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SUMMER MANAGEMENT OF
Turn out early in the morning
through the summer, the herder
following until dark. He should
not be allowed to worry them with
dogs or needlessly huddle them to
gether to get at some orchard or
melon patch,oi- to attend some house
where there may be some other
kind of magnet to attract him.
Allow the sheep plenty of shade
during the hottest part of the day.
Shade trees are of great advantage
to them, and every good shepherd
will plant some in all permanent
pastures and also on the prairie.
For this purpose cottonwood an
swers as well as any and is surest
and swiftest of growth. Let them
have all the water they need, allow
ing them the privilege of going to
it three or four times a day. Feed
salt at the rate of forty or fifty
pounds to the thousand per week.
If the sheep are fed regularly, the
same day each week, they will soon
learn to give the shepherd notice
should he fail to feed them at the
appointed time. Unless the sheep
are kept in good condition they
will be troubled more or less from
ticks.. It i impossible for an ani
mal thus affected to produce a good
fleece. A sure preventive is to
feed sulphur mixed with salt at the
rate of one part of the former to
twenty of the latter. Feed them
this every two or three weeks. It
will not only prevent ticks but will
keep the sheep healthy and free
Sheep washing is a practice that
ought to be abolished, and is oy
the majority of wool growers.
Those, however, who wish to con
tinue this unhealthy system will
find convenient places in nearly all
our creeks, although there is sel
dom fall enough to make a desira
ble tank. If one could have such
a place it would be a great con
venience to him. He could then
have permanent pens handy and
be always ready for the operation.
The practice of many is to have a
corral near the water, opening into
a'smaller one on the brink of the
stream. Putting from the larger
into the smaller all the latter will
hold two men will catch the sheep
and five or six at the water will,re
ceive them. They are soused into
the water three or four times, and
afterward squeezed by the hands of
the operators. A better plan would
be to put the sheep in the water
and saturate the fleece, after which
they are taken ashore. When
they commence steaming, they are
again led into the water and wash
But every man will perhaps in
vent some method for himself, suit
able to his particular situation and
circumstances. Six or eight men
will be able to wash a thousand a
day, Warm weather is indispen
sable to washing with safety to the
general health of the sheep.
GNAwiNG BoARs.-A corres
pondent asks for a cure for this
propensity in cattle. This morbid
appetite is the demand ->f the sys
tem for bone material, of which the
grass and hay on many farms is
deficient. Any feed that contains
phosphoric acid and lime will help
them. Feed a pound daily of
wheat bran ; in most cases it is a
sure remedy. Bone meal, if free
from the scent of putrefaction, is~
also successful. A little saltpetre
mixed with common salt is used by
some; also ashes and salt.
MILCIL Cows.-Cows that give
PEA V INE HAY.-A writer in
t be Atlanta Daily Constitution says
he deficiency of the grain, or stock
tood crops, can be more easily sup
plied by fall oats and pea vine hay
and at much less cost than by any
other plan. Pea vine bay where
ever cut will increase the produc
tion of the land for the next crop
twenty-five per cent. Stock pre
for it greatly to clover. Thirty
two stacks were raised on five
acres. On the first of July the
land was ploughed twice, three
bushels of peas sowed to the acre
and covered with Shares' coulter
harrow. At least three tons of
the bay were grown per acre. In
growing and saving pea vine hay,
observe these points: In a south
ern latitude always sow after May
1, and you will evade spring in
sects. Sow two or three bushels
per acre-varying according to
strength of land which will pre
vent grass and weeds from choking
the peas out, and will cause the
main vine to be smaller and more
tender. Cut while in the act of
making peas-say when the lar
gest are two-thirds grown; this
will prevent the leaves from shed
ding off from heavy dews, and the
vines will not be so hard and
woody, but more nutritious and
bealthy for stock. Stack the vines
as they are cut, or on the same
TANNING A LAMB SKIN WITH
THE WOOL oN.-Make a strong
soapsuds, using hot water ; when
it is cold wash the skin in it, care
fully squeezing it between the
hands to get the dirt out of the
wool; then wash the sOalp out
with clean cold water; next, dis
solve alum and salt, of each half a
pound in a little hot water, which
put into a tub of cold water suffi
cient to cover the skin, and let it
soak in it over night or twelve
hours; now hang the skin over a
pole to drain ; when well drained,
spread or stretch carefuilly on a
board to dry. It need not be
tacked if drawn out several times
with the hand while drying.
