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The water of wells sunk near
barnyards is often unfit for use,
even when the danger of contami
nation by the inflow of unfiltered
surface water is effectually guarded
against. On this point the experi
ments of Dr. Lissauer, as translated
from Deutsche Vierteljahrsschrift
in the Proceedings of the Institu
tion of Civil Engineers, are not
without interest. The results of
fifty-one experiments to determine
the absorptive power of soils point
to the following conclusions, amcng
1. The liquid entering the pores
of the soil displaces the air or
liquid previously present, forcing
the former upward into the atmos
phere and the latter downward in
to the subsoil or effluent water.
2. In order that the effluent
water may not be directly polluted
by the sewage liquid; the maximum
supply of the latter must not be
more than can be taken up by the
pores of the soil.
3. Dry loamy soil absorbs more
than peaty soil and gives up less,
whilst dry sandy soil, on the con
trary, absorbs less and gives up
more. Consequently a loam fy soil,
though it absorbs a large quantity
of liquid, can seldom be irrigated;
whereas a. sandy soi!,thuhi
absorb but little, may often be irri
4. The looser the soil the easier
water courses are formed in it, and
therefore the less can its maximum
power of absorption be approached;
otherwise the sewage liquid might
penetrate the subsoil before the
whole of the ground had been sat
5. In order, therefore, that the
affluent water may be protected
from pollution it is especially ne
cessary that the absorptive power
of the soil should be known ; .but
the determination is of no value un
less it be made in a sample in which
the natural position of the particles
of earth have been undisturbed.
-A correspondent says that a long
life of practice in landscape gar
dening has convinced him that
spring is not the time to transplant
evergreens. From the 10th of
September until the 20th of Octo
ber is by far the better time. In
the spring there is more hurry of
work than in autumn, and conse
quently the planting is not done so
thoroughly as it should be. In
Septem~ber and early October the
nurserymen are comparatively at
leisure, and can give better atten
tion to the digging and to shield
ing the roots from the sun and cool
dry winds oefore they pack. In
the &utumn-say from the 1st of
September for three months-the
evergreen is as near in its dormant
state as ever, the ground is warm,
and from the fall rains is moist
without being wet, as in the spring,
and, being warmer than the atmos
phere, nature furnishes bottom
heat and m:>isture sufficient to
cause new roots to grow from
the wounds made in digging. These
new roots aid the tree or plant.to
support itself during the winter,
and in the spring supply food for
growth. If the transplanting
takes place in spring the roots are
obliged to struggle to make new
fibres in a cold soil, with the at
mosphere twenty degrees above,
and call through the leaves for
The seeds of the common sun
flower are valued as food for cattle
and poultry, and an oil may be cx
HO0W TO EXPLODE A LAMPI
The Scientific American gives
some of the circumstances which
lead to the explosion of kerosene
lamps, the philosophy of all of
them being that the flame may
pass down the wick and ignite tlLe
-vapor which accumulates in the
upper portion of the lamp. This
vapor is not an explosive as the
term is ordinarily understood, but s
when it is confined so that the h
gases resulting from its combus
tion cannot escape freely into the
open air the vessel containing it
will be shattered. This ignition
of the vapor may be brough t about
1. A lamp may be standing on
a table or mantel, and a slight.
puff of air from the open window
or door may cause an explosion.
2. A lamp may be taken up
quickly from a table or mantel and
3. A lamp is taken out into the
entry where there is a draft, or
out of doors, and an explosion
4. A lighted lamp is taken up a
flight of stairs, or is raised quickly
to place it on the mantel, resulting
in an explosion. In these cases
the mischief is done 'by the air
movement-either by suddenly
checking the draft or forcing air
down the chimney against the
5. Blowing down the chimney
to extinguish the light is a fre
quent cause of explosion.
6. Lamp explosions bave been
caused by using a chimney broken
off at the top, or one that has a
piece broken out, whereby the
draft is variable and the flame un
7. Sometimes a thoughtless per
son puts a small wick into a large
burner, thus leaving considerable
space along the edges of the wick.
An old burner, with its air draft
clogged up, which rightly should
be thrown away, is sometimes
continued in use, and the final re
sult is an explosion.
EAnacr E.-Many years ago two
of my children, one aged three,
the other one year., had a terrible
attack of earache all one day and
night. --1 worked over the little
sufferers, doing all I could think
of, and trying remedies suggested
by our neighbors. On the second
morning of the attack, a lady came
in and asked me if I ha.d tried
burnt sugar. I told her no, that
I had not heard of that. She told
me to put some live coals on a tin
plate, sprinkle some brown sugar
on them, set a fuinnel over it, and
then hold the child so that the
smoke could go into the ear. I
did so, using the same remedy for
both little ones. The result was
marvelous ; the pain stopped in
stantly, and soon both little suf
frers were in a sound, refresh
ing sleep.- Germantown Telegraph.
