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BRIEF SINTS ON TRANS
The soil for an orchard should
be plowed and cropped the season
previously, and before planting
should be stirred as deeply as pos
sible, by means of a subsoil plow,
having given it a good coat of well
pulverized compost, if the ground
is not sufficiently good without it.
If the soil be retentive of moist
ure, under-draining should be at
tended to, as it is impossible to
grow trees with stagnant water
about the roots.
Downing very justly said; "Many
persons plant a tree as they would
a post," and one-half of the failures
are in consequence of negligence
in this respect. The holes should
be dug broader than the roots ex
terd, and a little deeper. With an
attendant to hold the tree, com
mence filling in the best and finest
pulverized soil around the roots ;
at the same time observing that
every rootlet be placed in its proper
position, and in contact with the
soil, 'and oy all means guard against
the roots being matted together.
When the hole is partly filled, a
bucket of water may be poured in
to settle~ the soil firmly and fill the
vacancies among the fib.res. The
hole may now be filled and trodden
Never plant a tree more than
one or two inches deeper than it
grew in the nursery, excepting
dwarf pears. The junction of the
graft and root should be three or
four inches under the surface of
the ground. We have seen a very
beneficial effect produced on newly
planted trees, particularly during
a drought, by dipping the roots,
previously to planting, in a thin
puddle of mud; this adhering to
the small fibres, tends to keep them
moist for a long time.
After planting, the soil around
the tree should be mulched with
leaves, straw, or coarse litter of
any kind, in order to keep the soil
from becoming dry during the sum
* Be careful to stake the trees
firmly, and protect them from rab
bits during the winter, by wrap
ping them withb some kind of coarse
straw, or take a dry corn-stalk,
split it open, take out the pith, and
it will fit nicely around the young
tree. Be sure and take them off
in the spring, and be sure to re
move the wires, as they will impair
We have frequently advised pur
chasers how to prune their trees
before planting, but the great ma
jority appear to think it spoils the
looks of the tree, and the conse
quence is, they are never afterwards
able to form ai finely shaped top.
Before the trees are planted, cut
all bruised and broken roots off
carefully and smoothly, and trim
the branches back from one to two
feet. With an eye to forming a
regular pyramid-shaped head, the
lower branches should be left some
what l'onger than those above, and
in all cases cut just beyond a bud.
Should the tree incline to spread,
cut to an inside bud ; but if on the
contrary, an upright grower, select
an outside one. We have found
this to be of great importance. A
strong, straight, leading shoot is
indispensable to a handsomely
formed tree, and in pruning should
be cut well back.
In pruning, as the tree increases
in age, a judicious thinning.of the
branches must .be attended to, al
ways remembering that none should
I -' *i1
MAKING AND SAVING MANURE.
All animals should be bedded with
some dry material that will absorb
the liquid part of the manure, and
among these there is nothing bet
ter than sawdust, which would be
more valuable if dry, but if green
it can be used under cattle with
almost as good results. It is our
practice, when obliged to use it in
a green state, to scattei it under
the fore feet of cattle, and by their
lying and treading on it it will
become nearly dry, and when we
clean our stables push it back and
replace it again with green. By
this means we are able to increase
our manure pile considerably, and
I am almost inclined to think it is
more valuable than clear manure,
for after lying a mouth or Lwo it
will ferment slowly, and when ap
plied to crops will be fine and in
better condition to be taken up as
plant food than stable manure in
its coarse soggy condition. Ano
ther idea in using sawdust is that
it decays slowly and its effects will
be felt for a term of years; or lon
ger than stable manure alone.
Straw, dry earth, leaves, coal
ashes, and in fact anything that
will absorb the liquid, should be
used in the stable to prevent the
enormous waste that is going on
in our dairies. Where straw is
used it would be much better to
run it through a straw cutter, not
only on account of handling the
manure; but it would absorb more
of the liquid, and if to be used on
crops the present season, could be
worked into the soil much better.
OILs AND SALADs.-The reason
why many people, and especially
ladies, do not like salad dressings
made with olive oil is because they
get too plainly the flavor of the
oil. Few people mix the oil with
the acid well. Oil and acid make
anew combination, as much so as
potatoes and flour in bread make
a new combination. The reader
who does not know the use of oil
loses many nice dishes. Let
cold cabbage or greens of any
kind be treated with oil and a new
dish is provided. The old style
need not be abandoned, but the
new style may be added for
variety. Foreigners are far ahead
of us in this respect. Oil is pure
nutriment, and eaten with onion
or spinach gives a bit of solid re
freshment. Here is the French
style. Three tablespdonfuls of
olive oil (of good quality), one
tablespoonful of vinegar, as much
pepper as you can hold on a ten
cent piece the same of salt, and
an even teaspoonful of scraped
onion. The salt and pepper should
be mixed with the oil. They should
all be mixed thoroughly in a saucer,
rubbing for some time with a
spoon, until most of the little oil
globules disappear. Then take
crisp lettu.ce or greens and pour
the mixture over it, thoroughly
mixing it as a farmer would mix
feed for his horse.
