18 ETiW T FIN
jt 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
110 11 11213 14 15 16
17 18 1912021 22 23
24 25 26 27 28 29 30
Mr. Orange Judd discusses thi
subject of plowing in the Anericm
Agriculturist for April, and among
other things says the following :
The~sun's warmth greatly assist
the preparation of the food ma
tonal collected by the leaves, adapt
lng it for plant nourishment. W
speak of warm "growing weather.
But while the hot sun rapidly in
creases the preparation of plan
food, it dries off the sap faster fron
the leaves, and also the moistur
from the surface soil, so that tb
roots can not get a full supply. Ii
both these ways the sap-the lif
blood of the plant-is diminished
and for want of this the food die
tribution or growth is lessened, an<
frequently is stopped altogethei
The leaves curl, the plants drool
often dying out after a few ho
days. This is especially the cas
on shallow soils, and on prairi
land which, by reason of its dar]
color, absorbs more of the sun'
heat than those of lightt-r coloi
Owing to the loose texure of suc]
soils they bring up moisture fror
below much less rapidly than finE
compact loams and clays.
Is it not plain then, that if a soi
is plowed deep and made fine, a
that air will penetrate deeply, ani
the plant roots be thus invited we]
below the surface, out of the sun
reach even in a drouth, which se]
dom dries more than two to fon
inches deep, the plants having sue
roots will be always supplied wit
the needed sap, and the growt
will proceed rapidly even in -th
dryest days. Hence, as a rul(
deep plowing and working of th
soil are highly advantageous.
But not always. The poron
prairie ioils are usually in fair cot
it;ion a foot deep or more ;the si
has circulated .through them, d<
stroying deleterious acids,, poii
onous salts, etc. On heavier soili
so compact that the air has neve
circnlated below the immediate sor
face, the subsoil may be actuall
filled .with poisonous substance
We know that earth brought up i
digging wells and deep ditches wi]
seldom support vegetable life, for
year or two at least. To .run
plow down into such a soil three o
four inches below the previous1;
stirred surface, and turn up
heavy layer of it, may actually ki]
the first crop sown or planted.
* The right way, with such soilh
is to go down an inch or two at
nnally, and bring up a little nei
soil each time, but not enough ti
materially barm the growing crop.s
In this way we may in time secur
a healthful, porous, aerated, dee]
plant bed, that will furnish abnd
ant moisture in the hottest seasor
besides providing new supplies c
inorganic food needed for the bes
growth of crops.
Farmers trying to make a livin,
off worn,-out lands must stop sel]
ing their calves and pigs, and se]
fat oxen and hogs instead, an<
they will soon see an improvemen
in the fertility of their lands and i
their bank account.
A paste made of whiting an<
benzine will clean marble, and on
rnade of whiting and chloride c
soda spread and left to dry (in th,
sun if possible) on the marble wil
At a recent convention in Wash
ington, Milton Ford claimed tha
salt destroyed the flavor of the but
ten, and that butter could be kep
just as well and long without salt
He had kept it for long periods.
Do not follow corn with oats
It is not a desirable rotation J
possible take a root crop after thi
corn and let the oats follow th,
roots. Clover may be bedded dowr
with the oats.
Po!cs cut in the summer will no
Ilast as long as those cut in winte
by five yearE. Soil and climate c
course make a difference '.with tb
life of the poles.
Examine your stock every fei
weeks to see that they are ire
from lice. Powdered charcoal, con
dust or road dust sifted into thei
hair are all good remedies.
Road horses should have thei
front feet stuffed with flaisee<
tiie a week.
A BAREFOOTED GROODI.
About twenty years ago a young
fellow named Johnson, in the
wilds of the Cheat Mountains in
West Virginia, made up his mind
to be married.
"But you have not a penny," re
monstrated his friends. (.
"I have my bands. A man was
given bands-one to scratch for
himself, the other for his wife,' he
3' On the day of the wedding,
i Johnson appeared in a whole coat
i and trowers, but bare-footed.