When yet a little damp, sprinkle
pulverized saltpetre and alum (an
ounce each mixed together) on
the flesh side rubbing it in well.
It is now to hang in the shade for
two or three days, the flesh side
in until perfectly dry. When en
tirely dry, scrape the flesh side
with a blunt knife to remove any
scraps of flesh. Trim off all pro
jecting points,and rub the flesh side
with pumice or rotten stone, and
with the hands. Prepared in this
way it is white and beautiful, suit
able for a door mat, and also nice
for the feet in a sleigh or wagon
in cold w eather.
([Vew England Farmer.
PRESERVED PERsIMMON s.-A co.r
respondent of the Farmner's Home
Journal gives the following recipe:
"Take a jar of any size to suit
your purpose and put a layer of
sugar first, and then a layer of per.
simmons, after being cleaned and
having the stems removed; then al
ternately a layer of sugar and of
persimmons-ripe, of course, but
not cooked. Cover with paper or
cloth and seal with wax. In the
dish referred to the sugar was con
verted into syrup of the most de
licious flavor. The persimmon was
tasted cautiously, expecting a pow
erful astringent effect not unlike
that produced by the fruit when
taken immediately from the tree;
but to our great surprise, the
astringency was displaced by a
most inviting and peculiar aromatic
taste that can scarcely be excelled
by any similar preparation.
Dr. Lee, of the hospital for sick
children, states he has found
marked benefit from the daily use
of carbolic acid inhalation in
whooping cough. The carbolic
vapor ought to be (diffused through
the atmosphere of the room in a
certain proportion, and the patient
must be confined in this atmos
phere for several hours daily. Dr.
Lee had a vaporizing apparatus
constructed on purpose, and he
has exposed'- his p)atients (out pa
tients fo the most part) to the
vapor, in a little room adjoining
his consulting room,' for an hour
or so once or twice a week. Even
under this limited use there was
undoubtedly an amelioration of
the severe spasmodic cough.
SIcK HIENs.-TPhe comb is the
hen's pulse. If that be strong,
bright, and of a good color and
full of blood, snaking with every
quick movement of the bird in the
combed varieties. thbe bird is in nor
mal health,and in laying condition.
When the rimb of the comb and
A Noted Divine says
They are worth their
weight in gold.
READ WHAT HE SAYS:
DR. Turr:-Dear Sir: For ten years I have been
a martyr to Dyspepsia, Constipation, and Piles. Last
spring your pills were recommended to me ; I used
them (but with little faith). I am now a well man,
have good appetite, digestion perfect, regularstools,
piles gone, and I have gained f'rty pounds solid flesh.
They are worth their weight in gold.
REv. R. L. SIMPSON, Louisville, Ky.
SPL Dr. Tutt has been en
TUTT'S PILLS gaged in the practice of
CURE SICK HEAD- foralongtimsewasdemon
ACRE. strator of anatomy in the
"'"000'" Medical College of Geor
TUT S PIL gia, hence persons using
his Pills have the guaran
CURE DYSPEPSIA. tee that they are prepared
.... on scientific principles,
TUTTs and are free from all
TUTT'S PILLS quackery.
He has sncceeded in
CURE CONSTIPATION combining in them the
TUTTS DI qualities of a strenhen
0 I uzgng,purgative, andapur
CURE PILES. 1iyt01toxic.
Their Crst apparent ef
TUTT PL feet is to increase the ap
petite bycausing the food
to properly assimilate.
CURZ EE N Thus the system is nour
AGE' ished, and by their tonic
action on the digestive or
TUTT'S PILLS g-, reglarandhealth
evacuations are produced.
CURE BILIOUS COLIC The rapidity with which
..... persons take on flesk,
LPTUTT1 while under the influence
of these pills, of itself in
CU IDN COM- dicates their adaptability
PLAINT. to nourish the body, and
hence theirefficacy in cur
ing nervous debili.ty, mel
TUTTS PILLS archolp.dyspepsia, wast
ing of the muscles, slug
CURE TORPID LIVER gishness of the liver,
." chronic constipation, and
imparting health and strength to the system. Sold
everywhere. Office, 35 Murray Street, New York.
TRIUMPH OF SCIENCE.
Gray Hair can be d to a
lossy black by a single app cation of
Dr.Ttrr's Hair Dye. It actsZike magic,
and is warranted as harmless as water.
Price $2.0. Office 35 Murray St., N.Y.
WHAT IS QUEEN'S DELIGHT?