POrATO Rosas.-Choose round
potatoes, pair and drop in cold
water ; take a thin-bladed pen
knife and cut each potato round
and round until pared to the cen
tre. ILf you cut the slices too thin
they will break. Drain them thor
oughly and immerse them in boil
ing drippings. Do not use lard
alone for this purpose. The fat
saved from soups and roast beef
gravies is much better. Take out
the potatoes with a skimmer as
soon as they color nicely. Sprin
kle over salt and pepper, and send
to tablo qui'ckly. A little prac
tice will enable you to cut these
potatoes so that they resemble
roses. They make a pretty gar
nish for roast beef, or are nice
served as a vegetable with sticks.
BREAKFAST CAKE--A bout a pint
of sour milk and two tablespoon
fuls of sour cream, teaspoonful
soda; stir in buckwheat flour
enogh to make a moderately
thick batter, and bake in a cake
LEMON PIE.-Inside of one lem-.
on, except the seeds, chopped with
half a cupful of raisins. Add two
tablespoons of flour, a cupful of~
Fsugar, and a cup of water. Bake
with two crusts.
ScoURs.-Scours in sheep or
calves can be cured by placing a
small hen's egg in the mouth and!
eeping the mouth closed until the
eegg is mashed and swallowed.
Ton RIGHTNo A ZINC, BATH TTTB.
TTT'S HEED THE PILL
Words of Advico,IL
TUTT'S ESPECTFULLY offered byILLI
TUTT'S W. H. TrTT, M.D., for many PILL
TT'S ye Demonstrator of Anatomy in PILL
TUTS t PMedical College of Georgia
TUTT'S Thirty years' experience in the PI
TUTT'S practice of medicine. together with PILL
TUTT'S fifteen years' test of Tutt's Pills, PILL
TUTT'S and the thousands of testimonials PILL
TUTT'S given of their efficacy, warrant me PILL
TU''T'S in saying that they will positively PILL
,UT' cure all diseases that result from a PILL
TUTT'S diseased liver. They are not rec- PILL
TUTT'S ommended for all the ills that afflict I
TUTT'S humanity, but for Dyspepsia, Jaun- PILL
TUTT'S dice, Constipation, Piles, Skin Dis- PILL
TUTT'S eases, Bilious Colic. Rheumatism, PILL
TUTT'S Palpitation of the Heart, Kidney PILL
TUTT'S Affections, Female Complaints, &c,, PILL
,UT' all of which result from a derange- PILL
TUTT'S ment of the Liver, no medicine has PILL
TUTT ever roven so successful as DR. I
TUTT'S TUTT'S VEGETABLE LIVER PIL L
TUTT'S PILLS. PILL
TUTTIS ................-........ .......:PILL
TOTT'S TUTT'S PILLS PILL
TUTT'S CURE SICK HEADACHE. PILL
TUTT'S ... ...... ?.........PILL
TIITT'S ............................... PILL
TUTT'S TUTT'S PILLS = PILL
TUTT'S REQUIRE NO CHANGE OF PILL
TUTT'S DI.IT PILL
TUTT'S TUTT'S PILLS i PILL
TUTT'S :ARE PURELY VEGETABLE.: PILL
TUTTISi. ..................................... PILL
TUTT'S TUTT'S PILLS PILL
TUTT'S NEVER GRIPE OR NAUSE- : PILL
TUTT'S i ATE. P : PILL
TUTT'S ... ...... ............ PILL
TUTTIS .... ..... ...................PILL
TUTT'S THE DEMAND FOR TUTT'Si PILL
TUTT'S :PILLS is not confined to thisi PILL
TUTT'S icountry, but extends to all parts: PILL
TUTT'S :of the world. : PILL
PUTT'S ....-........................ PILL
TUTT'S A CLEAR HEAD,elastic limbs,. PILL
TUTT'S !good digestion, sound sleep,. PILL
TUTT'S :buoyant spirits, fline appetite,' PILL
TUTT'S iare some of the results of the! PILL
TUTT'S use of TUTT'S PILLS. PILL
TUTTIS . .......?............. PILL
UTT'S ................................. .. PILL
TUTT'S AS A FAMILY MEDICINE i PILL
TUTT'S E TUTT'S PILLS ARE THE PILL
TUTT'S BEST-PERFECTLY HARM- PILL
TUTT'S LESS. PILL
TUTT'S E......-....... .................PILL
TUTT'S SOLD EVERYWHERE. PILL
TUTT'S PRICE, TWENTY-FIVE CTS.: PILL
TUTT'S ................................... PILL
TITT'S ................................... PILL
TUTT'S i PRINCIPAL OFFIC $ PILL
TUTT'S 1S MURRAY STREET, PILL
TUTT'S NEW YORK. PILL
TUTT'S ..... ......- - -........ ILL
This unrivaled preparation has pei
formed some of the most astonishin
cures that are recorded in the annals o
history. Patients suffering for years fror
the various diseases of the Lungs, afte
trying different remedies, spending thot
sands of dollars in traveling and doctoi
ing, have, by the use of a few bottles
ntirely recovered their health.