"This is hardly decent," said the
a clergyman. "I will lend you a pair
- "No," said Johnson, "when I can
3 boy shoes I will wear them-not
And he stood up to be married
t without any thought of his feet.
. The same sturdy conduct showed
a itself in his future course. What
3 he had not money to pay for, he
i did without. He hired himself to
a a farmer for a year's work. With
the money he saved he bought a
couple of acres of timber land a
l pair of sheep, built himself a hut,
and went to work on his ground.
His sheep increased. As time
t flew by he bought more ; then he
e sold off the cheaper kids and in
e vested in South-down and French
k Merino. His neighbors tried by
s turns raising cattle, horses, or
gave their attention to experimental
n Johnson having once found that
i, sheep raising in his district brought
a handsome profit, stuck to it. He
I had that shrewdness in seeing the
D best way, and that dogged persis
3 tence in following it which are the
l surest elements of success.
s Stock-buyers from the Eastern
l- markets found that Johnson's
r fleeces were the finest and his mut
h ton the sweetest on the Cheat. He
h never allowed their reputation to
b fail-the end of which course is,
e the man who married bare footed is
now worth a large property.
e The story is an absolutely true
one, and may point a moral for the
s hordes of stout, able-bodied men
- who crowd the cities complaining
r that they must starve for want of
Too LAT.-The law of heredity,
rby which living beings tend to re
peat themselves in their descen
dants is generally accepted by scien
tists and physicians. Some assert
that not only the physical but the
ispiritual traits of parents are re
a produced in their children. In the
matter of health and disease there
is no donbt that parents transmit
these physical qualities, strength
.One of the best-known physi
cians in Boston was called, not long
since to attend the bedside of a rich
man who had been suddenly iaken
ill. The doctor felt the patient's
pulse and saw that the case was
hopeless. Turning to one of the
family who stood anxiously waiting
to hear his opinion, he said:
"You shonid have sent for a phy
sician long ago."
i"But we sent at once ; as soon as
t he was taken ill."
"Ah ! yes," replied the physician,
sadly, '-but you should have sent
100 years ago
The physician recognized the
1fact that his patient, who died that
day was in reality the victim of his
ancestors' careless or criminal vio
lation of the laws of health, years
before he l'imself was born
TAE UNCoMP'LAiNNG.-Every onet
has a welcome for tbe person who
has the good sense to take things1
qnietly. The woman who can go
without dinner and not advertise.
the fact; who can lose her purse
and keep her temper ; who makes
light of a heavy weight. and can
twear a shoe that pinches without
any one being the wiser ; who does
not magnify the splinter in her
finger into a stick of timber, nor
the note in her neighbors eye into1
a sunbeam; who swallows bitter
words without leaving the taste in
others people's months ; who can
give up her own way without giv.
ing up the ghost; who can have a
thorn in the flesh aLAd yet not prick I
all her friends with it, such a one I
surely carries a passport into the
t good graces of mankind.
r Josh Billings is the bcst paid lit
f erary man in the world, possibly
e with the exception of Tennyson. He
recently received $400 for twelve
words. They were for an adver
. tisement for a dry goods house.
Many of his best things are dispos
eed of in this way. As he was an
auctioneer and without a dollar till
r Jnearly three score years old, he is
not above peddling out his work at
the best figure now. He is rich,
r drives a fine team, is kind and gen
3 te as a little girl, but has an eye
l i II
I?T EVERY FORM
BILL H:ADS, LETTL
HEADS, NOTE IIEADS,
CAIDS, I\vITATIONS. I
Em .:wOPE . rTrE:3 rs,
\ ('ClCLA s ETr.
BEAUTIFUL STOCK OF
PAt YLS and CAR1DS ON IhA;).
PRtCES CH EAP.
Call at the HERAL> Oliec.
