cov
ering and Or
Nothing has come before the public in
ur estmation so practical and economical.
the Abramns' Metallic Grave Cover. It is
ertainly just the thing that the people
ant, and we are n,ow introducing them;
or sale single or club rates.
Alo, Territorial Rights for sale of the
ollowing Counties, viz:
Spartanburg, Union, Laureus, Edgefie'ld,
bbeville, Anderson, Oconee, Pickensa an:d
call and see specimen at John B. Mar
iu's Buggy Emporium.
Aly further informantion wanted will r'
ive prompt attention by calling on or aa
ressing, W. H. WVISEMAN, Agt.,
May 5, 18-tf. New berry, S. C.
DR. H. BAER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAL
DR UG GIST,
NO- 131. MEETING STRT,
a w-~-r T-'.mtV~.T ~ I'
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
Passenger Trains run daily, Sunday excepted,
connecting with Night Trains on South Carolina
up and down. On and after Monday, May 29,
the following will be the Schedule:
Leave Columbia..... ..........7.45 a~m
" Alston......................... . a m
Newberry.......................10.50 a In
Cokesbury. ............ 2.17 p m
Belton...... .... 4.00 p m
Arrive Greenville................... 5.35 p m
Leave Greenville ................8.(5 a m
" Belton....... ............ 9.5 a m
Cokesbury................ 118 a in
Newberry.............. 240 p m
Alstor... .............4.20 p in
Arrive Columbia.................... 5.5 p m
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Leave Walhalla at........................... 6.15 a In
Perryville.... ... 7.00 a m
" Pendleton.......8.20 a m
Anderson. ............ 85am
Arrive at Belton. .... 9.40 a m
i Leave Belton at. 4,00 p i
" Anderson 5.00 p in
" Pendleton 6.00 im
" Perryville ........ 6.35 p m
Arrive at Walhalla.... 7.15 p m
Accommodation Trains rtn on Abbevlle
branch Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. On
Anderson Branch, between Belton and Ander%
son, Tuesdays.. Thursdays and Saturdays.
THOS. DODAMEAD, Gen'] Supt.
JAEz NoRToN, General Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COLUXBzA, S. C., May 21,1876.
ON and after this date the- Passenger Trainm
on the South Carolina Rail Road will ran as
DAY PASSENOE. TRAIN-SUNDAYS EXCEPTED.
Leave Columbia t................... 840 am
Arrive at Charleston at............... .. . 4.2u p a
Leave Charleston at....................., ..... 9.00 a in
Arrive at Columblast......... 5.00 p m
NIGHT EXPERs ACCOXXODATMoN TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at......... .. ...7.15 p m
Arrive at Chrleston at.................45 a
Leave Charleston at............710 p m
Arrive at Columbia at... ............6.80 a m
Camden Train 'will run't'hrough to-Columbia
on Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave Columbia at.................... 150 pD,
Arrive at Colambia at................11 56p m
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PzCxs. General Ticket Agent.
SPARTANBURG & 101 RAIL ROAD.
The following PausengerAcedule will be ope
rated on and after hueaday, June 6th, 1876:
Downward-Monday, Wed*6daynad FrMay.
Upward-Tuesday, Thursday d .Saturday.
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave Arrive. Leave.
Spartanburg.... 9.3 a. M. 8.10 p. M.
eaolet. . 1 10.25 225 2.30
Jonesville........... 10.55 lLuO 1.56 2.
Unionville......... 11.45 12.16 p.='12 5 126
Santuc....... 12.55 1*0O 16 12.20
Fish Dam..... L2U 125 U0CMn5
Shelton.......1.50 200 1
Lyles' Ford......... 2.25 2. 10.47 10.50
Strotbers............ 245 2.50 10Z2- 10.3
A1ston.... . 3.45 9.0
Close connection made with Greenville anil
Columnbe.Traine-Stages at Truain n arrival in
Spuaib:g,to convey Psawengers to Glenn's
LAURNS . I ScDu2.80 Th1.e 10.50n
Closme connection d withth Greenvillen
Coassengeran -tgesat Tras nd Siat-i
Sprt~y,andg toecove Pahegers toa aen'
8 'lc A. . aDAVESuerin t een1t.w
berry after thie down Greenillie passenger.
Cabinet Maker& Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
Settees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re
paired on liberal-terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma-4
hogany and Rosewood Bra Cases.
Coffins made to order at-sbort notice, and
Oct 940 tr. TI ARS
THE SUBSCRIBER .has' constantly or
hand a fullassor&ment of the above approved
cafs of different patterns, besides cffins
ofhis owni~mike','all of w'ihiah'is preparea
to furnish at very reasonable -rates, with
promptness and despatch.
Persons desirous of having cases sent by
railroad will have them sent free of charge.
A Hearse is always on band and will be
furnished at the rate of $10 pew day.
Thankful for past patronage, the sub
scritber respectfully asks for a continuation
of the same, and assures the public that
no effov.t on his part willibe spar' to render
the utmost satisfaction..
-R. C. CR.&MAN
Newherry S. C., July 81.
MIEL GUEhINTG MADE
A pr. 5, a,ti-14-13y
OURES WITEOUT MEDTINX, SIMPLY
The Best Liver Regulator ia the World.
The only true cure
for, and preventive
- ofinalari,in all its~
Dz'order., &c.. ce.
wkhout the Trade
Mark and Signature
?.~of the Inventor on
-: , the wrapper.
~LMfor' it For CertIa
PAD -cates rend littie blue
book, Enqy in: th
TEADE- M. Ar.
WE. F. KIDDER & CO., Sole Proprietors, e
No. 83 Jehu StPeet. N. Y.
Sent by mail on receipt of $'2.00.
PELHIAM & WARDLAW, Agents,
NEWBERRY. S. C.
SAMER S. Ho0WELL B. HEJ3Eu SCREvENI.
HOWELL & 8CR EVEN, I
VACTORLS AN 00IIISSION IEM llNTS,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
age Solicit consignmnents of Cotton, Naval
Stores and Rice. Oct. 11. 41-3m.
y to $2 r ia me.Samle
Cworthtind 11ie fre lT5O y
Co..2rtlad Ma. P.R0-L1yCO, e
Yor2. tr Paphe PROWELL) age ., New
in York,s or P~am0wphers,f and paes otiates
sin g lists of 0n aers ng. estmatsy
ahn ot o advertisig w~ned.0-y
~ fadatem fre. TUens wate., Out
ntt Mand erm. re RE&C.u