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U M T|IW T F S
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S Dis.valuable though much neg
lected .grass is indigenous to the
soil of America, and from its adap
tability to the various soils, its
early and late growth, luxuriant
foliage and nutritive qualities, is
well entitled to an equality with
any grase, either native or foreign,
which is being cultivated in this
country. Orchard grass when sown
with clover, grows, as rapidly,
starts in the spring as early, and,
by this similarity of habit, makes
a suitable grass to mix with it. For
pasturage, we greatly value orchard
grass, for three reasons. It stands
drought much better than any other,
ill bear heavier stocking and
comes forward in the spring very
. We have often been surprised to
observe how quickly orchard grass
d s and grows after being
chopped; a week or ten days' of
summer growth will make quite a
good pasturage. Orchard grass,
also, by its great amount of fibrous
roots, tends to improve instead of
impoverish the soil, and we have
observed that an orchard grass sod
turns up a good dark color on be
ing plowed. It is not at all fit for a
lawn, as it sometimes grows in
bunches or tussocks, especially
when sown thin. The proper
quantity, when sown alone, is two
bushels to the acre; when with
clover, one bushel is sufficient. Per
baps there are no other t.wo grasses
that can be sown together with so
great advantage as red clover and
orchard grass; by their. union the
crop is nearly double what it would
be if each was sown separately;
they grow and flower well together,
come to maturity about the same
time, and the clover is supported
from falling by the uncommon
strength of th~e orchard grass. Mr.
William Crozier, Beacon Stock
Farm, Northport, L. I., who has
had large experience in the culti
vation of orchard grass, states
that he conside~rs it the most pro
fitable grass a farmer can raise,
whether for meadow or pasturage.
A ride over his fields during the
early part of this month (June)
oonvinced me of its superior merits.
Whiile the timothy meadows in
many farms of Long Island were
50 backward as scarcely to appear
more than six imches high on an
average, I found his orchard grass
and mammoth clover meadows av
eraging fully two feet and in
DIGGING HOLES FOR FRUIT
* TREEs.-The best and most eco
nomical way to prepare the ground
for fruit trees of any sort, or for
grape vines, is to make the entire
plot of ground where the trees
are to grow like one broad hole.
The Farmer's Rome Journal states
that February and March (at the
South) are good months in which
to set out fruit and other trees,
when the ground is not frozen.
The holes should be dug in the
autumn or winter, so that the
ground may be heaved, crumbled
and mellowed by repeated freez
ing and thawing. They should be
made large. The writer has had
the holes generally dug five feet
square and eighteen inches deep,
and before setting the trees
shovelled in surface soil, so as to
fill them about twelve inches. TheI
trees, instead of being grubbed up
with little root, as many do, should
be taken up with as much root as
~you can get. Do not spare labor
in this and the additional growth
of the trees and earlier bearing
will amply reimburse the addi
tional expense. The small rootlets
I~~,,1t1 nr~t. hc~i n~rmitThd to dry
'oots, scatter fine earth of the soi
>n them, shake the tree up an(
[own slightly to settle the eart]
voll among them, repeatedly, ther
brow on more earth and tread i
lown. Then wet the earth, securi
,he tree to a stake, if it be deemec
iecessary, to prevent the win<
'rom affecting its vertical position
mnd the tree will grow well. Th<
writer has, from boyhood, beer
icustomed to set trees in thi
nanner indicated, and rarely ha:
e bad one fail to live and grov
well. Fruit trees set as above i
)road holes, with little curtail
nent of the natural roots, wil
,ome into bearing some year
ooner in stiff soils; than whei
et, as they often are, in smal
ioles with little root. The eartl
>hould not be dished around tb
Pree so as to permit water to at
umulate around it, nor super
aturate the earth beneath.