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters meets the
requirements of the rational medical phi
losophy 'which at present prevails.;., It is
perfctly pure vegetable remedy, embra
cing the three Important properties of a
reventive, a tonic and an alterative. It
fortihes the body against desease, invigo
rates and revitalizes the torpid stomach
and liver, and effects a salutary change in
the entire system.
For, sale by all Druggists and Dealers
June 11. 24-ly.
WATCHES AND .JEWELRY
At the New Store on Hotel Lot.
I have now on hand a large and elegant
NATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
VIOLIN AND GUITAR STRINGS,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS,
IN ENDLESS VARIETY.
All orders by mail promptly attended to.
Watchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
SPARTANBURG C., S. C.
The Proprietor- of thi CelebraLted
~Vatering Place respectfully annioninee
hat it will he Opened tis Season on
he 14t of May under the same man
igement as last y-ear.
TERMS OF BOARD.
Per~ day.... .. .. .. .. .. $ 2 00
Per week.. .. .. .. .. .. 12 00
Per month.. .. .. .. .... 30 00
Children under ten years of age and
oloredl servanlts, half price. Liberal
eductions for large families.
Msrs. A. Tanner & Sonl, will run a
aily Stage Line from Spartanhuirg
d Glenns, making the best rail road
gg Special attention given to ship
ing of Water.
SD3IPSON & SIPSON.
May 3, tf. Proprietors.
Sampson Pope, M. D.n,
E WBERBY, S. C.
In addition to a genera1 l practice pays
special attentionl to the treatment of
hiseases of Femalaes, andl( Choi dis
ases of all kinds ineluding diseases of
lie Respiratory and Circulatory Sys
ems-of the Bowels, Kidneys, B]adder.
eetumn. Liver, Sm onmaeh, Eye, Ear,
'ose and Throat, of the Nervous Sys
em andit Can.ecrous Sore~s :and( Uleers.
April 2, 14-ly.
DR. E., E. JACKSON,
)I@GIST AND IJIIEMIST,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Reovd to store two doors next in
Orders pronn>tly :etende'd to
Apr. 11, 15-tf
TTS NO PATEN', NO PAY
rlLNr1 is our mo"ttou. We have
IjH1I had 14 years experience
in procuring Patents,
~avs. Trade-Marks. Copyrights, etc., In
his and other countries. Our Ifandl Books
ivig full instructiouxs in Patents free.
d(Nress R. S. & A. P. LACEY. Patent Att'vs,
4 St., WashinatGn, D. C. Jan. 11, 2-tf.
for Soldiers on any dis
eaise, woundl or injur..
FESO ~ ees, $10. Bount y, Back
Paty. D ischarges f or De
Ldres C. ~il SS &CO., 00 F -.,ah
ngton, D. C. Jan. 11, 2-tf.
COL U MB BIA, S. C.
Thi c' and ti *gant HIouse, ith all
oder imiprovenKts, is uow open for the
ceptioni of guests.
S. L.. WRIGHT & SON,
Mar. 19. 12--if Pro rietors.
ddress, TYLORMFC. CO
.lIachinery, Engines, etc.
TH AILn ITT IOLVI HA COTTON
GINS, FEEDERS AND CONDENSERS
Admit ted by all publie ginuers who have used themn to ne the best. Tie revoly
ing Heads in the ends of the cotton box of these gins prevent its breakiuig the
roll or eboking. It makes as good sample as can be made, ,gins the seed per
fecrly ele:m1 :nd Cdoes the Work rapidly.
Every Gin Feeder and Condenser is guarantecd to give pet -eet satisiael ion in
every respeet or no pay. We use nothing but the very best Material in its coln
struction and employ 11o1e but the Very best mfelh nii"s to (10 the work. We
import our own saw steel andl iron for shimfting, and it is the best we can ge
Every fil tihorouglly testel before lhipperl. Messrs. Aull Bros.. Newherrv,
S. C.,a're our agents, an will sell yon one at Faetory" prices.
Writ e to or see thei before p1laeig your order.
DANIEL PRATT GIN Co.,
june :. 23-3m.