POT AND M1EDICIN-.L HERBS.
No garden should be without a
collection of herbs for uses as food
and medicine. Rue, wormwood,
tarsy, fennel, dill, sage, sum
mer and winter savory, lavender,
thyme, spearmint, peppermint,
hoarhound, catmint, sweet mar
joram, sweet basil, carraway, anise,
cives, coriander, &c.. A separate
plat of ground should always be
kept for the above named and
other plants of a similar nature.
The soil should be made deep and
good by taking away poor ground
and replacing it with fresh loam
or leaf mould. No manure should
be used, but the ground should be
kept loose and clean of weeds.
RUNNING FLOUR.-There are va
rious causes for flour running
when made into bread. Flour
closely ground from damp and
sprouted wheat will cause the
difficulty in question. Another
common source of this trouble is
imperfect kneading and want of
proper attention when the dough
is ready for baking. Dough that
is not well kneaded and attended
to is almost certain to run. This
part of the process of baking needs
great care in order to insure good
A PPLE SHOR T-CAKE.-Make a soft
dough as for biscuit roll out thin
and put a layer in a jelly pan;
over this spread a layer of stewed
apples ;sprinkle over sugar and
spice; dot with small lumps of~
butter; then put on a layer of
dough, another of apple sauce, a
vey~ thin layer of dough, and bake
in a very quick oven. This is a
most delicious dessert-dish, and
may be served with or without
A Noted Divine says
rhey are worth their
weight in gold.
1EAD WHAT HE SAYS:
DR. TUTrr:-Dear Sir: For ten years I have been
martyr to Dyspepsia, Constipation, and Piles. Last
pring your pills were recommended to me; I used
iem (but with little faith). I am now a well man,
ave good appetite, digestion perfect, regularstools
iles gone, and I have gained forty pounds solid flesl.
They are worth their weight in gold.
REV. R. L. SIMPSON, Louisville, Ky.
Dr. Tutt has been en
gaged in the practice of
CUEE SICK HEAD- foralongtimewasdemon.
ACHE- strator of anatomy in the
Medical College of Geor
UTTS PILLS a, hence persons using
CUE DYSPEPSIA. tee that they are prepared
,....... on scientific prnciples,
and are free from all a
FUTT'S PILLS 2uackLery. s.cee in
-He has sncceeded in
:UBE CONSTIPATION combining in them the 9
" heretofore antagonistic E
rgT S PILLS ;uti.t
CURE PILES. ijysg tonic.
S Their first apparent ef
PILLS ect is to increase the ap
ete by causing the food
PEER AND to properly assimilate.
ILE L Thus the system is nour
GUished, and by their tonic .
"" action on the digestive' -
ww TUT TS PILLS aain,-re ular andeahealtby
evacuations are produced.
,UE BILIOUS COLIC The rapidity with which
-.. persons take on flesh,
LUTTS PI while under the influence
of these pills, of itself in
dicates their adaptability
to nourish the body, and
hence theirefficacy in cur
ing nervous debihty, mel
ancholy, dyspepsia, wast
ing of the muscles, slug
1UBE TOBPID LIVEB gishness of the liver,
chronic constipation, and ]
mparting health and strength to the system. Sold
:verywhere. Office, 35 Murray Street, New York.
TRIUMPH OF SCIENCE.
Gray Hair can be changed to a
ossy black by a sinle pication of
and is warranted as harmless as water.
Price $r.oo. Office 35 Murray St., N.Y.
HAT IS QUEEN'S DELIGHT ? t
Read the Answer :
It is a plant that grows in the South, and is spe- c
ially adapted to the cure of diseases of that climate. t
NATURE'S OWN REMEDY,
Entering at once into the blood, expelling all sof
ilous, syphilitic, and rheumatic affectons. Alone, 1
t it a searching alterative, but when combined with
arsaparilla, Yellow Dock, and other herbs, it forms A
Dr. Tutt's Sarsapilla
and Queen's Delight,
Fhe most poerful blood purifier known to medical
~cience for the cure of old ulcers, diseased joints, foul
ischarges from the ears and nostrils, abscesses, skin
er prpcs ,disordered iverand splen Isuse
~trengtens the nervous stem, impat a fair com.
lexion, and builds up tebody wit
HEALTHY, SOLID FLESH.
As an antidote to syphilitic poison it is strongly
ecommended. Hundreds of cases of the worst type
save been radically cured.by it. Being purely veg
~tabe its continued use will do no harm. The best
ime to take it is during the summer and fall; and
stead of debility, headache, fever and ague,.you
will en'joy robust health.. Sld by all dugss
rie,. 1.00. Office, 35 Murray Street, New ors
Mar. 14. 1877-l1-1y.