ROAST TURKEY.-A turkey aboul
ee well singed and cleaned of pii
eathers; then draw the inward:
Be sure you take every thing ou
hat is inside. Dip the turkey it
o cold water ; clean the gizzarc
iver, heart and neck ; let all soa
>ne hour if you have time. Was
Ll very clean, wipe the turke
very dry inside and out. Make
iressing of two cupfuls of brea
rumbs, one teaspoonful of sal1
;wo large spoonfuls of sweet mai
oram, two spoonfuls of buttei
yne egg, and mix them well to
ether. Cut the skin of the turke;
n the back part of the neck, the
.he breast may look plump; fi
,he breast with the force-meat an,
ew it up. If you have any mor
orce-meat than is required for th
reast, put the remainder into th
Jody and skewer the vent, tie th,
egs down very tight, skewer tb
wings down to the sides and turi
,he neck on to the back with ;
3trong skewer. Baste with salt an,
water once, then frequently wit]
autter; fifteen minutes bef'ort
ishing, dredge with a little sal
nd baste with butter for the las
ime. This will give a fine froth;
sppearanoe and add to the flh
or of the turkey. ,To mak
gravy, put the gizzard, neck an
iver into a saucepan, with a quar
>f water, a little pepper, salt ani
ace ; put it on the fire,~and leti
boil to about one-half of a pini
When done braid up thbe liver ver;
ine with a knife, and put it baci
into- the water it was boiled in
hen add the drippings of the tai
key and a little flour, and givei
:ne boil, stirring it all the time
Dish the gizzard with the turkey
.llow twelve minutes to a poun
for the time to roast a turkey.
urkey weighing ten pounds re
uires two hours to roast with
:lear fire, not too hot. Turn th
spit very often.
To STEw OYsTERs.-This mnigh
seem so simple a process as not t
Deed a recipe, yet there is art eve
bere to be imparted to the ines
perienced housekeeper. In the firs
place, let her be cautioned agains
serving up a puree of bread-crum b
with a relish of oysters. Use n
bread at all, but having a faultlesi
ly- scoured, clean stew-pan, simpl:
put in the oysters, liquor as wel
To two quarts allow a quarter c
a pound of fresh butter, a ligh~
easpoonful of salt, and enoug
black pepper to season, but nc
burn the mouth. Stew gently
stirring occasionally, over a brigh1
clear fire, for fifteen or twent
minutes, and when the oysters ar
Dearly done add a gill of ried
sweet cream not more than twelv
ours old. When the oysters ar
done, serve up with as little dela
as possible, upon a chafing disi
heated by a spirit lamp. If suc
a dish, however, should not chanc
to be at hand, use a china tureer
and cover closely. Water or sod
crackers, and better still, wint
biscuit lightly toasted in an ove
to freshen them up, are an acce
WAGONS AND OTHER VEHICLEl
-While wagons and carts are dr
they should be painted, or if that
inconvenient at this season, the
should be put under cover whe
not in use, until they can be pain1
ed. A carriage should not be ke1
so near a stable that the punger
umes of ammonia can reach th
varnish. These deaden the vai
nish, and in time cause it t
peel off; then the carriage builde
is blamed for that for which hei
ENGLISH PLUM PUDDING.-OB
half nonnd lioni AnA-hAif noun
Stories, Tin Ware, re.
SVES TO !TOVES!_STOVES!!! STOVES! 1!!
NEWBERRY S T OVES,
Hcap rer AND
KEENE & AUSTIN,
S Have just received and are continually adding to their large stock of
COOKINC AND HEATING STOVES,
Among others can be found the FARMER, DEXTER and KENTUCKIAN, all of which
] are made of the best material, heavy cast expressly for the Southern Trade.
We also keep on hand a large stock of PLAIN, PRESSED and JAPANNED TIN
e WARE, in fact everything that is usually kept in a FIRST CLASS STOVE and TIN
JOB WORK A SPEC IALTY,
Such as REPAIRING, ROOFING, GUTTERING, SPOUTING, &c.
109' All work executed with despatch and satisfaction guaranteed.
Oct. 11, 41-tf.
Clothing and Hats,
B. & W. C. SWAFFIELD,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
Are now receiving their
a FALL .AN) WINTEII
d STOCK OF
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
HATS, CAPS, TRUNKS, VALISES, Etc., Etc.
1 We are selling a NO. 1 SHIRT, three ply Linen bosom,
I finished with the exception of the button holes, for $6.00
e for a half dozen, and a very fine quality for $7.00.
e Send your orders. We guarantee satisfaction both as to
* price and quality of our goods.
Goods sent C. 0. D. subject to inspection.
Sep. 20, 3S-tf.
B Books and stationery. ESTABLISHED 1865.
GILMORE & CO.,
8 TAIONEBRY AND .B00AtonesatLw
AT THlE Scesr oCimn omr&C
(OVER HARMON'S.) pruedial onrs.oPE I
0The following are among many of the ar- e.N esfrmknpei ayeaia
ticies to be found at the 11ERALD BOOKfootangan
STORE: cnutn eern.Seilaeto ie
t Blank Books, of all kinids. Etnin eoeCnrs,Ifigmnht
Memorandum Books. ildfeetSae,adalltuinprann
Pocket Books. yXax 1SLYRGS
School Books. ntdSaeCorsadeatmt.
