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PLOWING AND MANURING.
The Southern Farmer says:
The following we find in that able
journal, the American Farmer, by
a Northern writer. We can say we
have tried deep ploughing here and
find it operates as well as in the
Northern States, and find our crops
less likely to suffer from drouth,
wet, or washing :
The above constitute two first
essentials in the production of
good erops, and should receive
special attention at the hands of
every one who would cultivate and
produce a good crop, let it be corn,
tobacco, cotton or potatoes, etc.
Thorough plowing I consider the
more important of the two, for un
less the ground is well plowed, the
best manuring will have compara
tively little effect, whereas land well
and thoroughly plowed with light
fertilizing will produce fairly, but
with better manuring will produce
at a profit ; still there is a limit
beyond which profit ceases, and just
where this limit is the cultivator
must be the judge, after ex
perimenting; but generally there
is little danger of exceeding it.
Plowiing, to be thorough,- should
be so performed that the soil shall
be broken and made as fino as pos
ible; you cannot pulverize too
Plow deep is a relative term,
and may mean very differently on
different soils, for while four inches
may be deep for one soil, ten or
twelve may be less so on others,
so that here we must be governed
by the nature of the soil plowed.
Subsoil plowing is a distinctive~
difference fro:n the common accep
tation of the term plowing, yet is
often used with the same meaning.
Sub-soiling on most soils, in con
nection with goxd plowing, is one
of the essentials of certainty of a
good product; the deeper and more
thoroughly the sub-soil is broken
the better, as no crop will be as
likely to suffer the effects of drought
or wet where the ground is sub
soiled ,as where only surface plowed.
In plowing under manure it
should not be turned down to the
bottom of the turned soil, if we
wish the benefit of aoy portion of
it in the present crop.
The nearer the surface, and have
it covered in the soil, we keep rma
nure, the greater benefit the crop
will receive -from it. Herein lies
one benefit of plowing under the
manure shallow, and again plowing
the same ground a trifle deeper;
which, while it mixes the manure
with the soil, still keeps the great
est portion near the surface, just
where the roots of the young plant
will oe benefited by it; and as the
water of rains dissolve and wash
down the portions of the salts, etc.,
the later roots of the same plants
find and appropriate what they
most require, &nd thus the manure
is equalized through the soil.
Southern men have informed me
that it would not answer to plow
deep, as with their sudden power
ful showers the land would go sea
ward, from. washing, I suppose;
however that may be I am unable
to say, as I have no experience
there ; but from what I read of the
experience of the most successful
Southern planters, I think I should
venture a trial and see the result.
I know here at the North the more
shallow plowed ground washes
worse than that which is deeply
worked, as also crops grown on
shalbw worked soil are less certain
and more subject to the vicissitudes
of the season, wet or drought, than
wher thegrund is deeply worked.
THE TIME TO CUT GRASS.-The
proper time to cut grass for hay is a
matter of some dispute, though the
weight of testimony is in favor of
early cutting. As an old writer
on agriculture has wittily said,
"grass should be cut while it is
grass, and not after it has become
hay." The flavor or richness of
the grass passes away as soon as
the stalk becomes dry, tough.and
fibrous, and evidently much nour
ishment is lost as well as the fra
grance which gives it relish by
leaving it standing too long. Far
niers as a rule do not attach that
importance to the hay crop which
its real value demands, and are apt
to consider the exact time of har
vesting it as a matter of no great.
consequence. But when it is con
sidered that it is the crop that
furnishes the largest share>.of food
for both horses and cattle during
at least half of the year, it will be
admitted that it is of value endugh
to warrant the best care in cutting
and curing. If it is cut al the right
time a very few hours of sunshine
will fit it for the mow or. stack. It
is better to be put up a little damp
than to have all the moisture dried
out in the sun. It should be put
away in such a condition as to
show green and bright when fed
out in the winter. It is then eaten
with the greatest relish and yields
the largest amount of nourish
WASIING BUTTER.-The ques
tion, "Shall butter be washed ?"
was discussed at the Farmers In
stitute, at Sugar Grove, Ill. Mr.