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 3
are imposed, and an increasing vigilance
practiced to detect and punish such frauds,
by a system of inspection of alYmialt 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 C
with noxious substances. It is said that the
sale of drugs to brewers is a profitable part 'j
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 s
drowned at once in one of his own vats. c
The British Parliament passed a law to pre- 3
vent this nefarious business. The following a
is an extract: 'No druggist, vender of or
dealer in drugs, or chemist, or any others
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 t
any person on account of, or in trust for, any c
-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 ti
any article or preparation to be used in worts g,
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 must be content, while drinking their
beer, to cherish the belief that they are at the
same time guzzling some narcotic poison or T
damaging medicine. In view of the unpre
cedented growth' of the barley crop; of the
great incr'east of the number of malsters and
brewers; of the vast unknown quantities ofJ
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 e
adulteration of our malt liquors, and severe tl
penalties should be inflicted as a preventive." 1
JOHN C. SEEGERS' BEER is pure and g
reliable. Feb. 28, 9--tf. d
The copartnership heretofore existing n
between WV. G. MAYES and J. N MARTIN, s<
has been this day dissolved by mutual con- p
January 1st, 18'77.(
All persons indebted to the late firm of
MAYES.& MARTIN, must settle the same
at their earliest convenience. J. N. Martin
alone is authorized to receipt for all moneys
paid in, on account of the old firm. :E
W. G. MAYES,
J. N. M ARTIN.
Feb. 7l, 6-tf.
The ONLY one Awarded CENTENNIAL MT)AL
The BEST, Most POPULAR- NINETY per cent, ol
T'estimonia!s Compare Health-Lifts, and give OURS the
PREFERENCE. Good for Brain-Workers-Sedentary
Men, Women and Ch~idren-Chronic invalids-and S
Seekrculf-ets and.A ent-Sn AStamp fo COu.
Manicubr-ens fantied. Chuch and ANDREWS FurnCur,
2anufa&urer Wabashfice,huc, CandSco, Fritur,
'39& Wraday Avew Yhaaor Ciy.,
TOVES I STOVES!! gT
Have just received and are continual
00OKINC AND HI
mong others can be found the FARMER, 1
re made of the best material, heavy cast expre
We also keep on hand a large stock of
TARE, in fact everything that is usually I
JOB WORK A
Such as REPAIRING, ROOFING,
[ All work executed with despatch and s
Oct. 11, 41-tf.,
ourteenth Edition, Thoroughly Revised and
evised by G. B. WOOD, M. D., assisted by
H. C. WOOD, M. D.
ROYAL 8vo. SHEEP. $10.00.
XTRACT FROM PREFACE TO THE FOUR
'-The last edition of the United States Dis
ensatory was published in 1870. Since that
ime not only has the growth of pharmaco
)gical science been very great, but there
as also been promulgated a new edition of
Lie United States Pharimaeopoia and a sup
letnent to the British Standard. The adcii
ions and alterations which have thus been
ecessitated in the first and second por
ions of the present volume are numerous
* * * * * * * *
"The advance of our knowledge of extra
fcinal drugs has been even mbre exten
ive, requiring the addition to the third part
f the Dispensatory of accounts of no less
han ninety-eight new substances, and, as
a the cases of Propylamia, Nitrite of Aimyl,
tc., a complete re-writing of many of the
d articles. The additions of course vary
a importance but many of them are be- ]
Lved to be of cided value.
"No care or labor has been spared to ren
er the present edition equal in accuracy
nd in completeffess to its predecessors.
reat pains have been taken to omit super
uous matter and to condense the text; but
be additions have been so numerous that
be work has been augmented by about
eventy pages. This increase is of course
o be deprecated ; but without it one of the
hiet values of the book would have been
mpairedl, and it has seemed better to have
few pages more of print than not to have
,comlelte representation of the pharma
ological science of the day."
4G For sale by Booksellers generally, or
vill be sent, transportation free, upon re
eipt of price by
J. B. LIPPINCOTT & CO., Publishers,
715 and 717 Market Street, Philadelphia.
Orders promptly attended to at the
llERIALD) BOOK STORE.
May 2, 18-tf.
iTATE OF SOUTH CAROLI WA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
ames A. Crotwell and others, the creditors
of George F. Wells, Sr., deceased, Plain
[argaret Wells, John B3. Boazman, as Ad
nministrator 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
opy Summions.-For Relief.-[Complaintj
'o the Defendants:
You are hereby sunmmoned and required
Sanswer the complaint in this action,
hih is filed in the office of the Clerk of
olmon Pleas, for the said County, and to
arve a copy of your answer to the saidj
omplaint on the subscriber at his office, at
ewberry Court House, within twenty days
ter tbe service hereof, exclusive of the J
ay of such service ; and if yon fail to an
wer the complaint within the time afore
id, the plaintiff in this action - will apply
the Court for the relief demaYnded in the
Dated 9th July, A. D. 187P7.