Read the Answer
It is a plant that grows in the South, and is spe
cially adapted to the cure of diseases of that climate.
NATURE'S OWN REMEDY,
Entering-at once into the blood, expelling all scrof
ulous, syphilitic, and rheumatic affections. Alone,
it it a searching alterative, but when combined with
Sarsaparilla, fellow Dock, and other herbs, it forms
Dr. Tutt's Sarsaparilla
and Queen's Delight,
The most powerful blood purifier known to medical
science for the cure of old ulcers, diseased joints, foul
discharges from the ears and nostrils, abscesses, skin
diseases, dropsy, kidney complaint, evil effects of
secret practices, disordered liver and spleen. Its use
srntens the nervous system, imparts a fair com
plexion, and builds up the body wit
HEALTHY, SOLID FLESH.
As an antidote to syphilitic poison it is strongly
recommended. Hundreds of cases of the worst type
have been radically cured by it. Being purely veg
etable its continued use wilIl do no harm. The best
time to take it is dr.rng the summer and fall; and
instead of debility, headache, fever andageyo
will enjoy robust health. . Sold by all drgit.
pice, fr.co. Office, 35 Murray Street, Newo.
Mar. 14. 1S77-11-1y
The Commissioner of Agriculture, in his
report for the year 1875h, speaks as follows:
"There can be no doubt of the general
adulteration of all malt liquors. In England
and other countries, where heavy penalties
arc imposed, and an increasing vigilance
practiced to detect and 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
with 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
bre.wer, dealer in or retailer of beer, knowing
them to be such, or shall sell or deliver to
any perspn 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 other
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
*frfeitd, 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 must be content, while drinking their
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 almost
every 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.
The copartnership heretofore existing
between WV. G. MAYES and J. N MARTIN,
has beecL this day dissolved by mutual con
January 1st, 1877.
All persons indebted to the late firm of
M AES k: MARTIN, must settle the same
at their earliest coniven:ience. J. N. Martin
aone is authorized to receipt for' all moneys
paid in on account of the 01(1 firm.
W. G. MAYES,
J. N. M ARTIN.
Fbh. 7, c---tf.
The ONLY one Awarded CENTENNIAL tEDAL
The BEST, Most POPUL.AR - NINETY per cent. of
Testmonias Compare Health-Ufts, and give0OURS the
IPRFRE~FINCE. Good for Brain-Workers-Sedentary
Men Women and Ch!!dren-Chronic Invalids-and
Seekers of Health and Strength-Send Stamo for Illus.
Crcubr-Agents Wanted. 'A. H. ANDREWS & Co.,
Manufacturers of OHice, Church, and School Furniture,
2! & 213 Wabash Ave., Chicago, 1l.,ua
a I a 482 Bromadway- New York City.
STOVES! 8TOVES!! 8
Have just received and are continm
COOKINC AND H
Among others can be found the FARMER
are made of the best material, heavy cast exp
We also keep on band a large stock o
WARE, in fact everything that is usually
JOB WORK .A
Such as REPAIRING, ROOFING
UI' All work executed with despatch am
Oct. 11, 41-tf.
Fourteenth Edition, Thoroughly Revised and
Revised by G. B. WOOD, M. D., assisted by
H. C. WOOD, M. D.
ROYAL 8vo. SHEEP. $10.00.
EXTRACT FROM PREFACE TO THE FOUR
"The last edition of the United States Dis
pensatory was published in 1870. Since that
time not only has the growth of pharmaco
logical science been very great, but there
has also been promulgated a new edition of
the United States Pharmaeoponia and a sup
plement to the British Standard. The addi
tions and alterations which have thus been
necessitated in the flrst and second por
tions of the present volume are numerous
* * * * * * * * * *
"The advance of our knowledge of extra
oflicinal drugs has been even more exten
sive, requiring the addition to the third part
of the Dispensatory of accounts of no less
than ninety-eight new substances, and, as
in the cases of Propylamia, Nitrite of Amyl,
etc., a complete re-writing of many of the
old articles. The additions of course vary
in importance, but many of them are be
lieved to be of decided value.
"No care or labor has been spared to ren
der the present edition equal in accuracy
and in completeness to its predecessors.
Great pains have been taken to omit super
fluous matter and to condense the text; but
the additions have been so numerous that
the work has been augmented by about
seventy pages. This increase is of course
to be deprecated; but without it one of the
chief values of the book would have been
impaired, and it has seemed better to have
a few pages more of print than not to have
a complete representation of the pharma
cological science of the day."