Gillet thought butter was better
without washing, it caused the but
ter to fade, and made it spoil quick
er. The proper temperature for
churning was 62 degrees Fahren
heit. Salt does not preserve but
ter. He uses one ounce of salt to
the pound. Professor Hall said:
"Washed butter, brings higher
prices, and is much less labor. But
ter will keep whether washed or
not ;the difficulty is we are apt to
wash too much." Mr. B. C. Gre
said:-" In washed butter the
caseine is not washed out so well.
Twenty pounds of butter may be
made to hold one quart of water.
If this water is not worked out,
the butter will not keep. Butter
looked nicer in winter if it was
colored. The material annallo is
entirely harmless." A speaker sug
gested that butter made from
Jersey cows did not need coloring.
Mr. Thomas Judd said butter
would keep whether washed or
not, if nicely made, and properly
worked and packed.
BAD COLD.-A correspondent
writes :-"I append two remedies
for a cold, leaving the reader to
take his choice. 1. As soon as
you find that you have an attack
of cold, abstain from swallowing
anything thbat is liquid. You may
eat ordinary food, but you must
not drink anything. Keep this
up for sixteen hours and your cold
will be very slight; for twenty
hours and you will be compara
tively well. $b first drink of
water you take will teach you how
good water is. 2. The first night
after you take cold, take a dose of
aperient medicine and rub weli,
night and morning, with a damp
AMMoNIA.-A bottle of ammonia
is one of the most necessary things
to have always on hand. It will
remove grease or soiled spots from
almost any goods without injury,
is invaluable in cleaning all woollen
goods and one of the very best
washing fluids is made of equal
parts of ammonia and turpentine.
It makes rubbing the clothes al
most unnecessary, and also makes
them very white without making
them tender. House plants are
stimulated in their growth and
blooming by watering them with
warm water to which has been
added a little ammonia. T wo spoon
fuls to a quart of water is suffi
With many housewives there is
a great dread of boiling beet root
in case it should lose its color, and
minute directions are generally
given in all cookery books as to
washing the roots carefully, so as
to avoid all abrasion of the skin.
That beet roots should be washed
absolutely clean before being put
into the pot is, of course, very
necessary; but the most simple
way to avoid spoiling the color
is to drop the roots into boiling
KENTUCKY POTATOES.-T a k e
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
sprin 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 forty pounds solid flesh.
They are worth their weight i gold.
REv. R. L. SI'PSON, Ioisville, Ky.
Dr. Tutt has been en
TUTT'S PILLS gaged in the practice of
medicine thirty years, and
CUBE SICK HEAD- foralona timewasdemon.
ACHE. strator of anatomy in the
Medical College of Geor
TUTT'S PILLS a, hence persons using
his Pills have the guaran
CUBE DYSPEPSIA. tee that they are prepared
-. on scientific principles,
TUTT'S PILLS and are free from all
He has sncceeded in
CUBE CONSTIPATION combining in them the
....." heretofore antagonistic
TUTT'S PILLS g ;satveiz-a
CURE PILES. =1eys>zgtoic"
R . heir first apparent ef
TUTT PILL fect is to increase the ap
TUTTS PILLS petite by causingthe food
to properly assimilate.
CUBE FEVER AND Thus the system is nour
AGUE* ished, and by their tonic
"""""""""action on the digestive or
TUTT Igans, regular and hTithSy
CUBE EILIOUS COLIC Therapidi with which
...... persons tak on flesh,
TUT PIL while under the influence
of These pills, of itself in
GURE INEY COM- dicates their adaptability
PILanIT. to nourish the body, and
v- hence theirefficacy in cur
ing nervous debility, mel
TUTTS PILLS ancholy,dyspepsia, wast
ing of the muscles, slug
CURE TORPID LIVEB 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 chae to
ack by a single ap ctibn of
and is warranted as harmless as water.