JAMES M. BAXTER,
o the Defendants: Mary E. Lockhart and
Take notice that the Summons in this ac
on of which the foregoing is a copy, was>
led in the office of the Clerk of the Court r
f Common Pleas, at Newberry Court
[ouse, in the Gounty of Newberry, in the
tae of South Carolina, 9th day July, 1877.
JAMES M. BAXTER,
Attorney for Plaintiffs.
July 11, 2S-6t.
LINCOLNTON, N. C.
HOROUGHLY REPATRED AND RENOVA- I
TED AND OPENED FOR THE SEARON.
OiN F. SPECK, Proprietor.
The invalid in search of health and rest
n find no better section in which to pass
e Summer months, while the Burton
[ineral Springs, celebrated for their healthI
iving properties, afford unsurpassed in- ]
ucements. The traveler for pleasuk or
ealth is assured that no pains will be .
pared to give satisfaction. The best moun- r
in fare and rates moderate. Only 30
tiles ride by rail from Charlotte. Rooms
cured on application by letter to the pro
rietor. June 20, 25-tf.
OPEN FOR THE SEASON.
A5Y ACCESS BY AIR LINE, SPARTANBURG,
UNION a COLU3MBIA, AND GREENVILLE
& COLU3MBIA RAIL ROADS.
JLPH. MAGNESIA, 3ULPH- LIME, CARE.
LIME, SULPHURETTED HYDROGEN. i
COTTACES TO RENT. 3
~ates of Board Moderate. *
u o Crarss oiing e llopietormaio,.
tna dresn the Wp SrietO.
D. J.ST. SIMPSON,
Glen Srins Spat IMPg o,S.N,
Glenn 30, ns,SprtnbrgCo,f. .
May 30, 22-tf.
TAV! HAY!! HAV
ly adding to their large stock of
)EXTER and KENTUCKI AN, all of which
sly for the Southern Trade.
PLAIN, PRESSED and JAPANNED TIN
zept in a FIRST CLASS STOVE and TIN
SPE C IALTY,
-UTTERING, SPOUTING, &c.
reenville & Columbia Railroad.
Passenger Trains run daily, Sunday excepted,
onneotiug with Night Trains on South Carolina
tail Road up and down. On and after Mon
lay, July 16,1877, the following Schedule will be
,eave Columbia, - - a - 12.45 p m
" Alston, - - - - 2.30 p m
Newberry, - - - - 3.43 p m
" Hodges, - - - 650 p m
" Belton, - - - 8.30 p m
.rrive Greenville, - - - - 10.00 p m
eave Greenville, - - - 5.30 a m
" Belton, - - - 7.20 a m
" Hodges,, - - 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, - - 4.15 a m
" Perryville, - - 4 5J a m
" Pendleton, - - 5.3) a m
" Anderson, - -.. 6 20 a m
Arrive at Belton, - - 7.00 a m
Leave Belton at. 8.3) p m
Anderson 9.2) p in
Pendleton 10.10 p m
Perry ville 10.43 p m
&rrive at Walhalla 11.15 p m
Laurens Branch Trains leave Clinton at 9.00
L. in. and leave Newberry at 3.00 p. m. on Tues
lays, Thursdays and Saturdays
THOS. DODAMEAD, Gen'l Supt.
JABEZ NORTON. General Ticket Agent.
outh Carolina Railroad Company.
CoL.UMBIA, S. C., June 15, 1877.
ON and after this date the Passenger Trains
yn the South Carolina Rail Road will run as
DAY PASSENGE~P. TRAIN-SUNDAYS ExCEPTED.
eave Columbia at - - 3.15 p in
Arrive at Charleston at - - - 10.00 p in
eave Chariestoni at - , - 5.45 a in
arrive at ColumbIa at - - 12.15 p m
NIGHT EXPRESS ACCOMMODATION TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at - - .- 7.00 p in
A.rrive at Charleston at - - 6.40 a mn
Leave Charleston at # - - 8 15 p m
rrive at Columbia at - - 7.15 a m
The Camden Train will connect daily with
rains from and to Charleston.
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PICKENS. General Ticket Agent.
Dharlotte, Columbia & Augusta L. B.
GENERAL TIcKET DEPARTMENT,
COLUMBIA, S. C., June 10, 1877.5j
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
ated on and after this date:
MAIL 2KPRESS-GOING NORTH.
eave Augusta, - - - 8.23P. M.
Arrive Columbia. - - 11.45 P. M.
Geave Columbia,~; - 11.55 P. M.
arrive Charlotte, - - 4.20 A. M!.