ASHLEY PHOSPHATE CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
Offer their ASH ELEMENT niade of Floats and other
materials of best quality.
Specially adapted- to Peas and growing crops of cotton
For Terms, Hand-Books, Ag. Primers, and excellent
articles on Peas, Ash Element, Floats, Kainit, &c., address
Ashley Phosphate Co.,
Chai'leston, S. C.
June 4, 2 -It.
The Grotwell Hotel,
A LARGE THREE STORY BRICK BUILDING.
Only Hotel with Electric Bells in Newberry.
Only Hotel with Cistern Water.
CENTRAL OFFICE OF TELEPHONE EXCHANGE,
MRS. EMMA F. BLEASE,
This commodious and spacious Hotel is now open and fully prepared to entertain at
'The Furniture of every description is New, and no effort will be spared to make all
persons patronizing the establishment at home.
The Rooms in this Hotel are spacious, weil lighted, and the best ventilated of any
Hotel ini the up country.
One of the Best S le Rooms in the State..
All horses entruste to cur care will be well cared f'or at Christiau & Smith's stables.
BOARD BY TILE MIONTII, $30,00; WEEK, S10,00; DAY, $2.00.
LOWER RATES BY THE YEAR.
The Table shall be furnished with the very best. Nov. 2, 44-ly.
E. Ri. STOKES. dOHtN DORIsEY. Aet' ltd(NFrTe
STOKES & DORSEY, EETA~MO
BOOK BINDERS, ys.LW ori,DD
Jul 20,k 1882. M29-atw'rftato n Ceia cin
hook ofra, wanted evnryintrnseoiworkrfor
business No ohr bUins L a yo, unI noddadilsrtd
nearly astwell.hNwnono can aaRevtoamake on
rmou Strey, by olnmainga, nc. C.stly ntenols n ms efc
Jusly , and2 hooaby9ddes TU le& no i opl.-.Y cn
ents Wnt eieiimd deoTe
S72 ~~rk m'i ~ ahoin bytheIn NTEPRETED . . Byoge D. D. ChW. "rs,DD
tiiOi~ i~st )nSiCsS lOW e he ghrtlest bectoration riis the
~1ii aalt Cu.Me, wmen b ~naOtlrsalwnd lers d sprteu tec
nalgirs watedeverwhee towor ngs Eldre alik mF Ytarvelo, aexntn mk a
us. Nw isthe ime. ou cn wo book of abestorinstructite ain erst.
busnes. o olie bsinss il pa yungsivrseBimiode) Jyad~l istrtd
nealyus el. o o~ccanfal omnke iselsda aintieinobles alldes , perec
oriouspa. b eearng t nceC stly e. IC gly &commenildelpIa "Eaer
easiy, ad hooraby. Adrcs TR e&insnnt,. . "Bo hItcao,Ill derout.
Co., .AA.uC.aGeorge, D.7D.,.Chicago. *oA
Maydes, an lre f h u.