~Sunday School Books.ClispoeueinteSrmeortfth
Bibles and Hymn Books.Comsinadalsrsfwrcamsboe
Copy Books. teEeuieDprmns
Bristol Board and Perforated Paper. Araso a n ony
- Gold and Silver Papers.Orcs,ODIRanSIORoftele
Tissue Paper, difyfeorehnGovrtentoofwhchs.e
Base Balls. Dominoes, Chessmen and hv okolcg.Wiefl itr fsr
. Backgammon Boards.viean atamntopa ndbuy
Blotting Paper in Pads and Sheets. exmnio,wlbeienyuf rp,atr
Portfolios, Writing Desks, StercoscopesPeio.
~.Ebony Rulers, Pen Racks, Chromos. e,rpue rijrdi h aewr oee
Pens, Pen Holders, Erasers, Sealing Wax, sihl,cnoti eso,mn o ee
a. Slates and Pencils, Chalk Crayons. Uie ttsGnrlLn.fie
e Paper Weights, Indelible Ink. CnetdLn ae,PiaeLn lis
Ink Stands in Variety. iigP-etin ndHmtadCs,
Inks-Davids', Arnold's and Peerless- Ieateto h neir
black, blue and crimson. Od~myLn arns
t Letter, Note, Foolscap, Legal Cap, Bill ThlatRptofheCmisnrsfte
oand Sermon Paper. GnrlLn fiesos28760arso
All kinds Fancy Note Paper, put up inBonyLnWart'ousndn.Teewe
c elegant boxes. ise ne cso 85adpirat.W a
Letter and Photograph Albums. imnsaempretwgventucos
Envelopes of all kinds,.oprec hm
Pencils-black, blue and red. Carpenters' Ec eateto u uiesi odce
o FOIR THE LITTLE FOLRS nc hv entu upne ilb
SToy Blocks, Paints and Card Games. titsyfunhewthulinomtnad
7 Toy Books in large variety, from 5 cents Aswchgeneenl ucsfl,smp
Half Hours with the Bible, scripture sto- l lse o uies
Golden Light Series--scriptural-hand-GI MQ E&C .
bPicture Alphabets. PO o 4 ahntn .C
Aunt Oddamadods Series-the very thing WSIGO,D . oebr2,86
tfor little ones.ItkepesrInepeinmynieco
Besides many others.decintersosbltadfdltyfte
Call Up-stairs, over Harmon's Store, and C. fti iy
examine. Nov. 1, 44-tf.GE GEHB.WI,
e BACON, APPLES, T E SN
~CABBAGE, POTATOES, &c 7.NE YO.18.
e '* BARRELS choice Northern apples, Tedfeeteiin fTESNdrn h
V.Jconsisting of Baldwin, Northernnetyawilbtesmesdungheer
Y Spy, Detroit Reds, 20-ounce Pippins, &c. ththsjtpaedTedileiiowlln
150 barrels Northern Irish Potatoes. wekdybeasetofurpesanonS
100 barrels selected N'orthiern Cabbage. hethwekydtonwlbeasetfeit
b 50 barrels Northern Onions. pgso h aedmninadcaatrta
e 10,000 lbs. Dry Salt Sides,.r led aiia oorfins
25 tierces Hams.adoaeorebmadrtecmn,adfth
1100 kegs tubs and buckets Leaf Lard,. usiuino ttsmnhp idm n n
6 0 packages selected Goshen Butter. tgiyfrhlo rtne mei4y n
100 boxes Cream and Factory Cheese. wilcnedfrhegvnmtofteppe
S100 barrels, i barrels and kits Mackerel. bytepolanfrthpol,aspoedo
n 150 sacks of Fine and Coarse Salt. oenetb rusI h altbxadI
50 sacks Rio Coffee. ~ecutn fvts nocdb iiayvo
100 barrels Family Flour,.ec.I iledevrt edr
100 boxes Family Soap. ms aeu,cmlt,adtutotyacut
Barrels Sugar House Syrup, Extra C and rpresadcrepnet.Isrprsfo
C Sugar, reams Straw Paper, cases Oysters, Wsigo,epcal ilb ul cuae
"Sardines, Pickles, Lobsters, Peaches, Tomna-anfers;aditwldobescniueo
toes, boxes Soda Crackers, Ginigers, Lemon b lneigteTes.yob srigwa
Crackers, Centennial and Imperial Crackers,thladesntgvtemwieitile
8Starch, Soda, Candles and Pipes, boxes dfnigter~t ftepol gis h
yPrize Candy and Assorted Stick Candf, ecocmnsoujsiidpwr
boxes Lemons, boxes Chewing Toac ontrSS~ er ps ad rwt h
cases Jelly, cases Bitters, Rice, Bagging Sudydton77'ayer
and Ties, &c., &c. TeSNA dto ln,egtpgs 1~
The above stock is all fresh, having just ~~a ad ih ae f5 ra
tarrived,.oun,wl efrihddrn 87a h
Prices guaranteed as low as Charleston erpotpi.edconfmth
e C. J. LAUREY, o aifu~lb.A h aetm,i n
Commission Iferchiant, oforfen costoadiexnigor
0 Nov. 22, 47-Zm. Columbia, S. C. eersuhprowosndustnomreub
____DW ARD_________________sriesCrmHnOLlcTwlZb,nite t n
EGAILMHLZOo p a REi&CO.
