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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, April 03, 1884, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1884-04-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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The Herald.
The Herald IsIn thehigest respect aFam
ly Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of tge people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
T . For Terms, see first page.
A few days ago, while the Blair
educational bill which asks federal
aid for education in the States, on
the basis of illiteracy, was under
consideration, Senator Butler made
a fierce onslaught upon the bill
This is a surprise to his friends and
a source of regret to the citizens of
the State whose agent he is, and
who have been led by his public ut
terances to look upon him as the
champion of the very measure
which he now seeks to defeat.
If this had been the Senator's
first public expression of his views
on the subject of national aid for
education in the States, it would
not have caused great surprise
while it might have created some
regret, for he, as well as others, has
the right to entertain and freely ex
press his own opinions. But in
1882 Senator Butler himself intro
duced a bill seeking to set aside
all money arising from patents and
sales of public lands, for the pur
pose of educating the people. That
bill, which he strenuously advocated,
did not differ in principle from that
which he now bitterly opposes and
pronounces unconstitutional.
In 1882 the General Assembly
of this State adopted a unanimous
resolution urging our Senators and
Representatives in Congress to use
all their endeavors to obtain fed
eral aid for the promotion of our
public schools. Hugh S. Thompson
went to Washington and earnestly
pressed the claims, while urging the
needs, of our State. In the begin
ning of 1883 Senator Butler pre
sented, in support of his educa
tional bill, memorials asking for
federal aid; and, he informed the
Senate that these memorials rep
res3nted the very best element in his
State, being signed by the Gover
nor, the State officers, Senators,
Representatives, college faiculties,
and other influential and respecta
ble men throughout the State. He
said that, while they prayed for the
enactment of his bill, they would
be satisfied with another of like
character. Now he is opposed to
federal aid, and prefers to rely up
on the pluck and energy of his own
State, asserting that we do not
need the money which the bill
seeks to appropriate.
When Senator Butler extols the
pluck and energy of our State--her
great reverses and the heroic spirit
of endurance with which she has met
them, his words are grateful to the
feelings of all Carolinians. But
whgen he says that we are able to
take care of ourselves, and do not
need aid for the promotion of our
schools; above all, when he fiercely
attacks the very measure which
aims to give us the aid for which
we have sought, he ceases to be
statesmanlike and shows a vault
ing state pride which foolishly over
leaps itself and the immedIiate ben
efits held out, to his State by the
Blair educational bill.
The man who says that public
schools are not a public blessing is,
it seems to us, a victim of that
kind of stupidity against which the
gods themselves are said to be pow
erless. And the man who says
that we neither want nor need na
tional aid for our public schools,
plants himself in direct opposition
to the well known public sentiment
of our State. We do need help,
and our need is pressing, If our
citizens were all white we might
take our position with Senator But
ler; but unhappily it is quite c ther
wise. As a direct result of the
war 4,000,000 slaves were liberated
and elevated to the rights of citi
zenship in the South. Unfit for
self-government, and strangers to
civil liberty, they were a dead
weight upon the body politic. They
now number more than 6,000,000;
and forty per cent of the voters of
the States in which they are found
in greatest numbers cannot read
the ballots they cast. The national!
government nourished the institu-!
tion of slavery for three-fourths of1
a century, and it should now help
to enlighten this mass of illiteracy
which is a standing menace to our
civil intitutions.
Our State now appropriates
abont $COQOn f0 Ir public educa
tion. It is estimated that there
are 250,000 children of'school age
in the State, whose primary educa
tion requires at least-$5 each. This
gives the amount needed for the
support of our schools at $1se050,
000, or more than twice as much as
our State in her present condition
is able to appropriate for public ed
ucation. With these facts before
him, and with the well-known wish
es of the State present to his mind,
Senator Butler suddenly turns a
complete somersault, and, to the
utter astonishment of his friends,
even in the Senate, opposes the ed
ucational bill.
Senator Hampton who, with other
Southern senators. is in favor of
the bill, exDressed regret that he
could not agree with hiF colleague
Senator Butler ; we sincerely re
gret that Senator Butler could not
agree with his colleague Senator
Hampton. Meantime his strange
conrse is inexplained.
We are indebted to Commissioner
Butler for a copy of the "Hand
book of South Carolina." We find
it a perfect treasure of 'nformation
of the State. Every thing that is
essential to be known of the State
can be found in its pages. Such a
work is bound to be most valuable
to all who desire information in re
gard to the State, and it will be of
value to our own people in impart
ing a more general knowledge of
our varied resources. The style
of the book is good.