MAIL EXPEESS-GOING SOUTE.
eave Charlotte, - .. 7.35 P. M!.
arrive Columbia, - - - 12.60 A. M.
Leave Columbia, - , 1.00 A. M.
arrve Augusta, - - 4.82 A. M.
ACCOMMODATION TRA TN.
[Runs daily, Sundays excepted.J
~eave Columbia, - - - - 8.00 a. mn.
trrive Charlotte, - - - - 4.50 p. mn.
Aave Charlotte, - - , - 2.00 p. m.
rrive Columbia. - - - lu1.00 p. mn.
4ave Columbis,, - - - 9.5) a. mn.
trrive Augusta, - - - - 5.52 p.m.
iave Augusta, - - - - 7.45 a. mn.
trrive Columbia, - - - " 3.57 p. mn.
JAS ANDERSON, General Sup't
A. POPE, Gen. Passenger and Ticket Agent.
VILMINTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R. R.
GENERAL PASSENGER DEPARTMENT,
COLUMA, S. C., June 3, 1877.5
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
ated on and after this date:
Night Express Train-Daily.
ave Columbia, - - - - 11.15 p. in.
4ave Florence, - - - - 2.45 a. mn.
rrive Wilmington, . - - - ^p6.39 a. mn.
ieave Wilmington, -' - - 6.02 p. mn.
4ave Florence, , - - .,10 05 p. mn.
rrive Columbia, - - - - 1.30 a. mn.
Tis Train is Fast Express, making through
onnections, all rail, North and South, and wa
er line connection via Portsmouth. Stop only
.t Eastover, Sumter, Timmionsville, Florence,
arion, Fair Bluf, Whiteville and Flemnington
Through Tickets sold and baggage checked to
.11 principal points~, Pullman Sleepers on night
~hrough Freight Train-Daily, except Sundays.
~eave Columbia, - - - - 5 00 p. mn.
4ave Florence, - ,. - - 4.30 a.mi.
rrive at Wilmington, - - - 12.00 m.
.ave Wilmington, - e 2.30 p. in.
eave Florence, - , .- 2.35 a. mn.
rrive at ColuImbia, - - - 10.10 a. m.
Local Freight Train leaves Columbia, Tuesday,
bursday and Saturday ~only, at 6.00 a.- in. Ar
ives at Florence at 3 .30 p. mn.
A. POPE, General Passenger and TicketAgent.
PATANBUJRG & ASHEVILLE B. E.,
ARTANBUR6, UNION & COLUMBIA R. R.
The following Passenger Schedule will be run
n and after July 19, 1877:i
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave.
ryon City... 7.00 a. in. 8 05 p. in.
,andrmns..... 7.12 7.15 7.55 7.56
ampabello... 7.0 7.32 7.40 7.41
inman.......... 7.47 7.4% 7.25 7.26
r Line Junct'n 8.18 8 19 6 57 6.58
partanburg. 8.25* 8.35 6.40t 6.50
ac olet.......... 9.08 9.12 6 00 6 05
onesville...... 9.30 9.35 5.37 5.40
rnionville... 10.06 10.15 4 57 5 07
antuc......... 10.43 10.47 4.26 4.30
ish Dam.......11.07 11.08 4.07 4-OS
helton......... 11.26 1130 3 43 3.47
,yles' Ford......11.42 11.45 3.30) 3.32
tr others........ 12 03 12.09 3.]0 8.13
.ston......... .12.50t 2.30
*Breakfast. tDinner. tSupper.
JAS. ANDERSON, Superintendent.
FIlMllhf\1 GOO0M b
Unprecedentedly Low Prices!
WRIGHT & 0OPPO0K j
Respectfully announce to the citizens of B
Newberry that they have now in store an
elegant and cheap stock of
CLOTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS, C
which embraces a large variety of the C
LATEST STYLES AND PATTERNS IN D
SUITS, which they can sell at lower prices D
than ever before offered in this market, and I
to which they now invite attention.
They make a specialty in FINE CLOTH
COATS, OVERCOATS, PANTS, SHIRTS, I
&c., an examination of which is only neces
sary to convince any one of the difference D
in prices between this season and the last. E
HATS for men and boys of all styles and
grades, together with FINE GAITERS F
AND SHOES at prices which defy compe- F
Call and make an examination before
purchasing elesewhere, and see if you F
cannot save money. F
WRIGHIT & COPPOK,
No. 4 Mollohon Bow.
Oct. 4, 40-tf.