Attore arel eaid d
c esrtesI o hem etan dhe quality
629''IT X R R o it . cotet, wa shnidnteop, D.iC.
cosiercan aYnd toreig chatnes
Patentbls prore in the worl,ndetries.tN ralso
ADAddrAes, TIo chge unlews York Ctey, is grnt
ed. No fees for makin prelim nary examina
tions. No additional for obtaining and
ondu g a r he g.be e b Pat n
Extensions before Congress, Infringement Suits
in different States, and all litiration pertaining
to Inventions or Patents. SEND sTAEr ron
rixrax.zr or ax.m riese.
United States Courts and Departments.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
United States, Court of Claims, Court of Com
missioners of Alabama Claims, Southern Claims
Commission and all sorts of war claims before
the Exeentive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
Orriczas, sor.Dimas and sarr.ons of the late
war, or their heirs are in many esses entitled to
money from the overnment, of which they
have no knowledge. Write full histo of ser
vice, and state amount of an bounty
received. Enclose stamp, and 11reply, after
examination, will be given you free.
All orriczas, sotarras and sArtons wound
ed, ru red or injured in the late war, however
slig y, can obtain a pension, many now receiv
ing pensions are entitled to an Increase. Send
stamp and information will be furnished free.
United Stabes General Land-Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims,
Mining Pre-emption and Homestead Cases,
osecuted before the General Land Offlee and
artment of the Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
. The last Report of the Commissioners of the
General I.and OfRce shows 2,897,500 seres of
Land Warrants outstanding. These were
issued nder acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
cash for them. Send by registered letter. Where
assignments are imperfeet we give instructions
to perfect them.
Each department of our business is conducted
in a a arate bureau, under the charge of expe
rienc lawyers and clerks.
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys
are sus ided from practice befbre the Pension
and c er offices eseh year. Claimants whose
attorneys have been thus su ded will be gra
tuitously furnished with 11 information and
proper papers ou ap cation to us. .
As we charge no unless successful, stamps
for return postage should be sent us.
Libemi arrangements made with attorneys in
all classes of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
P. O. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
Wisauretow, D. C., November 24, 1876.
I take pleasure in ex ressing y en tire coni
dence in th ons ility an fidelity of the
Law, Patent and llection House of Gihnere in
Co., of this city. GEORGE H. B. WHITE,
ashier of the National MetropeMtse Banks)
ec. 18, 50-tf.
1877. NEW YORK. 1877.
The different editions of Taz SUN during the
next year will be the same as during the ear
that has Ju passed. The daily edition wil on
week days e a sheet of four es, and on Sun
days a sheet of ei ges, or broad columns;
while the weekly ion will be a sheet of ei ht
pages of the same dimensions and character t at
are already familiar to our friends,
TaE Sex will continue to be the strenuous
advocate of reform and retrenchment, and of th e
substitution of statesmanship, wisdom, and in
te ity for hollow pretence, imbecil't , and
fr ud in the administration of public irs. It
will contend for the overnment of the people
by the people and fu the as o posed to
vernment by frauds in lot- ox and in
e counting of votes, enforced by military vio
lence. It will endeavor to supp its readers-a
body now not far from a million souls-awith the
most careful, complete, and trustworthy accounts
of current events, and will employ for this
pose a numerous and carefully selected of
orters and correspondents. Its re orts from
, especially will be , accurate,
and fe ess; and it wi doubtless continue to
deserve and e the hatred of those who thrive
plundering Treasury or by usu what
law does not give them, while il en
deavor to merit the confideuce of the public by
defending the ri hts of the people against the
encroachments unjustified power.