Price $z.o. 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 an"ections. Alone,
it it a ser g alterative, but when combined with
Sarsaparilla, Ynow Dock, and other herbs, it forms
Dr. Thtt's Sarsaparilla
and Queen's Delight,
en mos orful oblood prfer konto mnediea
discharges from the ears fnd nostrils, abscesses, skin
diseases, dps, kidney complaint, evil effects of
secret prcie,disordered hiver and spleen. Its use
srntens the nervous system, imparts a fair corn
plexion, and builds up the body with
HEALTHY, SOLID FLESH.
As an antidote to syphilitic poison it is strongly
recommended. Hundreds of cases of the worst type
tale isconiuduse wildo no hr. Tebes
time to take it is during the summer and fall; and
instead of debility, headache, fever andageyo
will enjoy robust health. Sold by al d~gi.
?,ice, P.co. Office, 35 Murray ?treet, Newor.
hMar. 14. 1877-11-17
The Commissioner of Agriculture, in his
report for tbe year 1875, speaks as follows:
"There can be no doubt of the general
adulteration of all malt liquors. In England
and o)ther countries, where heavy penalties
are imposed, and an increasing vigilance
practiced to detect and punish such frauds,
bya 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.
Coculus 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, kgnowing
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 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
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
nublic are ready to admit the immaculate
prity 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 4the
great increase of the number of maisters and
beesof 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 0. SEEGERS' BEER is pure and
reliable. Feb. 28, 9-tf.
The copartnership heretofore existing
between W. G. MAYES and J. N MARTIN,
has been this day dissolved by mutual con
January 1st, 1877.
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 irn on account of the old firm.
WV. G. MAYES,
J. N. MA RTIN.
Feb. 7, c,-tf.
GLENN SPRINtS IIOTEL,
OPEN FOR THE SEASON.
EASY ACCEsS BY AIR LINE, SPARTANBURG,
UNION Si COLUM1BIA, AND GREENVILLE
& COLU31BIA RAIL ROADS.
SULPH. MAGNESIA, SULPH. LIME, CAR.
LIE, SULPHURETTED HYDROGEN.
COTACES TOi RENMT.
STOVES! STOVES!! S
Have just received and are contini
COOKINC AND I
Among others can be found the FARMER
are made of the best material, heavy cast ex;
We also keep on band a large stock o
WARE, in fact everything that is usualli
JOB WORK A
Such as REPAIRING, ROOFIN(
[G- All work executed with despatch an
Oct. 11, 41-tf.
Dry Goods 6' .IiIlineryn
CLEARINI OUT SALE.
IN PRICES OF
Stape aid FaRcy Dry goods,
To make room for an entire NEW STOCK
of FALL and WINTER GOODS, my present
stock will be sold without regard to cost or
Thes goods must and will be sold, as I do
not intend to carry them over. Send for
samples and see for yourself how cheap
I AM SELLING 25c. AND 35c. RIBBONS
FOR 12 1-2c. PER YARD.
I pay Express charges on all orders
amounting to $10.00-and over.
C. F. JACKSON,
THE LEADER OF LOW PRICES,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
July 18, 29-tf.
To the Traveling Public.
The undersigned would respectfully. in
form his frienils an-l the general public,
that he has opened( az BOARDING HIOUSA
at the corner of Nance and Frier,d 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. SIMMONS.
Mar. 28, 13-tf.
Country Bacon, Sides,
Shoulders and Hams.
J. N. MARTIN & CO.
Mar. 21, 12-tf.
Fourteenth Edition, Thoroughly Revised and
OF THE -
evised by G. B. WOOD, K. D., assisted by
H. C. WOOD, E. D.
ROYAL 8vo. SHEP. $10.00.
EXTACT 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 Pharmacopenia and a sup
plement to the British Standard. The addi
tions and alterations which have thus been
necessitated in the first and second por
tions of the present volume are numerous
"The advance of our knowledge of extra
ofcinal drugs has been even more exten
sive, requiring the addition to the thrd 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; Dut
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
hief 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."