For Diseases of the C
Throat and Lungs, @
such as Coughs, B
Colds, Whooping I
Cough, Bronchitis, S
Asthma, and Con- S
The reputation it has attained, In
consequence of' the marvellous cures itT
has produced during the last half cen- y
tury, is a sufficient assurance to the V
public that it will continue to realize '
the happiest results that can be desired. y
In almost -every section of country
there are persons, publicly known, who
have beenl restored from alarming and '
even desperate diseases of the lungs, y
by its use. All who have tried it ac- V
knowledge its superiority ; and where
its virtues are known, no one hesitates -
as to what medicine to employ to re
lieve the distress and suffering peculiar
to pulmonary affections.. CHERRY PEC
TORAL always affords instant relief, and
performs rapid cures of the milder va
rieties of bronchial disorder, as well as
the more formidable diseases of the
As a safeguard to children, amli
the distressing diseases which beset
the Throat and Chest of Childhood, it
is invaluable ; for, by its timely use,
multitudes are rescued and restored to A
This medicine gains friends at c.
every trial, as the cures it is constantly t~
producing are too remarkable to~ be
forgotten. No family should be with-- t
out it, and those who have once used P
it never will.
Eminent Physicians throughout the
country prescribe it, and Clergymen jL
often recommend it from their knowl
edge of its effects. v
Dr. i, C, AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass,
Practical and Analytical Chemists. h
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGIsTs EVERYWER.
Permanently Cured-no humbug-by one si
month's usage of Dr. Goulard's Ceebate
Infallible Fit Powders. To convince saffer
ers that these powders will do all we claim
for them, we will send them by mail, pst- A
paid, a free Trial box. As Dr. Goular isP
the only physician that has ever made thisL
disease a special study, and as to ourknow
ledge thousands have been permanently
cured by the use of these powders, we wil 6
guarantee a permanent cure in ever case, 3
or refund you all money exeded. Alsuf- k
ferers should give these Poders an early
trial, and be convinced of their curative a
Prie, 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 I
express, C. 0.1D. Address, .
ASH & ROBBINS, a
360 FULTON STREET, a
Mar. 28, 13-ly. BROOKLYN, N. Y. a
All sufferers from this disease that are
anxious to be cured should try Dr. Kissner's
Celebrated Consumptive Powders. These lp
Powders are the only preparation known
that will cure Consumption and all diseases
of the Throat and Lungs-indeed, so strong
is our faith in them, and also to convince di
you-that they are no humbug, we will for- L
ward to every sufferer, by mail, post paid, C
a free Trial Box.
We don't want your money until you are
perfectly satisfied of their curative powers.
If your life is worth saving, don't delay in ..
gving these Powders a tra, as they will .y
mPriefr rgeu box, $3.00, sent to any part
of the United States or Canada by mail on
receipt of price. Address,
ASH & BOBBINS,
360 FULTON STREET
Mar. 28, 13-1y BROOKLYN, N.Y.
3. N. MARTIN & CO.,
Agents for Piedmont
Shirting and Sheeting.
Mar. 21, 12-tf'.
fARNES' FOOT POWERI
1Ndifferent ma chin es
with which Builders,
Makers and Jobbers in
miscellaneous work can
compete as to QUALITY S
AN RC wt ta
powe PRIufcEuwith sa
bladsSaw eyo radc wods andsnd
esins catalogue d pre. this. an n
or5 atalogurad pinnebag o., l.&JoNn
JuRnes1, Rocfor,bin neao..,Il 1
'arm, Garden and Household.
The following is a list of Valuable Books
'hich will be supplied from the HERALD
00K STORE. Any one or more of these
ooks will be sent post-paid to any of our
saders on receipt of the regular price,
hich is named against each book.
lien's (R. L. & L. F.) New American
Farm Book......................................$2 50
llen's (L. F.) American Cattle.*..........2 50
llen's (R. L.) American Farm Book... 1 50
twood's Country & Suburban Houses 1 50
arry's Fruit Garden............................. 2 50
ement's Rabbit Fancier...................... 30
ommer's Method of Making Manures. 25
oussingault's Rural Economy......... 1 60
rackett's Farm Talk.*. .paper, 50 cts.;
cloth .................. . ........................ 75
reck's New Book of Flowers................ 1 75
rill's Farm-Gardening and Seed-Grow
ing ............................ ........................ 1 00
room-Corn and Brooms..paper, 50 cts.;
cloth ......... ....................................... 75
rown's Taxidermist's Manual*........... 1 00
uel's Cider-Maker's Manual*............. 1 50
aldweli's Agricultural Chemical An
alysis................. .... .................... 2 00
anary Birds. Paper 50 cts. Cloth.... 75
orbett's Poultry Yard and Market*...