The price of the daily SUN will be 55 cents a
month or $6.50 a ear, post paid, or with the
Sunday edition $7. a year.
The SumnaY edition alone, eight pages, $1.20
Sur, eight pages of 56 broad
columns, will be furnished during 1877 at the
rate of $1 a paid.
The benefit o his large reduction from the
revious rate for THE WEEKLY can be enjoyed
y individual subscribers without the necessity
of mak clabs. At the same time, if any
of our choose to aid in extending our
cireulation, we shall be teful to them, and
every such person who sen us ten or more sub
scribers from one lace will be entitled to one
copy of the paper r himself without charge.
At one dollar a year, postag paid, the expenses
of pa r and print are ly repaid; and,
consi ering the size o the sheet and the quali
of its contents, we are confident the peop:e w I
consider Tax WzEKLY SUN the cheapest news
paper ublisher in the world, and we trust also
AND - one o he very best.
For Wife, Brother, Sister
The Gift of a Music Book is always in order;
you can not make a more useful or appro
priate .present. The following choice
works are recommended and will be mail
ed, post-paid, on receipt of the marked
Golden Leaves. Vol.1. Songs by W.
S. Hayes, - - - - $1 75
Golden Leaves. Vol. 2. Songs by W.
S. Hayes, - - - - $1 75
Fireside Echoes. Songs by Danks,
Bishop, etc., - - - $1 75
Hearth and Home. Songs by Tucker,
Pitts, etc., = - - - $1 75
Sweet Sounds. Songs by Frey, Keller,
etc., - - - - - $1 75
Priceless Gems. Songs by Thomas,
Keller, etc., - - - - $1 75
Shining Lights. Sacred Songs by
Thomas, etc., - - - $1 75
The above are also published in
cloth and gilt, price $2.50 each.
The Opera at Home, 100 Opera Songs,
$3 and $4 00
Peters' Household Melodies. Vol. 1,
$3 and $4 00
Peters' Household Melodies. Vol. 2,
$3 and $4 00
German Volkslieder Album. Eng. and
Ger. Words, - , , , $2 50
Mendelssohn's 76 Songs. Elegant Fo
lio Edition - - - - $8 50
The Same. Octavo Edition, - $2 00
Moore's Irish Melodies. Edited by
Balfe, - - - - - $1 50
Mother Goose's Melodies. Illustrated
$1.50 and $2 50
Schumann's Songs. Eng. and Ger., - $4 50
Schumann's Vocal Album. Eng. and
Ger., - - - $1.50 and $2 50
Sunlight of Song. Sacred and Secular.
Full gilt - - - - $400
Operas. Complete Vocal Scores, each
$1 and $2 00
Fairy Fingers. Easy pieces for Piano
orOran, - - - $175
Magic Circle. Easy pieces for Piano
or Organ, - - - - $1 75
Pearl Drops. Easy pieces for Piano
or Organ, - - $1 75
Young Pianist. Easy Piano Pieces, $1 75
Musical Recreations. Easy Piano Piec's$1 75
Pleasant Memories. Piano Pieces, $1 75
Golden Chimes. Piano Pieces, by
Kinkel, - - - - $1 75
Brilliant Gems. Brilliant Piano Pieces$1 75
The above are arranged in order,
according to difficulty. They are
also bound in cloth and gilt, each
Peters' Parlor Music. Vol. 1. A fine
colleetion, - - - $3 and $4 00
Peters' Parlor Music. Vol. 2. A fine
collection, - - $3 and $4 00
Pearls of Melody. For advanced play
ers, - - - - $g and $4 00
Creme de la Creme. Vol. 1. $3 and $4 00
Creme de la Creme. Vol. 2. $3 and $4 00
Creme de la Creme. Vol. 3. $3 and $4 00
A. splendid collection of Music for
advanced players by Oesten, Smith,
Liszt, Holler, Thalberg, etc.
Beethoven's Sonatas, American Fin
gering, Elegant Folio Edition. No
vello's Edition, - - - $10 00
The Same. Octavo Edition, $4, paper;
cloth - - - . -$4 00
Mendelssohn's Piano Works. 4 vols.
Folio, each, - . - $6 50
The Same. Octavo Edition, 4 vols.
each, - - - - $3 50
Mendelssohn's Songs without Words.