AGP For sale by Booksellers generally, or
will be sent, transportation free, upon re
ceipt of price by
J. B. LIPPINCOTT & CO., Publishers,
715 and 717 Market Street, Philadelphia.
OrdrsproptHFRALD BOOK STORE.
May 2, 18--tf.
HOROUGHLY REPAIRED AND RENOVA
TED AND OPENED FOR THE SEASON.
OHN F. SPECVK,_Proprietor.
The invalid in search of health and rest
an find nio better section in which to pass
:he Summer months, while the Burton
Hineral Springs, celebrated for their health
~iving properties, afford unsurpassed in
lucements. The traveler for pleasure or
ealth is assured that no pains will be
pared to give satisfaction. The best moun
;ain fare and rates moderate. Only 30
niles ride by rail from Charlotte. Rooms
ecured on application by letter to the pro
rietor. June 20, 25-tf.
E[AY! HAY!! HAY!!!
Nicely baled HAY, delivered at the De
>ot in Columbia,
Lt $1.00 per One Hundred Pounds.
Orders will receive prompt attention.
Address, W. G. CHILDS,
- - - ~ CI d*~
FOV !!! STOVEN!!!
ally adding to their large stock of
DEXTER and KENTUCKI.kN, 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.
d 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
a Alston, - - - - 2.30 p m
" Newberry, - - - - 3.43 p m
" Hodges, - - - 650 p m
" Belton, - - - 8.30 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 10.00 p m
Leave 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, - - 4.1b a m
" Perryville, - - -.' 4 50 a m
" Pendleton, - - 5.3) a m
" Anderson, - - 620 a m
Arrive at Belton, - - 7.0.) a m
Leave Belton at. 8,3) 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. in. and leave Newberry at 3.00 p. m. on Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays.
THOS. DODAMEAD, Gen'l Supt.
JAEZ NOnTO. General Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad C,ompany.
COLUMBIA, S. C., June 15, 1877.
ON and after this date the Passenger Trains
on the South Carolina Rail Road will run as
DAY PASSENGER TEAIN-SUNDAYS EXCEPTED.
Leave Columbia at - - 3.15 p in
Arrive at Charleston at - - 10.00 p mn
Leave Charleston at - - 5.45 a in
Arrive at Columbla at - - 12.15 pzm
NIGBT EXPEESS A.ccoxxODATION~ TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at - - - 7.03 p in
Arrive at Charleston at - - 6.40 a mn
Leave Charleston at - - 8.15 p in
Arrive at Columbia at - - 7.15 a in
The Camden Train will connect daily with
trains from and to Charleston.
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PICEENS. General T'iCket Agent.
S& A. R. R.
TRY 'TIHE NEW ROUTE TO THE MOUN
TAINS VIA SPARTANBUTRG & ASHE
VILLE RAITL ROAD!
By the New Fast Schedule- on and after
July 16th, 1877, an opportunity will be af
forded to the Citizens of Newberry to visit
the Mountains by the Line of the Spartan
burg & Asheville Rail Road.
Leave Newberry at..............11.52 A.M.
"Alston at..................2.25 P.M.
Arrive at Spartanburg............ 6.40 P.M1.
" " Mt. Tryon, terminus S.
& A. R.R............... 8. P.M.
Passengers can stop over, if they choose,
at Spartanburg, and visit Glenn, Cherokee
and Garrett's Springs, and resume etheir
journey at pleasure.
At Mt. Tryon, the present terminus of the
Spartanburg & Asheville Rail Road four
horse coaches and hacks will always be In
readiness to accommodate passengers. Capt.
S. S. Kirkland. Passenger Agent, will be at
the train on its arrival, to see after the corn
fort of those who~ may try this Line.
Good board at moderate prices can be
obtained at Hendersonville, Flat Rock, and
ROUND TRIP TICKETS.
From Alston to Mt. Tryon, terminus
S. &A.R. R., and return...........$ 950
From Alston to Flat Rock or Hecnder
sonville and return.............. 13 50
From Aiston to Asheville and return . 17 50
" " Warm Springs " 24 50
D. R. DUNCAN, President.
July 25, 30-tf.