paper 50 cts ; cloth....................... -75
add's Modern Horse Doctor, 12 mo...: 1 50
add's American Cattle Doctor, 12 mo. 1 50
add's American Cattle Doctor, 8vo,
cloth*.. .... ...............- .................. 2 50
add's American Reformed Horse
Book, vo, cloth..................................2 50
e Voe's Market Assistant*................... 2 50
inks, Maynew', and Hutchinson, on
the Dog* ............................................ 3 00
owning's Landscape Gardening......... 6 50
astwood on Cranberry. ...... .... 75
ggleston's Hoosier School-Master..... 1 25
ggleston's End of the World.............. 1 50
ield's Pear Culture.........-................. 1 25
lax Culture. [Seven Prize Essays by
practical growers.].................... 30
rank Forester's American Game in its
Season*.... ................. 3 00
uller's Grape C ulturist................. 1 50
uller's Small Fruit Culturist.......... 1 50
ulton's Peach Culture.................... 1 50
eyellin's Poultry-Breeding........ ... 1 25
regory on Squashes...........paper... 30
tarris on the Pig........ ....... 1 50
[enderson's Gardening for Pleasure... 1 50
[enderson's Gardening for Profit...... 1 50
[enderson's Practical Floriculture..... 1 50
[erbert's Hints to Horse-Keepers...... 1 75
[op Culture. By nine experienced cul
tivators.. .... ........................ 30
[unter and Trapper. .............. 1 00
[iles on the Horse's Foot............... 75
[ohr on the Grape-Vine................. 1 00
[onckton's National Carpenter and
Joiner*:..................... 6 00
[oncton's National Stair-Builder*...... 6 00
ly Vineyard at Lakeview.......... . .. 1 2..
ichol's Chemistry of the Farm and Sea 1 25
orton's Scientific Agriculture......... 75
nions-How to Raise them Profitably- 20
ur Farm of Four Acres. Paper 30c.;
cloth 60c.; extra cloth..................... 1 00
arsons on the Rose........................... 1 50
otato Culture. (Prize Essay.)* Paper 25
uinby's Mysteries of Bee-Keeping.... 1 50
uincy (Hon. Josiah) on Soiling Cattle 1 25
ninn's Money in the Garden........... 1 50
inn's Pear Culture for Profit......... 1 00
andall's Fine Wool Sheep Husbandry 1 00
andall's Practical Shepherd*............. 2 00
andall's Sheep Husbandry............. 1 50
ichardson on the Dog. Pa., 30c.; Clo. 60
iley's Potato Pests. Paper50c.; Cloth 75
oNs Play and Profit in my Garden.... 1 50
rillful Housewife ............. . 75
tewart's Irrigation for the Farm, Gar
den, and Orchard.-.-..................... 1 50
tewart's Stable Book..................... 1 50
bewart's Shepherd's Manual............ 1 50
toddard's An Egg Farm. Paper, 50c.;
homas' Farm Implements and Ma
im Bunker Papers; or, Yankee Farm
ing-............ .... ............. .... 150
obacco Culture. By fourteen experi
raring's Draining for P'rofit and Health 1 50
aring's Elements of Agriculture....1 00
hite's Cr-anberry Culture............1 25
oodward'sCottages andFarmHouses* 1 50
ood0ward's Suburban and Country
Houses*.............. .................1 50
roodward's Country Homnes*..........1 50
oodward's Graperies and Horticultu
ral Buildings*,........................1 50
roodward's National Architect*-..12 00
right's Practical PoultryKeeper.... 2 00
May 2, 18-tf.
ES T.ABLIS HE D 1865.
GILMORE & CO.,
Attorneys a-t Law,
Successors to Chipman, Hoser & Co.,
29 F. Street, Washington, D. C.
American and Foreign Patedia'
Patents procured in alcountries. No mESs Is
DVAZICE. No chage unless the patent is grant
I. No fees for makin prelimmnary examina
ons. No additional t~sfor obtaining and
mnducting a rehearing. Scllattention given
>Interference Cases befre the PatentOfie
xtensions before Congress, Infringement Suits
Sdifferent States, and all ltigation pertaining
SInventions or Patents. SEND STAXP ioE
&MPELET OF SIx-rY PAGEs.
United States Courts and Departments.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
'nited States, Court of Claims Court of Comn
issioners of Alabama Claims, Southern Claims
ommssion and all sorts of war claims before
ie Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay^and Bounty.
OFFIcEEs, soIIEs and SAIRs of the late
ar, or their heirs, are In many cases entit to
Loney from the Government of whicli hey
a.ve no knowledge. Write ful histr of ser
ice, and state amount of pay and bounty
~ceived. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
camination, will be given you free.
All ommIoERS, BoLDES and sAILORS wound
I, utrd or injured in the late war, however
ighl, can obtain a pension, many now receiv
ig pensions are entitled toan Increase. Send
amp and information will be furnished free.
United States General Land Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims,
ining Pre-emption and Homestead Cases,
rosecuted before the General Land Offie and
epartment of the Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of the
eneral Land Offie shows 2,897,500 acres of
ounty Iand Warrants outstanding. These were
sued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
sh for them. Send by registered letter. Whiere
isgnments are Imperfect we give instructions
Each department of our business is conducted
i a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
enced lawyers and clerks.