Folio, - - - - $6 50
The Same. Octavo - - - $3 50
Mozart's Sonatas. i'olio Edition, $8 00
The Same. Octavo Edition, - $3 50
Schumann's Forest Scenes, - - 80
Schumann's Piano Album, - - $2 50
Weber's Piano Works. Full gilt, $4 00
Chopin's Waltzes, $1.50; Ballades, $2; Noc
turnes, $2.2.5; Polonaises, $2.25; Mazurkas,
$2.25; Preiudes1 $2.50; and Sonatas, $2.50.
Organ Works in large variet,y. Send for
Descriptive Catalogues, giving .ontents of
ab,ove and hundreds of other Standard
J. L. PETERS,
843 Broadway, New York.
Books mailed, post-paid on receipt of above
Dec. 20, 51-tf'.
Something New, Beau
tifu, Durable and
Cheap for Cov
ering and Or
Nothing has conie before the public in
our estimation so practical and economical
as the Abramns' Metallic Grave Gover. 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 Counties, -'iz:
Spartanburg, Union, Laurens, Edgefield,
Abbeville, Anderson, Oconee, Pickens and
Call and see specimen at John B. Mar
in's Buggy Emporium.
Any further information wanted will rr
ceive prompt attention by calling on or aa
W. H. WISEMAN, .Agt.,
May 5, 18-if. New berry, S. C.
$Oto 2 per day at home. Samples
* wrth$1 free. STIsoN &
Co., Portland, Maine. 10-ly
~END 25.to G.. ROWELL &CO., New
SYork, for Pamphlet of 100 pages, contain
ing lists of 3000 newspapers, and estimates
showing cost of advcrtising. 10-y
12) a day at home. Agents wanted. Out
Eft and terms free. TRUEJ & CO. Au
Vick's Floral Guide,
a beautiful Quarterly Journal, finely illuistra
ted, and containing an elegant colored Flow
er Plate with the first number. Price only
25 cents for the year. The first No. for 1877
just issued in German and English.
Vick's Flower & Vegetable Garden, in pa
per 50 cents; with elegant cloth covers $1.00.
Vick's Catalogue-300 Illuistrations, only
2 cents. Address, 'JAMES VICK,
Nov. 29, 48-tf Rochester, N. Y.
Flower and Vegetable Garden
is the most beautiful work of the kind in the
world. It contains nearly 150 pages, hun
dreds of fine illustrations, and six Chromo
Plates of Flowers, beautifully drawn and col
ored from nature. Price 50 cents in paper
covers; $1.00 in elegant cloth. Printed in
German and English.
Vick's Floral Guide, Quarterly, 25 cents a
Vick's Catalogue-300 Illustrations, only 2
cents. Address. JAMES VICK,
Nov. 29, 48-tf Rochester, N. Y.
Flower and Vegetable Seeds
Are planted by a million people in America.
Vick's Catalogue-300 Illustrations, only 2
Vick's Floral Guide, Quarterly, 25 cents a
Vick's -Flower and Vegetable Garden, 50
cents; with elegant cloth covers $1.00.
All my publications are printed in English
and German. Address, JAMES VICK,
Nov. 29. 48-if. Rochester, N. Y.
Illustrated Priced Catalogue,
Fifty pages-300 Illustrations, with De
scriptions of thousands of the best Flowers
and Vegetables in the world, and the way to
grow them-all for a Two Cent postage
stamp. Printed in German and English.
Vick's Floral Guide, Quarterly, 25 cents a
Vick's Flower and Vegetable Garden, 50
cents in paper; in elegant cloth covers, $1.00.
Address, JAMES VICK,
Nov. 29, 48-if Rodliester, N. Y.
GIIEENI L L E HO0TE.,
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office over Harmon's Store, adjoining
HERALD Office. Oct. 25, 43-tf
My office is at Dr. S. F. Fant's Drug
Store, where I ean be found during usual
My residence has been changed to house
on Calhoun Street, two doors from Presby
A. WALLACE, M. D.
Aug. 30, 35-tf.
The undersigned is prepared to do all
kinds of SURVEYING with accuracy and
Office with Suber & Caldwell, Attorneys
F. WERBER, Ja.,
Deputy Surveyor for Newberry County.
Aug. 16, 33-6m.
FOR ALLTHINGS ARE NOW READY
Having just returned from the Northern
Cities, and the National Photographic As.
sociation at Buffalo, I feel better prepared
to do good work than ever before, by the
advantages of the latest improvements, and
the prettiest styles.
My stock 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
member that delays are dangerous, and do
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
get pictures at the Newberry Gallery of the
'ver ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct. 8, 40-tf.
Mi. GOLDSMITH. P. IND).