SPARTANBURG & ASEVILLE I..E,1
SPARTANBUR6, UNION & COLUMBIA R, R.
The following Passnger Schedule will be run
6n and after July 19,1877:
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave Arrive. Leave.
Tryon City.........7.00 a. m. 8 06 p. m.
Landrums..... 7.12 7.15 7.55 7.56
Capabello... 7.30 7.32 7.40 7.41
Inan........ 7.47 7.48 7.25 7.26
Air Line Junct'n 8.18 8 19 6657 6.58
Spartanburg.... 8.25* 8.35 6.40O: 6.50
Pa colet......... 9.08 9.12 6.00 6 05
Joneville.....-- 9.30 9.36 5.37 5.40
Unionville... 10.C5 10.15 4 57 5 07
Santuc.......... 10.43 10.47 4.26 4.30
Fish Dam-...... 11.07 11.08 4.07 4.08
Shelton........ 11.26 1130 3 43 3.47
Lyles' Ford...... 11.42 11.45 3.30 3.32
Str others........ 1203 12.09 3.30 3.13
Aston.... .... ] 2.50t 2.30
*Breakfast. tDinner. :Supper.
JAS. ANDERSON, Superintenident.
J.B. I EONARD & (JO.,
Corner of Pratt & Nance Streets,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Wholesale andiRetail Dealers in
WINS AND IIUOI,
Of best brands and warranted.
Mar. 28, 13-tf.
POPE & IVARDLAWV
Announce to their friends and the public
enerally that they are now permanently
o,awted a Tartok odsad nMloo
an. with a stock of
Unprecedentedly Low Prices!
WRIGHT & J. W. 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 iu 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.
WRIGHT & J. V. IJOPPO0K,
No. 4 Mollohon Row.
Oct. 4, 40-tf.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
For all the purposes of a Family Ph.sc;
and for curing Costiveness, Jaun ce,
Indigestion, Foul Stomach Breath,
Headache, Erysipelas, euma
tism, Eruptions and Skin Diseases,
Biliousness, Dropsy, Tumors,
Worms, Ne ; as a Din
ner Pill, for purifying the Blood,
Are the most
gative ever dis
. covered. They
are mild, but
tle in their op
- .-. eration, they
are still the most thorough and search
ing cathartic medicine that can be
employed: cleansing the stomach and
bowels, and even the blood. In small
doses of one pill a day, they stimulate
the digestive organs and promote vig
AYER's PILLs have been known for
more than a quarter of a century, and
have obtained a world-wide reputation
for their virtues. They correct dis
eased action in the several assimila
tive organs of the body, and are so
composed that obstructions within
their range can rarely withstand or
evade them. Not only do they eure
the every-day complaints of every
body, but also formidable and danger
ous diseases that have baffled the best
of human skill. While they produce
powerful effects, they are, at the same
time, the safest and best physic for
children. By their aperient action
they gripe much less than the common
purgatives, and never give pain when
the bowels are not infiamed. They
reach the vital fountains of the blood,
and strengthen the system by freeing
it from the elements of weakness.
Adapted to all ages and conditions
in all climates, containing neither
calomel nor any deleterious drug,
these Pills may be taken with safety
by anybody. Their sugar-coating pre
serves them ever fresh and makes
them pleasant to -take ; while being
purely vegetable, no .harm can arnse
from their use in any quantity.
- h PREPARED BY
Dr. J. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
soLD BY ALL DEUGGIsTs EYERYwnmaB
Permanently Cured--no humbug-by one
month's usage of Dr. Goulard's Celebrated
Infallible Fit Powders. To convince suffer
er 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 our know
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. All suf
ferers should give these Powders an early
trial, and be convinced of their curative
Prce, 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,
ASh & ROBBINS,
360 FULTON STREET, 1
Mar. 2s, 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
hat will cure Consumption and all diseases
f 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-J
ward to every sufferer, by mail, post paid, 4
a free Trial Box.