u~nm not,elifeing,sweepingtbve godandry_su_
leg ~la ev.-ihpJgamfoi.I
seolshast anndpleaesiaml Aalweesk,iJ
our Augusa ,aine~ ti. 47-1e - Noorsk. s, T N TS
iill funis 30 eveythng.MaMayr 8,n 18-uh2m.th r
e T i b anot rl is m eep y g oea a y.diao, ) . na rlmn
are eon re n oudine, somthinyu Eaiainwilb ae ihu
maighltoy.HALT &n subim rlabhnd,sm ln fIvnin n oilb die
Eveyaing ne.4aitlnorqird Whethro o aetcnh band
will furnish youeeverything. Many ar netionu ipoentont,
making_fortunes. _Ladies _make _as _much a s en ,t a G E Or E E EMn 8 o,
men an bosad rlsmak rat a Wsing ton,e by the Goenmet Thi Preiinary
W f3peop)le nre always on the look- abie whnappeqicat ie en all. e thep
I okut for chances to increase their attorney's ee (S:?3) and the final Governmenl fee
n rn ings anUi time De coeis p .Anatre whose feJdndsaoa
waty;thos' who do not i th ob vn nis pa Patal m e reyou
prove heiroportunto man inor so far as his best judment can determine - hence,
ty. we torler a great chance omaeony'you can rely on the aice given after aprell'minary
We want many men, woen boys and girls examination is had. Desi--gn Patents and the
to work for uis right in their own localities. Regitration of Labels, Trade-Marl and
fir t stat Th busin wil pa mofre tha Ap ictinn reiero Reee,Aaond
ten times ordinary' wages. Expensive out- too ected acd.youronpaeadendilaeld
fit frnishd fre. Noone wo en agln of the case may lead to success. Send mea
rails to make mnoney rapidly. You can de- wrtten request addressed to the Commissioner oft
vote your whole time to the work or only Patents that he recognize GEonGE E. LEMoY, of:
you tSsnre omcnt Full Infor nation an Washin n, . t, yeon an abu te da or
so & Co.. Portland, Maine. 47--ly ngyour applieton. nexnanan an report,
______________________-- n sucessu oprtionsncet, an.d refereaccan be
.S. Pamphlet relating toPatens free upon request.
-8 GEORGE E. LEMON
*Attorney at Law andl Solicitor of American
-iI and Foreign Patents,
N -315 FCiftent Street, WASIUNGTON, D. C.
Ifention this paper.
- g~~:.~4 TH BLATCHLEY
6 tm-Ni BUY THE BEST.
.d 8 t .BLATCHLEY'S
0 TRIPLE ENAMEL
-. O' . PORCELAIN-LINED
State & Monroe Sts., Chicago. I
wA TOUE c. Do not b udIt
s r Cktaps~gC.C. LATCHLEY,Manluf'r,
- ~ aawfuoand Ez- 308 MARKET ST., Philad'a.
W4 Wrie to me for name of aearst Agent
.ma PLAN SLIDE VALVE and
r BOILERS, SAW MILLS, GRIST :
c: GEARING, Steam and Hand Pt
OILS, FILES, and General Mill i
Lights and other purposes req
.2 Automatic Engine in the mark
Repairs by Competent Wo
Write for Prices and mention this pal
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
COLUXBIA. 8. C., June. 14th, 1882.
On and after Monday, June 14, 1882, the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated UDOn this road and its brauchee
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Colnmbia,A - - " 11.50 a m
Alston, - - - - 12.15 p m
" Newberry,- - - - 2.0" p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.32 p m
" Hodges, - - - 4.87 p m
" Belton, , - - - 6-45 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.15 p m
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - 11.50 a m
Belton, - - - 12.26 p m
Hodges - 1.87 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 2.85 p m
Newberry, - - - 4.36 p m
Alston - , - 5.49 p in
Arrive Columbia,F - - 7.00 p m
sPARTANBURO, UNION a COLUMBIA UAILROAD.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.00 p m
" Strother, - - - - 1.4f p m
" Shelton, - - 2.(7 p m
" Santuc, , - - - - 2.44 p m
Union, - - - - 8.12 p r
Jonesville, - " - - 4.01 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, * - 5.00 p m
'No.53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Lave Spartanburg, 3. & D. Depot, H 1.00 p m
"Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Diepot,G 1.20 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 2.22p m.
S Union. - - -- 2Ji9 p in
" Santuc, -3 .47p m
"Shelton, - - - 4.8) p m
"Strother, - - - 4.59 p m
rrive at Aiston, - . - 5 44p m
eave Newberry, - - - 4.40 p m
rrive Laurens C. H., - - 7.33 p in
eave Laurens C. H., - - 9.50 p mn
rrive Newberry, - - 12.40 p m
eave Hodges, , - - : 4.45 pim
rrive at A bbeville, - - 5.45 p mn
eave Abbeville, - - - 12.83 pm
rrive at Hodges, - , - 1.33 p in
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND) ANDERSON
Lave Belton 5.49 p in
.A. Anderson 6.27 p in
" Pendleton 7.03 p in
eave Seneca C, 8.00 p in
rrive Walhalla 8.23 p in
Lave Waihalla, - - 9.83 a m
Lave Seneca C, 10.0$ a in
" Pendleton, - - 10.51 a mn
" Anderson, - - 11.40 p m
rrive at.Belton. - - 12.183 p m
. With South Carolina Railroad from Char.