*gir For sale by Booksellers generally, or
will be sent, transportation free, upon re
ceipt of price by
J. B. LIPPINCOTT & CO., Publishers,
713 and 717 Market Street, Philadelphia.
Orders promptly attended to at the
HERALD BOOK STORE.
May 2, 18-tf.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
James A. Crotwell and others, the creditors
of George F. Wells, Sr., deceased, Plain
Margaret Wells, John..B. Boazman, as Ad
rministrator of Margaret Wells, George
F. Wells, Jr., as surviving Executor of
the last Will and Testament of George F.
Wells, Sr., deceased, Juliann White,
Elijah Wells, Mary E. Lockhart, George
F. Wells, Jr., Susan Proctor, Margaret
Peterson and Frances E. Boazman, De
Copy Summnons.-For Relief.--[Complaint
To the Defendants:
You are hereby summoned and required
to answer the complaint in this action,
which is filed in the office of the Clerk of
Common Pleas, for th- said County, and to
serve a copy of yOur answer to the said
complaint on the subscriber at his office, at
Newberry Court House, within twenty days
after the service hereof, exclusive of the
day of such service ; and if you fail to an
swer the complaint within the time afore
said, the plaintiff in this action will apply
to the Court for the relief demanded in the
Dated 9th July, A. D. 18'77.
- JAMES M. BAXTER,
To the Def'endants: Mary E. Lockhart and
Take notice that the Summons in this ac
tion of which the foregoing is a copy, was
filed in the office of the Clerk of the Court
of Common Pleas, at Newberry Court
House, in'the Gounty of Newberry, in the
State of South Carolina, 9th day July, 1877.
JAMES M. BAXTER,
Attorney for Plaintiffs.
July 11, 28-6t.
LINCOLNTON, N. C.
THOROUGHLY REPAIRED AND RENOVA
TED AND OPENED FOR THE SEASON.
JOHN F. SPECK, Proprietor.
The invalid in search of health and rest
can find no better section in which to pass
the Summer months, while the Burton
Mineral Springs, celebrated for their health
giving properties, afford unsurpassed in
ducements. The traveler for pleasure or
health is assured that no pains will be
spared to give satisfaction. The best moun
tain fare and rates moderate. Only 30
miles ride by rail from Charlotte. Rooms
secured on application by letter to the pro
prietor. June 20, 25-tf.
GLENN -SPRINGS IIOTEL.
OPEN FOR THE SEASON.
EASY ACCESS BY AIR LINE, SPARTANBURO.
UNION a COLUMEIA, AND GREENVILLE
& COLUMBIA RIAIL ROADS.
SULPH. MAGNESIA, SULPH. LIME, CARB.
LIME, SULPHURETTED HYDROGEN.
COTTACES TO RENT.
Rates of Board Moderate.
*ir Circulars, containing all informaiion,
sent on addressing the proprietors.
DR. J. W. SIMPSON,
J. WISTAR SIMPSON,
Glenn Springs, Spartanbulrg Co., S. C.
May 30, 22-tf.
HA! HAY!! HAY!!!
FOVEN!!! T0 N!!
tally adding to their large stock of
DEXTER and KENTUCKI.AN, all of which
ressly for the Southern Trade.
f PLAIN, PRESSED and JAPANNED TIN
kept in a FIRST CLASS STOVE and TIN
, GUTTERING, SPOUTING, &c.
I satisfaction guaranteed.
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
Passenger Trains run daily, Sunday excepted,
connecting with Night Trains on South Carolina
Rail Road up and down. On and after Mon
day, July 16,1877, the following Schedule will be
Leave Columbia, - - 4 - 12.45 p m
" Alston, - - - - 2.35 p m
" Newberry, - - - - 3.43 p m
" Cokesbury, - - - 650 p m
" Belton, , - - - 8.80 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 10.00 p m
Leave Greenville, - - , - 5.40 a m
" Belton. - - - 7.20 a m
" Cokesbury, - - 8 57 a m
" Newberry, - - - 11.52 a m
Alston, - - 1.05 p m
Arrive Columbia, - - - 2.50 p m
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Leave Walhalla at, - - 4.25 a m
Perryville, - - 5.00 a m
" Pendleton, - - 5.40 a m
" Anderson, - - 630 a m
Arrive at Belton, - - 7.10 a m
Leave Belton at. 8.30 p m
" Anderson 9.20 p m
" Pendleton 10.10 p m
" Perry ville 10.4) p M
Arrive at Walhalla 11.15 p m
Laurens Branch Trains leave Clinton at 9.00
a. m. and leave Newberry at 3.00 p. m. on Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays.