IEX 1101 won:,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLBMIT & IIB,
FoufldB[8 aod Macilsis,
Have always on hand
Stationary Steam Engines
and Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTIN~GS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
at as low rates as can be hadan thewerth.
We manufacture, also, the GADDY 1I(
PROVED 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 fillng orders
Jan. 14, 2-tf. Columbia, S. C.
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, .TONES & PA RKER,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Offce,)
Having bought the E NTIR E S TO0CK
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,
SADDLE 3, &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.
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
ste:13s, 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
hogany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Coffins made to order at short notice, and
Oct 9 40 tf. MARTIN HARRIS.
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly on
hand a full assortment of the above approved
cases, of different patterns, besides coffins
of his own make, all of which he is prepared
to fuirnish at very reasonable rates, with
promptness and despatch.
Persons desirous of having cases sent by
r,oad will have them sent free of charge.
Stationery and Binding.
NEW TATONERY HOUSE
E. RI STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new ani hand
some building immediately opposite the ?
Phenix office, on Main street, a complete
Comprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
all sizes, qualities and of every description;
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
dium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
sizes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of any size,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any I
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 DRAUGHTSMEN will
find a complete stock of materials for their
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes and
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every description; a great variety of con
venient and useful articles for both Teachers b
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- f
ding Cards, and everything usually kept In a
First Class Stationery House,
Which the subscriber intends this shall be. I
He will still conduct his BINDERY and a
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which I
has been in successful operation for over i
thirty years in this State, and to which he I
will continue to devote his own personal at
tention. His stock will be kept up full and
complete, and his prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phcenix Office.
BOOK STORE ! a
$2.50 PER ANNUI.
NOTE HEADS, 0 STATEMEN 8,
LETTER HEADS, LEGAL BLANKS,
BI LL HEADS, TV INVITAI'IONS.
PAMPHLETS, HAND BILLS,
HERALD PIlNTING OFFICE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Invitation and Wedding Papers,
WITH ENVELOPES TO MATCH.
PAPER DOLLS and
&c., &c., &c
HERALD BOOK STORE.
PAPER of all kinds, C
FOR SALE CHEAP AT THE S
HERALD BO00E STORE.
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all other kinds of
BOOKS, or any article in the STATIONERY
LINE PROMPTLY FILLED.
T. -F. GRENEKER, 2
Editor HERALD and Proprietor Book Store.
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
hundrbd. 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, Sega.rs and Tobacco by the whole
sale and retail.
Orders solicited and satisfaction guiaran
eed. May' 17. 20--4.
WM. ETTNGEE. H. P. EDMOND.
ETTENGER & EBMQNB,
Portable and Stationary Engines, Boilers of
all kinds, Circular Saw Kilhs, Grist Kills, -
AMEiN arBIN WhAfTE WHlEyE&L
AMERCN SURBIAE WATERM PME.
SAENSFO SPCATLOGTE PUPS
SEND FOR CAALOGUE
treenville & Columbia Railroad.
Passenger Trains run daily,13anday exceptad,
onnecting with Night 'Trains aoh Carolina
p and down. On and after , May 2t,
Ie following will be the Schudule:
eave Columbia ........................ 7.46 a m
Alston ......................... 9.80 a m
" Newberry.......................10.50 a m
" Cokesbury........................ 2.17 p m
" Belton......................... 4.00 p m
Lrrive Greenville-................... 5.85 p m
eave Greenville............... 8.05 a m
" Belton...................... 9.55 a m
" - Cokesbury...........................118 a m
" Newberry....................... 2.40 p a
" Alston. ........................ 4.20 p m
.rrive Columbia....................... 5.55 p m
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
.eave Walhalla at........................... 6.15 a m
" Perryville......................... 7.00 a m
" Pendleton........................ 8.20 a m
" Anderson ..... 8.50 a m
Lrrive at Belton........................... 9.40 a m
.eave Belton at. 4,00 p m
" Anderson 5.00 p m
Pendleton 6.00 p a
" Perryville....... 6.35 p m
trrive at Walhalla.... 7.15 p m
Accommodation Trains run on Abbeville
ranch Mondays Wednesdays and Fridays. On
Lnderson Branch, between Belton and Ander'
an, Tneda .,Thursdasand Saturdays.
OS. A AD, Gen'l Supt.
JAnz NouTox, General Ticket Agent.
outh Carolina Railroad Company.
COLUXnIA, S. C., May 21,1876.
ON and after this date the Parenger Trains
n the South Carolina Rail Road will run as
'AV PASSENGEE TRAIN-UNDATB EZCSPTZD.