With Wilmington, Columbia and Au,gusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
With Charlotte. Columbia and Augus'a
Railroad from Charlotte and all points
. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rhail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
. With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. Rt., from ill
points South nnd West.
. With A. & C. Div., Rt. & D. Rt. Rt., from At
lanta and beyond.
. With A. & C. Div., It. & D. R. Rt., from all
points South and West.
. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilingt on, Columbia and Augista
Railroad for Wilmington and the Not th.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the Nortn.
r. With Asheville & Spartanburg Un~iilroad
from Hen dersonville
II. With A. & C. Div., Rt. & D. R1. R., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Through Coach for Hendersonville will
e run from Columbia daily.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
hich is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
3!. SLAUGnTER, General Passenger Agent.
D CARanWEL.L, Ass't General Passenger Agt.,
olumbia, S. C.
South Carolina Railway Colapany.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after DCC. 17th, 188. Passenger
rains on this road will run as follows uin
i furthler notice:
TO AND FROM CHARLEsTON.
Lave Columbia *8.00 a mn tii.58 p mn
trrive Charleston 12.55 p im 12 x:t p m
eave Charleston t 7.00 a mn *5.20 p mn
rrive Columbia 11.28 a im 1'.00J p mn
tDally. *Dailyexcept Sunday.
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
eave Columbiat *8 00 a mn *6.58 p in
rrive Camden 1.10 a mn 10.00 p mn
eave Camden *7.00 a mn *5.00 p in
rrive ColumbiA 11.28 a mn 10.09 p in
*Daily except Sundays.
TO AND FROM AUGUsTA.
Lave ColumbIa '8.00 a mn *G.58 p m~
rrive A ugusta 2.00 p mn 7.05 a mn
eave Augusta '7.05 a in *4.10 p in
rrive Columbia 4.05 p m 10.09 p mn
*Daily except Sundays.
ConneCtion made at Columbia with the
olumbia and Greenville Rail Road bytrain
rriving at 11.28 P. M., and departing at 6.58
. M. Connection made at Columbia Juno
on with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
al Road by same train to and from all
oints on both roads with through Pullman
Sleeper between Charleston and Washing
ton, via Virginia Midland route, without
hange. Connection made at Charleston
ih Steamers for New York on Wednesdays
and Saturdays; also, with Savannah and
harleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Augusta with
;eorgla Railroad and Central 1ailroad to
and from all points South and West.
Trough tickets can be purchased to all
points South and West, by applying to
D. MCQUEEN, Agent, Columbia.
D. C. ALLEN, G. P.& F. A.
JoHN B. PECK. General Manager..
"SALUDA CROUP OIL."
A vegetabte compound and ant ill
fallible remiedy for Crouip.
Erepared by the Saluda Medicine
CompaDv, Ne~wberly, So. Ca. Price
50c. per ottle.
For saie'by all Druggists.
April 2, 1*-6~ n.
rardware, Egsies, Sc. Sc.