"WON'T 00 TO FLORIDAs"
New York, August 30,1872.
D R. TUTT:
Dear Sir :-When in Aiken, last winter, I used yo
Expectorant for my cough. and realized more benef
rom it than anything I ever took. I am so well the
will not go to Florida next winter as I intende
send me one dozen bottles, by express. for son
rrends. ALFRED CUSHING,
:a8 Wost Thirty-first Stree
Boston,.Tanuary 11, 1874.
This certinies that I-have recommended the use<
Dr. Tutt's Expectorant for diseases of the lunj
or the past two years. and to my knowledge mnaz
ostls have been used by my patients with the hal
guest results. In two oases where it was thought coz
rmed eonscmption had taken plaoe the Expeotoraz
reted a cure. B. H. SPRAGUE, M.D.
"We can not speak too highly of Dr. Tutt's Ex
ectorant, and for the sake or sufrering humanil
tope it may become more generally known."-CanRa
old bcIDruggists. Price 51.00
Mar. 14, 1817-11-17.
The Commissioner of Agriculture, in his
report for the year 1875, speaks as follows:
"There can be no doubt of the general
adulteration of all malt liquors. In England
and other countries, where heavy penalties
are imposed, and an increasing vigilance
practiced to detect und punish such' frauds,
by a system of inspection of all malt liquors
manufactured before exposed to sale, the
practice is very common. How much more
in this country, where there are no laws on
the subject, and no officer to carefully ana
lyze the products of the brewery? Some
years ago, Professor Mapes, of New York,
analyzed the beer from a dozen different
breweries, and- all were found adulterated
witl noxious substances. It is said that the
sale of drugs to brewers is a profitable part
of the trade. This is perfectly infamous.
Cocculus indicus, (fish-berry,) nux vomica,
(dog-button, from which strychnine is ob
tained,) are some of the delectable substances
found in beer! These are potent poisons,
and the brewer found using them should be
drowned at once in one of his own vats.
The British Parliament passed a law to pre
vent this nefarious business. The following
is an extract; 'No druggist, vender of or
dealer in drugs, or chemist, or any other
person, shall sell or deliver to any licensed
brewer, dealer in or retailer of beer, knowing
them to be such, or shall sell or deliver to
any person on account of,or in trust for, any
such brewer, dealer or retailer, any liquor
called by the name of or sold for coloring,
from whatever material the same may be
made; or any material or preparation othei
than unground brown malt, for the darken
ing the color of worts beer, or any molasses,
vitriol, honey, quassia, coccolus indicus,
grains of paradise, Guinea pepper, or opium,
or any extract or preparation of molasses, or
any article or preparation to be used in worts
beer for or as a substitute for malt or hops;
and if any druggist shall offend in any of these
particulars, such preparation, &c., shall be
forfeited, and may be seized by any officer of
excise, and the person so offending shall for
feit five hundred pounds.'
"Under this law, very many druggists and
brewers were brought to grief, and yet the
practice continues. Unless the American
public are ready to admit the immaculate
purity and innocence of American brewers,
they pnust be content, while drinking theil
beer, to cherish the belief that they are at the
same time guzzling some narcotic poison or
damaging medicine. In view of the unpre
cedented growth of the barley crop; of the
great increase of the number of malsters and
brewers; of the vast unknown quantities of
beer that are drunk in every city and almosi
erery town on the continent, it is the dictate
of sound wisdom that the attention of legis
lators should be called to the subject of the
adulteration of our malt liquors, and severe
penalties should be inflicted as a preventive.'