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys
e suspended from practice before tePension
ad other offces each year. Claimants whose
Sorneys have been thus suspnded will be gra
titously flurnished with 1ul information and
roper papers on apication to us.
As we cha e no feunless successful, stamps
r return postage should be sent us.
IJberal arrangements made with attorneys In
classes of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
.-0. Box 44. ~Washington, D. C.
Wi&SEfIGTo2i, D. C., November 26,1876.
I take pleasure In expressing my entire confi
me in the respnsibliyand fidelt of the
aw, Patent and Cllection Houseof Glinr
n. o tisciy.GEORGE H. B. WHITE,
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 18, 50-tf.
31. ETTENGER. H. P. EDMOND.
ETTENER & EBMQNB
>rtable and Stationary Engines, Boilers of
all kinds, Circular Saw Mills, Grist Mills,
Mill Gearing, Shafting, Pulleys, &c.
AMERICAN TURBINE WATER W1HEEL
MERION'S SPECIAL STE~AM PUMPS.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE.
SPARTANBURG, So. Ca.
,Bs CALCUT T, PROPRIETOR,
(Formerly of Palmetto House'.)
ouse weln ventilated-rooms newly fur.
shed and carpEted-tables suppliel with
e best in the markete-attentive servants
omnibus to all trains. Terms $2.00 per day.
ian. 17 3-tf.
Stationery and Binding.
NE STATIOERtY llOJS.
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite the
Pheenix 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
style, at short notice.
In endless variety-al sizes, colors and qu
Of evry variety, Memorandum and Paa
Books, Pocket Books, Invo I r
Books, Receipt Books, &tt'ooks.
find a comnlie stock of materials for their
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes and
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every description; a great variety of con
venient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
folios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, a most. elegant stockof Gold Pens
and Peneil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
and Copying; Mucilage; -Chess and Back
gammon Men and Boards: Viitingsnd Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept in a
First Olass Stationery House,
Which the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY and
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY hnd PA
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMEN T, which
has been in successful operation for over
thirty years in this State, and to which he
will continue to devote his own personal at
tention. His stock will be kept up fll and
complete, and his prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
E. B. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phanix Office.
M. GOLDSMITH. P. KIND.
COLUMBIA, & C.
GOLDMIITH & JUND,
Found8IS and Mllhinists,
Have always oni hand
Stationary Steam Engines
and Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRhST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kindn I lon or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engies and
Bier of as good qualt an oer, and
We manufacture, also, the GADDY IM
PROVED.WATER WHEEL, which we re
commend for power, ~siiplicityof construc
tion, durability and cepes
We warrant our work adassure prompt
ness and dispatchG LDS in orders
Jan. 14, 2-tf.t Columbia, S."C.
Harness and S4Wes.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEB, .TONES & PA RKER,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Pdst! Offee,)
DE ALE.R IN
Having bought the E NT IREE STO CK
of the Harness and Saddle. Manufactory of
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do all kinds of workin this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, R A RlESS,
SADDLES, &e.., HJ RESS LEATHER,
SOLE'%EATHER, tTPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
Apr. 15, 15-f
C. M. HA1RRIS,
Cabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to'order, Bed
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
Settees, Longes, &c. -
Cabinet.Work of all kinds made and re
paired on liberal terms..
Has on hand a full supply of Metalie, Ma
hogainy and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Coffns made to order at short notice, and
Oct 9 40 Cf. MARTIN HA RRIS.
MlORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS,
May 9, 19-ly.
stock in the world, embracing ovek' 3,000,
000 Chromios, Paintings and Choice Prints,
at our enlare ART Roo.Ms. All the new
and ppular subects att rock-bottom prices.
The Falls of the Rhne, size 2Ox28-roman.itiC
andi grand; Scene on the Susqu:ehannua, one
of the hits of the season. size 19327; Lake
Luzerne. Switzerland, the most' beautiful
lake in the world; Isola Bella, a charming
scene in Northern Italy,companioalto the
arceing i oston tt abeatil
marie, Bucket1, ineoatdeaind; Old
sae Buche, rhie Moady in iagarat
als, Viwrgit, Saoa Str, Pmrian
rses, And theSehr23set. orai DBiuty.
Also Vdgi sta, Schoworm mtia
the int and ostO subpets. assoralentsi
ne11 Cardms. bothdon Schoe moats, tury
linte, black mounsd lne, etc. so
Agent Chom bothion whitmants blu
line, and black mounts, gold line. Our stock
embraceS everything deslrablefOr DealerS
Agents or Premium purposes,aiid all should
~ ~ yfl-id~A~ s~nd nrmalltv of workK Thq