.eave Columbia at.......... .. 8.40 a m
Lrrive at Charleston at........................ 4.20 p m
eave Charlestoo at.............................. 9.00 a m
Lrrive at Columbia at.......................... 5.00 p m
NIGHT EZPEB$ ACCOMXODATION TRAIN.
eave Columbia at.......................7.15 p m
Lrrive at Charleston at....................6.46 a m
eave Charleston at.............................710 p a
Lrrive at Columbia at..................6.80 a m
Camden Train will ran thr=agh to Columbia
n Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays,
eave Columbia at.............. 1 50 p m
.trive at Columbia at.................1150 p a
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PicEs, General Ticket Agent. .
!LMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R. R.
GErERAL PAsanGEE DRPASTZaT,1
COLUBIA S. C., November 19,1876. 5
The following lm Schedule will be ope
ated on and after this date:
Day Passenger Train-North and East.
.eave Columbia, - - - - 8.00 a..m.
Lrrive Sumter, - - - - 10.20 a.m.
Florence, (Dinner) - - 12.40 p. m.
Wilmington, - - - 6.00 p. m.
This train connects at Camden Crossing with
he Camden Train, and at Florence with trains
IsCheraw and Darlington and North-eastern
tailroads. At Wilmington with through trains
or the North. Mail and express mn r caried
n this train.
South and West.
eave Wilmington, - . - 1250 p. m.
trrive Flemington, (Dinner) - 2 Kp. m.
Florence, - - -. 5.50 p. m.
Columbia, - - - 10.80 p. m.
Connects at Columbia with train for Char
aGIte, N. C.
Night Passenger Train-North and East.
save Columbia, - - - - 980 p. m.
trrive Sumter, - - - - 11.56p. m.
Florence, - - - - 2.10 a. a.
Wilmington, - - - 7.5 a. m.
South and West,
save Wilmington, -. - - 8.05 p. m.
rrive Florence, ' - - =1285 p.m.
Columbia. - - - - 5.10 a. m.
Pu11man sleenpem on a t atos.
A. POPE. General Passenger and TicketAgent.
)harlotte, Columbia & Augusta L. R.
GEJERAI, TICEET Dzp.ARTEET, )
COI.MBIAr, S. C., Nov19 1876.5
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
ated on and afte this date: -
MAIL. EEPEEIS-GOING NORTE.
eave Augusta..............520 P. N.
.ave Columbia.............. .10.23 P. K.
trrive Charlotte...............4.50 A. K.
MAII. EPS--GOING SOUTH.
eave Charlotte................10.56 P. N.
eave Columbia................ 4.40 A.
trrive Augusta.................. 9.80 A.
JAS. ANDERSON, General Sup't
A. PopE, Gen. Passenger and Ticket Agent.
SPARTANBURG & UNION RALl ROAD.
The following PasneSohedule wll be op.
ated on and after Tusa,June 6th,1876:
Downward-Monday, edsayand Friday.
Upward-Tuesday, Thursday adSaturday.
DOWN TR AIN. UP? TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave. Arrtve. Leave
partanburg..a m 31 pm
'acolet.....10.20 1.6 26 28
oneville...10.56510 .6 20
rnlonville......... 11.465 21 ..15 2
antuc........12.565 .0 1.1 22
'sh Dam.......1.20 12 lfO.nl5
helton........1.5020 1.5 1.0
,yles' Ford.. 2.25 .0 1.7 is
tr others........ 245 25 02 03
9.8t a. . 8.10 .3.
LauElis . 1 200C 11L.-Th 11.2en
Craiome connection d with teGreenvien
olenberio Tra sdagesa Tras nd iat-i
rd Cherokearins tame eadening. oa a
o'clock A. M., and returning leaves New
erry after the down Greenville passenger.
GUEES WITHOUT XEDIIN, BulL!
he Best Liver Regulator iathe World.
for, and ~rvn1
of asi n allits
.Duorders, ic.. 4r.
-. ~ . without the Tr -
. Mark and Signature
Sof the Inventor om
- the wrapper.
- Askyour rUs
for it. For Cet
VN. F. KIDDER & e*., Sole Proprieters,
No.83S John Street, N. Y.
Sent by mail on receipt of $2.00.
PEL HAM & WA RDLAW, Agents,
NEWBSEERY, S. C.
A g 30 35-Sin.
MIt EYSlI M D
Apr. 5, 1826 --14-ly.
>ROSPERITY, S. C.
Paenge,.s on the G.A & .R. R._ are al