JOHN C. SEEGERS' BEER is pure and
reliable. Feb. 28, 9-tf'.
ED WARD SCHOLTZ,
J EW E LL ER.
Is now to be found at the store of D. B.
Wheeler & Co., where be will attend to all
business in his line with fidelity and dis
ggWORK WARRANTED TO GIVE
Aug. 30, 35-ly.
The ONLY one Awarded CENTENNIALXMEDA1i
-h ET otPPl.A-INEY,- cn.o
TheBstmni Mompar POealth-UfINTs, pnd ien'Rthel
PREstEREniasCEGomdare Healt-isandgivers- RS edna
PRE,ERENCE Good Cholrenrl-Chrkron-Sednalids-Y
e ofealt and ChIlren-Ch-Send Stvamfrlilus,a
Seekrcsbr-Agealth Wand tred. .h.n SAmDREWS &lCu,
Ci.u.s-Agent anted Ahrc. and ASchooS Furntur
Manufacturers of Office, Church, and School Furnitur~
__ Hardware, Cutlery, Sc._
S OHt\T C.DATi
Columbia, S. C.,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN GENERIAL IIARDIVARE,
s - HAS THE LARGEST VARIETY OF
IN THIS STATE.
S ALSO, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, PLOW IRON, PLOW STEEL, PLOW
s CHAINS, TIRE, BAND AND HORSE SHOE IRON, HORSE AND MULE
s SHOES, STEEL TURNING AND BULL TONGUE PLOWS, COTTON
S SWEEPS, BACK BANDS, HEEL BOLTS, GRASS RODS,
CLEVICES, PLOW LINES, WAGON, COIL, WELL
AND HALTER CHAINS, GRAIN CRADLES,
is GRAIN AND GRASS SCYTHES.
Has the Agency for the celebrated
s which are sold at greatly reduced prices; also Castings for same of all kinds.
s ,- ALL ORDERS-ACCOMPANIED WITH THE MONEY OR SATISFACTORY CITY
3 REFERENCES-WILL HAVE PROMPT AND CAREFUL ATTENTION. .M
Apr. 11, 15-3m.
Clothing and Hats,
CLOSING OUT SALE
LL. AID WITER CLOTHINI
I. & W. C. SWAFFIELD,
COLMBIA, S. C.
We have opened our CUSTOM DEPARTMENT with
Mr. J. E. Phisioc in charge. Samples and directions for
measurement sent on application. Prices to suit the times,
but cash on delivery. Jan. 31, 5-tf.
Stoves, Tin Ware, Sc.
LTOFE! gTOVES!! iTOVE8!!! gTovEg!!!!
KEENE & AUSTIN,
Have just received and are continually adding to their large stock of
COOKINC AND HEATINO STOVES,
Among others can be found the FAR MER, DEXTER and KENTUCKI AN, all of which
are made of the best material, heavy cast expressly for the Southern Trade.
We also keep on band a large stock of PLAIN, PRESSED and JAPANNED TIN
WARE, in fact everyth.vg that is usually kept in a FIRST CLASS STOVE and TINI
JOB WORK A SPEC IALTY,
Such as REPAIRING, ROOFING, GUTTERING, SPOUTING, &c.
IIi' All work executed with despatch and satisfaction guaranteed.
NOW R EA DY. SELECT TEBEST!
Fourteenth Edition, Thoroughly R8vised arnid wot,3io &LOmA
Revised by G. B. WOOD, M. D.. assisted by
H. C. WOOD, K. D.
ROYAL 8vo. SHEEP. $10.00.t
EXTEACT FROM PRIEFACE TO THE FOUR
"The last edition of the United States Dis
pensatory was published in 1870. Since that J
ic e enl has the grwth of pharmao aeP DFO MEIAEUE
has also been promulgated anew edition of 20PE LS.NWYOK x
pemen to the British Standa. The adi Fr- tetosnso ucaeso u
ecenssiadalterations which have thus been PEAE ANS ehv e oha
tions of the present volume are numerousretOupatshvstotetstf
and impor'tant. *.*** yas hr te anshv aldi
"The advance of our knowledge of extra- getrta n te an-peet
ie, requring te additioneto the third ptn- atedi vrypriu ecn
of the Dispensatory of accounts of no less merasinnoikwat t.ase
nthe caeso Propyaiai Nitrte of Amyl, ansd o rv aifcoy loig~
dar-ticls Te additions of curse varyotepanins.a
n mporta ce,decid -ma of them are be-ERSAEB
" o care or labor has been spared to ren- S .FR,NWUY .C
ad incompleees to itsa prdcessrs.