THOS. DODAMEAD, Gen'1 Supt.
JABEz NoRTON, General Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COI.UMBIA, S. C., June 15, 1877.
ON and after this date the Passenger Trains
on the South Carolina Rail Road will run as
DAY PASSINGEP, TRAIN-SUNDAYS EXCEPTED.
Leave Colunibia at - - 3.15 p r
Arrive at Charleston at - - 10.00 p m
Leave Charleston at - - 5.45 a m
Arrive at ColumbIa at - - 12.15 p m
NIGHT EXPRESB ACCOMMODATION TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at -- - - 7.00 p m
Arrive at Charleston at - - 6.40 a m
Leave Charleston at - - 8.15 p m
Arrive at Columbia at - - 7.15 a m
The Camden Train will connect daily with
trains from and to Charleston.
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PICKENS, General T'icket Agent.
Charlotte, Colmnbla & Augusta B. B.
GENERAL TICKET DEPARTMENT, 1
COLUMBIA, S. C., June 10, 1877. J
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
rated on and after this date:
MAIL- EXPRESS-GOING NORTH.
Leave Augusta, - - - 8.28 P. M.
Arrive Columbia. - - 11.45 P. M.
Leave Columbla,~ , - 11.55 P. 31.
Arrive Charlotte, - - 4.20 A. M1.
MAIL EXPES-GOING SOUTH.
Leave Charlotte, - , 7.35 P. M.
Arrive Columbia, - - 12.50 A. M1.
Leave Columbia, - * 1.00 A. 31.
Arrive Augusta, .. - 4.82 A. 31.
[Runs daily, Sun4ays excepted.J
GOING NORT H.
Leave Columbia, . - - - - 8.00 a. m.
Arrive Charlotte,-------- --.50-p. m.
Leave Charlotte, - - .. - 2.00 p. m.
Arrive Columbia, - - - ,10.00. p. m.
Leave Columbia, ,- - - 950'i a. m.
Arrive Augusta, - - - .- 5.52 p. m.
Leave Augusta, - - - - 7.45 a. mn.
Arrive Columbia, - - - . 3.57 p. m.
JAS. ANDERSON, General Sup't
A. POPE, Gen. Passenger and Ticket Agent.
SPATANBURG & ASHEVILLE E. B.,
SPARTANBURO, UNION & COLUMBIA R. R.
The following Passenger Schedule will be run
on and after July 16,1877:1
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN.
Arrive.- Leave. Arrive. Leave.
Tryon City... 7.00 a. m. 8 05 p. m.
Landrums..... 7.16 7.16 7.55 7.56
Campabello... 7.31 7.32 7.40 7.41
Inman........ 7.7 7.48 7.25 7.26
Air Line Junct'n 8.18 8.19 7.09 7.10
Spartanburg. 8.25e 8.40 6.40t 7.00
P 'ac olet.......... 9.10 9.13 5 55 6 00
Jonesvlle....... 9.33 9.38 5.30 5.35
U lnionvlle... 10.10 10.25 4 45 4 55
Santuc........ 10.55 U.00 4.10 4.15
Fish Dam~.........1 11.20 3.50 3.51
Shelton........ 11.40 11.45 8 25 3.30
Lyles' Ford...... 11.55 11.57 13 3.15
Strothers.......1212 12.15 '5 2.58
Alston.... .... . 12.50t 2.20
*Breakfast. tDinner. :Supper.
W. W. DAVIES, Superintendent.
WIMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R. R.
GENERAL PASSENGER DEPARTMENT,
COLUMBIA, S. C., June 3, 1877. J
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
-rated on and after this date:
Night Express Train--Daily.
Leave Columbia, - - - - 11.15 p. m.
Leave Florence, -- - - - 2.45 a. m.
Arrive Wilmington, .. - - 6.39 a. m.
Leave Wilmington, - - - 6.02 p. m.
Leave F'lorence, ,. - - ..10 o5 p. mn.
Arrive Columbia, - - - - 1.80 a. m.
This Train is Fast Express, making through
connections, all rail. North and South, and wa
ter line conneCtion via Portsmouth. Stop only
at Eastover, Sumter, Timmonsville. Florence,
Marion, Fair Bluff, Whiteville and Flemington.
Throughl Tickets sold and baggage checked to
all principal p)oints. Pullman Sleepers on night
Through Freight Train-Daily, except Sundays.