:ON WORES & SALES
s1 " - -
CUT-OFF ENGINES, MARINE, STATIONARY and PORTABLB'
MILLS, COTTON GINS and PEESSES, SHAFTING, PULLEYS, OG
rMPS, PORTABLE FORGES and BLOWERS, BELTING, PACEZNG
kpplies. HUGHEB AUTOMATIC CUT-OFF ENGINES, for Eleclie
iring steady, reliable and economical power. This is the simplest
rkmen. Charges moderate.
aEO. W. WILLIA.MS 8 SONr,
er. Charleston, S. C. fF
F. A.: SCHUMPERT &r 00
are A g en ts an d h ave for sale th e follow ing im p ro ved A g ricu ltural Im p le meTh a w
Thre S a Mills,
Cider Presse. r
McCORMICK'S MA C
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
Hr se Rakes,
Globe Cotton Planiter,
SULKY AND* WAL KING PLOWS,
C U LT IV A T O,R S,
CHICAGO SCREW PUL.VERiZER, CANE MILLS AND EVAPA
AND OTHEE IXPEOVED AGRECULTURAL IMPEENTS.
If you want anything of this kind give us a call before purcha.singes
Warehouse for Machinery in the new building on corner Caldwelal&
rington streets,. below Chris.tian & Smith s Livery Stables.
Mar. 5, 10-tf.
Nos. 734 and 736 Reyaolds Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
-AND DEALER IN
Machinery of all ~Kin&g
Also Disston's Circular Saws. Rub>ber and Leather Beltig Steam Pipe. Water
Steam Gauges. Connections. Whistles. Oil Caps Pp, Globe and Cheel
* Valves, Governors, Wrenches, etc., together 'with every article of.
Steam and Water Fittings Findng, etc. -
GENERAL AGENT FOR
- TALBOTT & SONS.
Talbott's Agricultural Engines (on wheels.) Portable Engines (on skids) )~ I~j
Engines. Tubular and Locomotive Boilers. Turbine Water Wheels.Oq
and Wheat, Mills. Saw Mills. Shafting. Pulleys, Boxes, Rangers and
Patent Spark Areters.
Watertown Steam Engine Co.
Watertown Agricultural Engines Con wheels.) Portable Engines ( skids.)D
Engines (tor small buildings.) Vertical Engines. StationarF nie (with~*
and without cut off.) Rleturn Tbar Boilers (with two flues.) '-;
Locomotive and Vertical Boilers. Say Mills, etc., etc.. - ~
C. & G. COOPER & CO.
Cooper's Self-Propelling (traet.ion) Engines. Farm Agricnltural Enginest(on ~
Portable En nes (on skids.) Stationary Engines. Locomotive and Return
Tubular flers. Corn and Wheat Mill. Portable Mill with portable
bolt, attached.) Smut Machines. Dustless Wheat Sparators
and Oat and Weed Extractor. Saw Mis
(double and single.)
J. W. CARDWELL & OO.
Cardwell Wheat Threshers, Separators and Cleaners. '-Ground Hog"' fiser
Hlydraulic Cotton Presses. Hlorse Powers (mounted and down.) Power... -~
Corn Shellers and Fet Cutters.
JTohnston Harvester Company
EMMERSON, TALCOTT & CO.
Reapers and Binders. Reapers and Mowers Combined. Single Binders, Rearcers, and
Mowers. Cultivators and Grazin Sowers.
FAIRBANKS & CO.
Fairbanks' Standard Scales, all sizes and patterns. Alarr Cash Draw y.
MANUFACTUER of the FOLLOWIN~G MACNI1E3
Nbett & Goodrich Improved IXL Cotton Gin. Baid's Patent A utomai Poer Se,,
Press. (steam or water power.) Smith's Improved Hand Power 'oto and
Hay Press. Cottoni Gin Feeder. Cotton oegdenser.
New Virginia Feed Cutter.,.
Engines. Cotton Gins, &ic., repaired in a WorRu*IIke manner. .
Orders solicited andI promptly executed. For further particulats, circujari,
inormationl, etc., apply to
4, 1ly.W. J. POLLARD.
W. F. GAILLARD, Ag't., for Newberry
Dr j Goods ased .?Pfllute*y. ____
New and Seasonable Good
Are being received every day. Our Stop
large and complete in all departments.
Spring and Summer G
In full line will be offered at great Ba,
March 28 13 ti C. BOUKNIGHT, EX'R. &
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