We don't want your money until you are
perfectly satisfied of their curative powers.
[f your life is 'worth saving, don't delay in
giving these Powders a trial, as they will
Prie, fo0r large box, $3.00, sent to any.part
f the United States or Canada by mail on
receipt of price. Address,
ASh! & ROBBINS,
360 FULTON STREET,
Mar. 28, 13-1y BROOKLYN, N. Y.
J. N. MARTIN & CO.,
Agents for Piedmont4
Shirting and Sheeting.
Mar. 21, 12-tf.
LBARNES' FOOT POWER~
1Udifferent ma chine s
with which Builders,
Makers and .Jobbers in
miscellaneous work can
compete as to QUALITY
AND PRICE with steam
power manufacturing ;also
Amateur's supplies, saw
blades, fancy woods and
esigns. say where you read this and send
r catalogue and prices. W. F. & JOHN I
ARNEs, Rockford, Winnebago Co., n.
June 13, 24-6mn.
T1nBT A flRWA 1VTETE
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.) Sew American
Farm 20B ...............................$2 50
Allen's (L. F.) American 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 ets.;
cloth........ ............................. 75
Breck's New Book of Flowers..........1 75
Brill'sFarm-Gardening and Seed-Grow
ing . ...................... .. 1 00
Broom-Corn and Brooms..paper, 50 cts.;
cloth . ............................. .......... 75
Brown's Taxidermist's Manual*........... 1 00
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. 1 501
Dadd's American Cattle Doctor, Svo,
cloth*............................................. 2 50
Dadd's American Reformed Horse
Book, Svo, cloth................................. 2 50
De Voe's Market Assistant ........ 2 50
Dinks, Mayhew, and Hutchinson, on
the Dog* ........................................... 3 00
Downing's Landscape Gardening......... 6 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 forProfit...... 1 50
Henderson's Practical Floriculture..... 1 50
Herbert's Hints to Horse-Keepers...... 1 75
Hop Culture. By nine experienced cul
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
Moneton's National Stair-Builder*...... 6 00
My Vineyard at Lakeview............ . 1 2.:
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 60.; 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 Husbandry11 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 Profit in my Garden.... 1 50
Skillful Housewife........................... 75
Stewart's Irrigation for the Farm, Gar- ' K
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 MS
chinery ..................... 150
Tim Bunker Papers; or, Yankee Farm
ing ............................... 150
Tobacco Culture. By fourteen experi
enced cultivators................... 25
Waring's Draining for Profit and Health 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 Buildings*......................- 1 50
Wood ward's National Architeet*-...12 00
Wright's Practical Poultry-Keeper.... 2 00
May 2, 18-tf.
ESTABLISH ED 1885.
GILMORE & CO.,
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Humor & Co.,
629 F. Street; Washington, D. C.
American and Foreign Patents'
Patents procured in all countries. No IEaS IX
ADVAZCE. No cha.ge unless the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making prelimmnary ersmina
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 diff'erent States, and all litigation pertaining
to Inventions or Patents. SEND STAMP PoE
A3tPHLET oP SixTY 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 claims before
the Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
Orriczzs, sowIEEs and s.AII.oEs of the late
war, or their heirs, are in many cases 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
receied. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
exmination, will be given you free.
All orricEas,.soLDEEs 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,
Mining Pre-emption and Homestead Cases,
roeuted before the General Land Office and
Deatment of the Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of the
General Land Office shows 2,897,500 acres cf
Bounty Iand Warrants outstanding. These were
Issued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
ash for them. Send by registered letter. Where
assignments are imperfect we give instructions
t perfect them.
Each department of our business is conducted
in a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
rien ced lawyers and clerks.
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys
are suspended from practice before the Pension
ad other offices each year. Claimants whose
attorneys have been thus suspended will be
nitously furpished with fuill information ad
roper papers on application to us.
As we charge no fee unless successful, stamps
for return postage should be sent us.
Liberal arrangements made- wilh attorneys In
all classes of business.