Leave Columbia, - - - - 500) p. m.
Leave Florence, - , - - 4.30 a. m.
Arrive at Wilmington, - - - 12.00 m.
Leave Wilmington, - a a. 2.30 p. m.
Leave Florence, - ,. ' - 2.35 a. mn.
Arrive at Columbia, - - - 10.10 a. m.
Local Freight Train leaves Columbia, Tuesday,
Thurday and Saturday only, at 8.00 a. m. Ar
rives at Florence at 3 .3'J p. mn.
A. POPE. General Passenger and TicketAgent.
Unprecedentedly Low Prices!
WRIGHT & COPPOCK
Respectfully announce to the citizens of
Newberry that they have now in store an
elegant and cheap stock of
CLOTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS,
which embraces a large variety of the
LATEST STYLES AND PATTERNS IN
SUITS, which they can sell at lower prices
than ever before offered in this market, and
to which they now invite attention.
They make a specialty in FINE CLOTH
COATS, OVERCOATS, PANTS,'SHIRTS,
&c., an examination of which is only neces
sary to convince any one of the difference
in prices between this season and the last.
HATS for men and boys of all styles and
grades, together with FINE GAITERS
AND SHOES at prices which defy compe
Call and make an examination before
purchasing elesewhere, and see if you
cannot save money.
IIIGHIT & tJOPPOK,
No. 4 Mollohon Bow.
Oct. 4, 40-tf.
P. B. RUFF, M. D. ANDREW WALLACE, M. D.
RUFF & WALLACE, .
Physicians aild Sureans,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Air Particular attention paid to diseases
peculiar to Females.
Apr. 25, 17-3m.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office over Harmon's Store, adjoining
HERALD Office. Oct. 25, 43-tf
To the Traveling Public.
The undersigned would respectfully in
form his friendls and the general public,
that he has opened a BOARDING HOUSE
at the corner of Nance and Friend Streets,
not far from the Depot. As'the rooms are
well appointed, the table abundantly sup
plied with well cooked food, and the ser
vants polite and attentive, he hopes to give
satisfaction. A. W. T. SIMMfONS.
Mar. 28, 13-tf.
WM. ETrENGEE. H. P. EDHOND.
ETTENGR & EBMOND,
Portable and Stationary Engines, Boilers of
all kinds, Circular Saw Xills, Grist Mills,
Mill Gearing, Shainug, Pulleys, &c.
AMERICAN TURBINE WATER WHlEEL,
CAMERON'S SPECIAL STEAM PUMPS.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
J. N. MARTIN & CO.,
Agents for Piedmont
Shirting and Sheeting.
Mar. 21, 12-tf.
Permanently Cured-no humbug-by one
month's usage of Dr. Goulard's Celebrated
Infallible Fit Powders. To convince suffer
ers that these powders will do all we claim
for them, we will send them by mail, post
paid, a free Trial box. As Dr. Goulard is
the only physician that has ever made this
disease a special study, and as to ourknow
ledge thousands have been permanently
cured by the use of these powders, we will
guarantee a permanent cure in every case,
or refund you all money expended. Allsnf
ferers should give these Powders an early
trial, and be convinced of their curative
Price, for large box, $3.00, or 4 boxes for
$10.00, sent by mail to any part of United
States or Canada .on receipt of price, or by
express, C. 0. D. Address,
ASn & BOBBINS,
360 FULTON STREET,
Mar. 28, 13-ly. - BROOKLYN, N. Y.
All sufferers from this disease that are
anxious to be cured should try Dr. Kissner's
Celebrated Consumptive Powders. These
Powders are the only preparation known
that will cure Consumpt ion and all diseases
of the Throat and Lungs-indeed, so strong
is our faith in them, and also to convince
you that they are no humbug, we will for
ward to every sufferer, by mail, post paid,
a free Trial Box.
We don't wvant your money until you are
perfectly satisfied of their curative powers.
If your life is worth saving, don't delay in
giving these Powders a trial, as they will
surice, for largo box, $3.00, sent to any part
of the United States or Canada by mail on
receipt of price. Address,
ASH & ROBBINS,
360 FULTON STREET
Mar. 28, 13-ly B3ROOKLYN,.N. Y.
Seegers' vs. Cinoinnati Beer.
The Cincinina:i "Gazette" makes the as
tonising announcement that Cincinnati
Beer is no longer pure, but adulterated
with molasses, sugar of starch, fusil oil and
the poisonous colchicum.