Greatpaisshave been taken to omit super- A H A
e addon have beae n sneous that
t be eprecated but without it on1e of th SOO C T O !
pired and it has seemed better to have g
a few pages more of print than not to have
comlete representation of the pharma- CNENA XOIIN 8.r
PcFromicath scsndscof ohavehy toahe"
i~-Forsae b Bokslles gneall, r ETr pFRnta hTh reFnIC tes REO
wl b snt,trnsorttin ree uonre- bil HE JDGEr ONtsv ei
cuaantpt ofver patiulelebon
J.ch. LePo EnClish&BCO.,VPublishers,
May , 8tf.HERAD BOK SORE.NEWSX COR FT NWSHE SPOO C.TON
colalscienc of theray."cTin;A Exelle nce f8Maerial
sr ForVsrietbyoBooolorseos gererasly,xo
will beNsent, transportationcfree,yupon re
ceip7%05 pliances; Orei,inalityhepnd
Manufacturers of Cmltns fSse.
Portable and Stationary Engines, Boilers ofFOSAEB
all kinds, Circular Saw Mills, Grist Mills, 31.RA O,SA ONTN
will Gearing, Shafting, Pulleys, &c.JGEBRHES,A LNG
AMERICAN TURBINE WATER WHiEEL, .UFEHRT
CAMERON'S SPECIAL STEAM PU pr.1813.tE
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.KI G F RDS
betweenXW. .RDAYESFandJNINSMARTINLI 00World
haWhoti dydsovdbymlQlCf awaprfe thEre romani o ad ad
set,ote foreig ubstance ato ncure o
ProductlL S''l ion elec fMaeiI
Variety of Colors of Threads; Ex
cellence of Machine and Ap
pliances; Origin and
Completeness of System."
FOR SALE BY
J. R. READ & CO., SHAW & JOHNSTON,
JAGER BR.OTHERS, A, ILLING,
Nov. 1, 44-1y- KINGSFORD'S'
NOTICE. .. OSWEGO STARCH
be ween . G. MA ESheretoforeM T Is t e E T and MOST ECONOMICAL in
has been this day dissolved by mutual con. Is perfectly PURE-free from acids and
sent, of,her foreign substances that injure
Dry Goods, Groceries, ac.
FROM THE ANH8 !1
At His Ante Bellum Store
The citizens of Newberry are respectfully
aformed that I have moved
MY DA1'GED STOK,
aved from the late fire, to the stored occu
>ied by me before the war,
All of Which I Will Sell
At Greatly Reduced Prices
TO CLOSE OUT STOCK.
~araios CaDi Now Be Had1
I return thanks for the liberal patronage
>estowed upon me in the past, and respect
ully ask my friends and the public to visit
ne in my present quarters.
Mar. 14, 11-tf.
inprecedentedly Low Prices!
WRIGT & IJOPPOCK
Respectfully an'lounce to the citizens of
ewberry that they have now in store an
legant and cheap stock of
)LOTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS,
hich embraces a large variety of thc
.ATEST STYLES AND PATTERNS IN
;UITS, which they can sell at lower prices
han. ever before offered in this market, and
o which they now invite attention.
They make a specialty in FINE CLOTH
OATS,- OVERCOATS, PANTS, SHIRTS,
e., an examination of which is only neces
ary to convince any one of the -difference
n prices between this season and the last.
H ATS for men and boys of all styles and
~rades, together with FINE GAITERS
LND SHOES at prices which defy compe
Call and make an examination before
urchasing elesewhere, and see if you
annot save money.
WIGH~fT & IJOPPOK,
No. 4 Mollohon Row.
Oct. 4, 40-tf.
inths usage oy CDr. Gulard's Celebrated
nfallible Fit Powders. To convince saffer
rs that these powders-will do all we claim
r hem, wuwill send them by mi, post
be only physician that has ever made this
isease a special study, and as to our know
dge thousands have been permanently
ured by the use of these powders, we will
uarantee a permanent cure in every case,
rer should gie these Powder an early
eal, and be convinced of their curative
Pie,s for large box, $3.00. or 4 boxes for
asoreCanadam n receipt of price, or b
press, C. 0. D. Address,
ASH & ROBBINS,
360 FULTON STREET,
Mar. 28, 13-1y. BROOKLYN, N. Y.