1". 0. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WAsHWNGTox, D. C., November 26, 1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
lence in the responsibility and fidelity of the]
aw, Patent and Collection House of Gliore &
do, f hs it.GEORGE H. B. WHITE,
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 18, 50-tf.
FM. .TTENGEE. II- F- ED3IOND.
ETTENE & EBMONB
ortable .and Stationary Engines, Boilers of
all kinds, Circular Saw Mmal, Grist Mills,
Mill Gearing, Shafting, Pulleys, &c.
AMERICAN TURBINE WATER WNEEL,
AMERON'S SPECIAL STEAM PUMPS.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE
SPA RTANBU RG, So. Ca.
(Frely CLU of PRRettooue.
isedanoreedofalest Huple) wi
]i eti h iretatniesruit
-oius toell tentinsTeroms $20nery.r
Jsedand capt edtbesspledwt
P V LIetinte ake HOteTELrvnt,
-omnibus to all trains. Terms $2.00 per day. 9
Jan. 17 8-tf.
P A VT T,TON HOTEL, 2
Stationery and Binding.
NEW STflIONERY HlOSB.
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 size,
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 Pass
Books, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
find a complete stock of materials for their
use. Drawing Paper, In sheets and rolls
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes and
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every description; a great variety of con
venient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
folios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, A. most elegant stock of Gold Pens
and Pencil Cases, sperbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept.in a
First Class Stationery House,
Which the subscriber intends this Le.
He will still conduct-his B[NDERT and
BLANK BOOR MANUFACTORY and PA
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, 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 full and
complete, and his prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
E. R. STOKES, Mait-Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phoix Office.
M. GOLDSMITH. P. KIND.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOIM ITf'& NB,
Founders and- aifRS8
Have always on hand
Stationary Steam Enie
and Boilers for Sawr
SAW AND GfIISTWIRLLS,.
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engirus and
taslow rates as cae bad In teNoh
We manufacture, also, the GADDY IM
PROVED WATER WHEEL, Which we re
commend for power simplityofconstrfl
We warrant our wor adassure?prompt
ness and dispatch in rders. ..
Jan. 4, 2-tf. Columbia S C.
Harness and $adles.
F. N. PARKER~
SUCCESSOR TO WEIR, ONEU k PhEEEB,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post-Offioe,)
DE aLT4 IN
Having bought the E NT I R11 ST OCK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker,dI aWpre-,
pared to do all kinds of work in this- line.
Also will keep on hand for saie,.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 at8Shrtest
Apr. 15, 15-tf.
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
iteads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safles, Sofas,
3ettees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re
,aired on liberal terms.
Has on band a full supply of Metalic, Ma
2ogany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Coffins made to order at short notice, and
Oct 9 40 tf. NARTIN HARRIS.
'IORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS,
May 9, 19-1y.
CH ROMOS. lad .
;tock in the world, embracing over 3,000,
20 Chromios, Paintings and Choice Prints,
tt our enlarged ART ROOMs. All the new
mnd popular subjects at rock-bottom prices.
L'he Falls of the Rhine, size 20x28-romlanltiC
thd grnd; Scenes on eSsqhi 19 on
[,uzerne. Switzerlanld, the most beautiful
ake in the world: IsoIa B3ella, a charming
receding g f Bosto Liht, abeautiful
narine, size 14x20, in great demand; Old
)aken, Bucket, White Mountains Niaar
'alls, Newport. Saratoga, Gathern -rm
roses, At the Sea Shore, Paddy in Dfluty
Liso Vign Vesta, Snow Storm, Ameria
'ruit, and other24x30subjects. Floral Busi
iess Cards. Sunday School Cards, Statuary,
ifottoes, Black ground Panels, etc. Also -
he finest and most complete assortfient of
x11 Chromos, both on white mounts, blue
mn.black eveyuhngs gdeirae. or etocrs
mianrac everytsgldirabl fOr stoc -
Lgents or Premium purpossand aUshoul
ftnd ons.litv of work. The