J. C. SEEGERS guarantees his Beer to
be pure and reliable. He does not adulte
rate ii, but brews from the best barley,
malt and hops. Feb. 28, 9-tf.
BARNES' FOOT POWER
ildifferent macehine s
iLwith which Builders,
-~ Makers and JTobbers in
miscellaneous work can
compete as to QUALITY
_AND PRICE with steam
- Amateur's supplies, saw
blades, fancy woods and
designs. Say where you read this and send
Farm, Garden and Household.
The following is a list of Valuable Books
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.
Allen's (R. L. & L. F.) NewAmerican
Farm Book................... $2 50
Allen's (L. F.) Ameridan Cattle.*.......... 2 50
Allen's (R. L.) American Farm Book... 1 50
Atwood's Country & Suburban Houses 1 50
Barry's Fruit Garden.......................... 2 50
Bement's Rabbit Fancier............ 30
Bommer's Method of Making Manures. 25
Boussingault's Rural Economy.......1 60
Brackett's Farm Talk.*. .paper, 50 eta.;
cloth .......... . . *..............-........----. 75
Breck's New Book of Flowers................ 1 75
Brill's Farm-Gardening and Seed-Grow
ing .................................................... 1 00
Broom-Corn and Brooms..paper,50 ets.;
cloth ........ ............................... ...
Brown's Taxidermist's Manual*........... 1 001
Buel's Cider-Maker's Manual*............. 1 50
Caldwell's Agricultural Chemical An
alysis........... ...................... 2 00
Canary Birds. Paper 50 ets. Cloth.... 75
Corbett's Poultry Yard and Market*...
paper 50 cts.; cloth............................. 75
Dadd's Modern Horse Doctor, 12 mo.... 1 50
Dadd's American Cattle Doctor, 12 mo. 1 50
Dadd's American Cattle Doctor, Svo,
cloth*................... ... 2 50
Dadd's American Reformed Horse
Book, Svo, cloth......................... 2 50
De Voe's Market Assistunt*................... 2 50
Dinks, Maynew, and Hutchinson, on
the Dog* ........................................ . 3 00
Downing's Landsuape Gardening......... b 50
Eastwood on Cranberry . .... 75
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
practical growers.]................... 30
Frank Forester's American Game in its
Season*........... ................ 3 00
Fuller's Grape Culturist................. 1 50
Fuller's Small Fruit Culturist.......... 1 50
Fulton's Peach Culture.................... 1 50
Geyellin's Poultry-Breeding.............. 1 25
Gregory on Squashes...........paper... 30
Harris on the Pig............................ 1 50
Henderson's Gardening for Pleasure... 1 50
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
tivators. ........................ 30
Hunter and Trapper..................... 1 00
Miles on the Horse's Foot............... 75
Mohr on the Grape-Vine................. 1 00
Monckton's National Carpenter and
Joiner*........................ 6 00
Moucton's National Stair-Builder*...... 6 00
My Vineyard at Lakeview............. 1 2c
Nichol's Chemistry of the Farm and Sea 1 25
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.... 1 50
Quincy (Hon. Josiah) on Soiling Cattle 1 25
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
ichardson on the Dog. Pa., 30c.; Clo. 60
Riley's Potato Posts. Paper50c.; Cloth 75
Roe's Play and Profit 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.;
Thomas' Farm Implements and Ma
chinery .................. . .......... 150
Tim Bunkeer Papers; or, Yankee Farm
Tobacco Culture. By fourteen experi
enced cultivators......-............ 25
Waring's Draining for Profit andlHealth 1 50
Waring's Elements of Agriculture...1 00
White's Cranberry Culture........... 1 25
Woodward'sCottages andFarmHouses* 1 50
Woodward's Suburban and Country
Woodward's Country Homes*........1 50
Woodward's Graperies and Horticultu
ral Buildin7s*....................... 1 50
Woodward's lational Architect*-..1-2 00
Wright's Practical Poultry-Keeper*.... 2 00
May 2, 18-tf.
ESTABLISH ED 1865,
GILMORE & CO.,
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Hosmer & Co.,
629 F. Street, Washington, D. C.
American and Foreign Patents'
Patents procured in all countries. No pEEs INr
ADVANCE. No chaige unless the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making preliminary examina
tions. No additional fees for obtaining and
conducting a rehearing. Special attention given
to Interference Cases before the Patent Office,
Extensions before Congress, Infringement Suits
in different States, and all litigation pertaining
to Inventions or Patents. SEND sT.AXP POR
PAXPEIET or SIxTv PAGEs.