All sufferers from this disease that are
nxious to be cured shouldtry Dr. Kissner's
elebrated Consumptive Powders. These
owders are the only preparation known
our faith in them, and also to convince
ou that they are no humbug, we will for
!ard to every sufferer, by mail, post paid,
We don' want your money until you are
erfetly satisfied of their curative powers.
your life is worth saving, don't delay in
tying these Powders a trial, as they will
Pr e,grarg box, $.00, set oany par
aceipt of price. Address,
ASH & BOBBINS, 4
360 FULTON STREET
Mar. 28, 13-1y BROOKLYN, N. E
Jountry Bacon, Sides,
Shoulders and Hams.
. N. MARTIN & CO.
Mar. 21, 12--tf,
eegers' vs. Cincinnati Beer.
The Cincinnati "Gazette" makes the as
nishing announcement that Cincinnati
eer is no longer pure, but adulterated
ith molasses, sugar of starch, fusil oil and
e poisonous colchicum.
J. C. SEEGERS guarantees his Beer to
e pure and reliable. He does not adulte.
-t t u rw rmtebs aly
altet and brws. Feb. 28e bestrly
JatanhoS. b. 28, i.
JASL 0. RELL.
Farm, Garden and Household.
The following is a list of Valuable Books s,
which will be supplied from the HERALD
BOOK STORE. Any one or more of these
books will be sent post.paid to any of our
readers on receipt of the regular price,
which is named against each book. C
Allen's (R. L. & L. F.) New American a
Farm Book... ............... $250 F
Allen's (L. F.) American Cattle.*.......... 2 50 d
Allen's (R. L.) Amei ican Farm Book... 1 50 si
Atwood's Country & Suburban Houses 1 50
Barry's Fruit Garden............................. 2 50 I
Bement's Rabbit Fancier...................... 30 a
Bommer's Method of Making Manures. 25 a
Boussingault's Rural Economy......... 1 60i
Brackett's Farm Talk.*.. paper, 50 et.;
cloth ....................... 75 I
Breck's New Book of Flowers............... 1 75 t;
Brill's Farm-Gardening and Seed-Grow
ing ...................... 1 00
Broom-Corn and Brooms. .paper, 50 cts.; C
cloth ...................-- - ... 75 E
Brown's Taxidermist's Manual*........... 1 00 B
Buel's Cider-Maker's Manual*............ 1 50
Caldwell's Agricultural Chemical An.
alysis..................... ...... 2 00
Canary Birds. Paper 50 cts. Cloth.... 75 a
Corbett's Poultry Yard and Market*:.. 8
paper 50 cts ; cloth................ 75 P
Dadd's Modern Horse Doctor, 12 mo.... 1 50 b
Dadd's American Cattle Doctor, 12 mo. 1 50
Dadd's American Cattle Doctor, 8vo,
cloth*............................. 2 50 C
Dadd's American Reformed Horse
Book, 8vo, cloth..... . .... 2 50
De Voe's Market Assistant*................ 2 50 a
Dinks, Maytew, and Hutchinson, on
the Dog* .. ..... 3 00
Downing's Landscape Gardening........ 6 50 ft
Eastwood on Cranberry. .... ..... 75 y
Eggleston's Hoosier School-Master..... 1 25
Eggleston's End of the World.......... 1 50
Field's Pear Culture.......................... 1 25
Flax Culture. (Seven Prize Essays by a
practical growers.]................... 30 G
Frank Forester's American Game in its
Season*........................... 3 00
Fuller's Grape Culturist................. 1 50
Fuller's Small Fruit Culturist.......... 1 50 a
Fulton's Peach Culture.................... 1 50
Geyellin's Poultry-Breeding..... ....... 1 25 d
Gregory on Squashes...........paper.. 30
Harris on the Pig......................1 50
Henderson's Gardening for Pleasure... 1 5I
Henderson's Gardening for Profit...... 1 50
Henderson's Practical Floriculture..... 1 50
Herbert's Hints to Horse-Keepers...... 1 75
Hop Culture. By nine experienced cul- 8
tivators. .............. 30 P
Hunter and Trapper..................... 1 00 h
Miles on the Horse's Foot............... 75
Mohr on the Grape-Vine................ 1 00
Monckton's National Carpenter and
Joiner*............................. 6 00 t
Moncton's National Stair-Builder*...... 6 00 CA
My Vineyard at Lakeview.......... .. 1 25 ri
Nichol's Chemistry of the Farm and Sea 1 25 p;
Norton's Scientific Agriculture......... 75
Onions-How to Raise them Profitably 20
Our Farm of Four Acres. Paper 30c.;
cloth 60c.; extra cloth..................... 1 00
Parsons on the Rose. . . ................. 1 50
Potato Culture. (Prize Essay.)* Paper 25
Quinby's Mysteries of Bee-Keeping.... 150 -
Quincy (Hon. Josiah) on Soiling Cattle 125 -
Quinn's Money in the Garden........... 1 50 &