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 elaims before
the Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OpyIcEns, soIIEs and SAII.ORS of the late
war, or their heirs, are in many oases entitled to
money from the Government, of which they
have no knowledge. Write full history of ser
vice and state amount of pay and bounty
received. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
examination, will be given you free.
All oriICERs, soLDIERS and SAIlORs wound
ed, ruptured or injured in the late war, however
slightly, 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 Offce.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims,
Minin Pre-emption and Homestead Cases,
prsctdbefore the General Land Offce and
epartment of the Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of the
General Land Offie shows 2,897,500 acres of
Bounty Iand Warrants outstanding. These were
issued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
cash for them. Send by registered letter. Where
assignments are Imperfect we give instructions
to perfect them.
Each department of our business is conducted
in a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
rienced lawyers and clerks.
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys
are suspended from practice before the Pension
and other offices each year. ClaImants whose
attorneys have been thus suspended will be gra
tuitously furnished with fIil Information and
proper papers on application to us.
As we char ge no fee an less successful, stamps
for return postage should be sent us.
Liberal arrangements made with attorneys in
all classes of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
P. O. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WASRINGTON, D. C., November 24, 1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
dence in the responsibility and fidelity of the
Law, Patent and Colleotlon House of Gimore &
Co., of this city.GEREHB.W I.
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank )
SELECT TE BEST!
Wasworth, Martines & Lona
rEPARED FOR I3DMEDIATE USE.
207 PEARL ST.,lNEW YORK.
From the thousands of purchasers of our
PREPARED PA1lgeS, we have yet, to hear
he first Complaint. The reason is appa
ent. Our paints have stood the test of
years, where other paints have failed in
durability. Their covering capacity, being
reater than any other paint, presents a
ractical item of economy. Our paints are
guaranteed in every particular,-the con
Iumer assuming no risk whatever, as we
will re-paint any building on which our
aints do not prove satisfactory: allowmng
i choice of English B.B. White Lead, or any
>ther paint in use.
vCR SALE BY 1
Stationery and Binding.
NEW STATIONERY HOJiSE,
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite the
Phnix 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 site,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
style, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pae
Books, Pocket Books, Invoice and Let
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN
find a complete stock of materials to
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets a
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, In
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, ])raw
Of every description; a
venient and useful arti
folios, abas, wi
Also, s. most
and Pencil Cas
Which the a
has been in
thirty years in
will continue to
tention. His $
complete, and his p
reasonable, and he h
E. R. STO
Nov. 15, 46-tf Oppos
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLSMITII & KIND,
fovnders and Machinists,
Have always on hand.
Stationary Steani Engines
and Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kind in fron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
Botls of as good quality and pwer and
We manufacture, also, the GADDY 1IM
PROVED WATER WHEEL, which we re
commend for power, sipictof construc
tion, durability and cheapness.
We warrant our work and assure.prompt
ness and dispatchGOLD &In ore.
Jan. 14, 2-if. .Columbia, S. "C.
Harness and ,Saddles.
F. No PARKER,
SBUCCESSOR TO WEBB, 3ONES & PaEUSt
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
. SADDLES and
Having bought the E NTIRE ST OCK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
Apr. 15, 15-tf.
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
steds, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofau,
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.
NORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS,
win oar or prevent Disease-.
May 9, 19-ly.
CHROMOS. an'd inest
stock in the world, embracing over 3,000,
O00 Chromios, Paintings and Choice F11its,
at our enlarged1 A RT Ro31s. All the new
nd popular subjectsat rock.bton p rlce'
and grand; Scene on the Susqtehanna, one
of the hits of the season. size 19x27; Lake
Luzerne. Switzerland, the most beautiful
lake in the world; Isola Bella, a charming
scene in Northerni Italy, ompanion to the
arene, size .4x20, in great demad Ol
aken Bucket, White Mountains Niagr
Falls, Newpor a rega Patyin rimut.
oses, .nh Sesa, Sow r, Pay merficany
2esFrd.lndySho oCrds, Staury,
notess la ck undho aels, ta.ualso
hefintest Bac dgmound copee sotent Alof
h1 Chrot nmost omwhite asmoent ofu
ne,dlac Chunts, boold hite. outs stoce
m.ablac eveyiuntgldirabe. fOr stockr
gentas eryting pudesaledo Deaer
~gents or Premium purposes, and all shouki
~st our nrzcCs and auality of work. The