Quinn's Pear Culture for Profit........ 1 00
Randall's Fine Wool Sheep Husbandry 1 00
Randall's Practical Shepherd*........... 2 00
Randall's Sheep Husbandry............. 1 50
Richardson on the Dog. Pa., 30c.; Clo. 60
Riley's Potato Pests. Paper 50c.; Cloth 75
Roe's Play and Proft in my Garden.... 1 50
Skillful Housewife..... 75
Stewart's Irrigation for the Farm, Gar
den, and Orchard.................... 1 50
Stewart's Stable Book.........-....... 1 50
Stewart's Shepherd's Manual.......... 1 50
Stoddard's An Egg Farm. Paper, 50c.;
cloth.................. ..-. 75
Thomas' Farm Implements and Ma
im Bunker Papers; or, Yankee Farm
ing. ...................-....-- - -- ---1 50 1
obacco Culture. By fourteen experi
enced cultivators................... 25
Warin's Draining for Prolt and Health 1 50
Waring's Elements of Agriculture...1 00
White' Cranberry Culture........... 1 25
Woodward'sCottages and.FarmHouses*' 1 50
Woodward's Suburban and Country Q
Houses*..................---. -1 50 0
Woodward's Country Homes*.......1 50
Woodward's Graperies and Horticultu
ral Buildn g*...................- 1 50
Woodward's i ational Architect*-... 12 00
Wright's Practical Poultry-Keeper.... 2 00
May 2, 18-If.
ESTABLISH ED 1865,
GILMORE & CO., (
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Cbipman, umnr & Co,
629 F. Street, Washington, D. 0.
American and Foreign Patents'
Patents procured in all countries. No mEa In
ADVANcE. No cha4ge unless the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making preliminary examina
tions. No additional fees for obtaining and B
onducting a rehearing. Specal attention given a
to Interference Cases beore the Patent Office,
Extensions before Congress, Infringement Suits P
in different States, and all litigation pertaining ce
to Inventions or Patents. SEND STaMP roE ti
PAMPHLET 01 SIXTY PAGEs.
United States Courts and Depatments. n
Clims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
[United States, Court of Claims, Court of Corn- *
missioners of Alabama Claims, Southern Claims
Commsson and all sorts of war elaims before
the Executive Departments.
Arears of Pay and Bounty.
OFIERs, SOI.DIEEs and SAIL.ORS of the late 1
war, or their heirs, are in many cases entitled to J
money from the Government, of which they
have no knowledge. Write full history of ser
ice and state amount of pay and bounty 81
received. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
emination, will be given you free.
All oJPICERs, f oLDIEas and SAILOES wound
ed, ruptured or injured in the late war, however]
.lightly, can obtain a pension, many now receiv
ing pensions are entitled to an Increase. Send
stamp and information will be furnished free.
United States General Land O021ce.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims,
Mining Pre-emiption and Homestead Cases.
prosecuted before the General Land Office and
Department of the Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants. o
The last Report of the Commissioners of the M
Qeneral Land Office shows 2,897,500 acres of p
Bounty Land Warrants outstanding. These were
issued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We payA
ash for them. Send by registered letter. Where Sa
ssignments are imperfect we give instruction S(
o perfect them. o
Each department of our business Is sonducted 0t
u a separate bureau, under the charge of expe- a
riene lawers and clerks.
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys A
ire sus nded from practice before the Pension
d ot er offices eachi year. Claimants whose
ittorneys have been thus suspended will be gra
uitously furnished with fill Information and
,roper papers on application to us. "
As we charge no fee unless successful, stamps
o return postage should be sent us.
Liberal arrangements made with attorneys in -
1ll classes of business.
GILMORE & Co.
. 0. Box 44. Washington, D. C. C
WASHINGTON, D. C., November 24, 1876.
I take pleasure in exbressing my entire cong- st
ance In the responsibility and fidelit of the SE
Law, Patent and Collection House of Gliore &
~o,o hsct.GEORGE H. B. WHITE. p'
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 18, 50-1f. hc
I 4ANlOOD: How Lodt, low Restored! he
Just published, a new edition of .
~bDr. Culverwell's Celebrated E.ssay
ni the radical cure (without medicine) of
;PEATOREA or Seminal Weakness. In
roluntary Seminal Losses, IMPOTENCT, Men
al and Physical Incapacity, Impediments
o Marriage, etc.; also, CONSUMPTION, EPI
EPY and FITs, induced by self-Indulgence
)r sexual extravagance, &c.
&- Price, in a sealed envelope, only six
The celebrated author, in this admirable
ssay clearly demonstrates, from a thirty
ears' successful practice, that the alarm- -
ng consequences of sell-abuse may be radi
ally cured without the dangerous use of
nternal medicine or the application of the
nife; pointing out a mode of cure at once
imple, certain and effectual, by- means of
hoh every suEerer, no matter what hiSt
ondition may be, may cure himself cheap. 0
y, privately and radically. a
.e This Lecture should be in the hands a
t every youth and man in the land. T
Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, to
ny address, post-paid, on receipt of six
ets or two postage stamps. L
Address the Publishers, I
THE CULVERWELL XEDICAL CO. p
41 Ann St., New York. P
motOfc o.48. Jl 2 8-y
PostOfLP Ox,N6 HuS,2y
AIN STREET, . M<
SPARTANBURG, so. Ca.
tationery and inading.
iv STTIOERY BOIS
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
>me building immediately opposite the
bcnix omce, on Main street, a complete
emprisiag Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
1I sizes, qualities and of every description;
lat Papers of Cap, Demy, Doable-Cap, Me
ium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
zes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
ianufactured into Blank Books of any sie,
ad ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
yle, at short notice.
i endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
f every variety, Memorandum and Pass
ooks, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
ooks, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
rid a complete stock of materials for their
se. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
ristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
aper, Pencils, Water Colors, In cakes and
)xes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
f every description; a great variety of eon
,nient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
>lios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, a most elegant stock of Gold Pens
ad Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine. Indelible
ad Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Baek
Immon Mon and Boards: Visitingand Wed
ingards, and everything usually kept In a
'irst Olass Stationery louse,
rhich the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY and
LANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA.
ER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
s been in successful operation for over
irty years in this State, and to which he
ill continue to devote his own personal at
ntion. 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 Phesnix OEce.
GOLDSMITH. P. KIND.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLDSMITH & KIND,
ounder ad FAahal,
Have always on hand
tatioBary SteamR Engines
and Boilers for Saw
IAW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
oier of asgoo qualityand poe,and
We manufacture, also, the G3ADDY IM
ROVED WATER WHEEL. which, we re
mmend for power, simplicityof construe.
on, durability and cheapness.
We warrant our work and assure prompt
Jan. 14, 2-tf. Columbia, 8. C.
Harness and SaWees.
?. N. PARKER,
CCSSOE TO WEER, yONES & PARER,
etween Pool's Hotel and the Post Offce,)
Having bought the E NTI RE S T OCK
'the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
essrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
gred to do all kinds of work in this line,
so will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
LDDLE3, ke., HARNESS LEATHER,
)LE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
d all work doni to order
t Cash Prices aid at Shortest
Apr. 15, 15-tf.
C. M. H ARRIS,
abinet Maker &Undertaker.
[as on hand and will make to order, Bed
ads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
ttees, Longes, &c.,
abnet Work of all kinds made and re
ired on liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma
g any and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Domus made to-'order at short notice, and
)ct 9 40 tr. MARTIN HARRIS. -
ORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS*
Ww ur ernWvet Dus..
Th nteol,emrc e lrgest0,
)Chromios, Paintings and Cice Prints,
our enlarged ARr ROOMs. Ali the new
d pplar sublects at rock-bottOm Prices.
e Falls ofthe Rhine size 20x28-romantic
dgrad; Scene othe Snqhafloe
izerne. Switzerland, the most beautiful
e ithe wrl; Isol Bell chamn
eeding; Ofr Boston Light, a beautiful
rine, size 14x20, In great demand; Old
ken Bucket, White Mountains, Niaar
s,'eot,Saoga ~ atdaengPl
es, At te Sea, Sore Padd Fn rlusi-.
so Vrgin stay SchowlCards, Smiatnay
alt, ad mostler24 ndnsubects. Fora u
s ars 1 nda y School Cds,nmSanOu st
bracs lc gvrouhnd dePabe5 et.eAlso
finest and most cc.uiiplete assortment of
.1 Chromes, both on white mounts, blue
e. and black mounts, gold line. Our stock
braces everything desirable for Dealers.
_ _______ ~,v.A ~1t ahi~v.1A