A private letter from Columbia
says that a storm in that city on
Wednesday morning blew off a
portion of the State House roof.
The marquis who is to marry
Mrs. Frank Leslie can shoot his in
itials in a board, and writes poetry
with the greatest ease.
This is a free country! sure, but
you can't get Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup free of charge, it costs you a
quarter every time.
Some one left a white infant, a
month old, on the piazza of Mr.
Boland's residence on Sumter Street
All of the railroads in the State
have now agreed to transport free
to Columbia all articles intended
for exhibition by the State of South
Carolina at the New Orleans Expo
A fire at Americus, Ga., on the
27 ult destroyed about $80,000
worth of property.
Augustus Schell died in New
York on the 27th ult.
The Clarendon Enterprise of the
27th ult. says: "Last Sunday the
County jail was freed of all its
inmates" and then is so unfeeling
as to add that it hoped it would be*
many days before the-jailor would
have more boarders. Hard hearted
editor !
Th. Abbeville Press and Bannter
goes in for treating the esteemed
colored brother to a good education,
and many other wise and good
things, but the lame, disabled and
worn out Confederate soldier should
not be turned out in the cold.
A very serious riot one of great
magnitude, occurred at Cincinnati
on the '29th ult. William Berner
had been on trial for murder, and
had confessed his guilt, but from
some cause the jury did not put
any faith in his confession, but
found him only guilty of man
slaughter instead of murder. This
verdict so incensed the populace
that a crowd or mob amounting
to 10,000 assembled at Music Hall
to take action in regard to the ver
dict. Strong resolutions were pass
ed in regard to the verdict. From
the Hall the mob began to move to
the jail. The whole police force
was called to the jail, but the mob
refused to move. An attack bad
been made on the jail. At 11
o'clock the military was called out
and entered the jail. The mob was
fired on from the jail, and possibly
from other points as it is stated
that men were killed several squares
from the scene of the riot. The jail
seems to have been set on fire. An
officer attempted to subdue the flamn
es but was instantly killed. Hand
bills were circulated calling for the
formation of Vigilance Committees
in each ward, and warning all crim
inal lawyers and certain bad charac
ters to leave the city. Communism
seems to have held control. A
gun store was robbed and nothing
seemed to appease the mob. The
restless body seems to have moved
without a leader. There was no con
ert of action. The State troops
were called out. The streets were
barricaded, so as to obstruct the ap
proaches to the jail, and positions
assigned to the troops.
A dispatch dated March 30th
says : An incomplete list made
last night gives~the names of twen
ty-two killed and sixty-one wounded
in the riots of Friday night and
All the State troops were ordered
to Cincinnati, and at one time the
number of troops in the city amount
d to $2,500. The number of per
sons killed and wounded is about
When Winburn came to Newberry
e did not expect to stay but a short
while, and he is here yet, but will move
on, cme anr1b akien. 2.-t
By Edwin J. Scott.
[To be Published by Subscription.]
Sixty years ago, Luke Manning,
(Black Luke), a desperado of the
worst kind, was the terror of the
region bordering on Newberry,
Edgefield and Lexington, where he
had committed many outrages, and
some murders, apparently from
pure devilment. He was a native
of Newberry District I believe,
and lived near Saluda on the east
At the risk of being tedious I
will give an account of some of his
On a freezing winter morning, he
was fishing for "red horse," in Sa
luda, at a place that he had baited,
exactly opposite toan old, deaf neigh
bor of his, who was similarly em
ployed. The old man had the bet
ter luck, and -as he pulled ont one
fish after another, would hold it up
and call out to Luke that he "didn't
know nothin' about fishin'" Luke
determined to have fish, luck or no
luck, and bidding his old friend
good morning he walked down be
low a bend in the river where he
kept a canoe, and getting into it,
crossed over, cut down a sapling
eight or ten feet long, leaving a
fork at the little end, crept up be
hind the fisherman, who was seated
on a steep, slippery bank, and
waiting till he had hooked another
fish.. placed the forked stick to the
back of his neck, shoved him head
long into the river, which was very
deep, and seizing the string of fish,
carried them home, whilst the old
man was left to save himself if he
could. With great difficulty he
scrambled out half drowned and
half frozen, to find his fish gone and
Luke's sapling, which he had hur
riedly dropped, in their place. This
betrayed him, but when charged
with the assault and theft, he in
sisted that the old man had been
pulled in by the fish.
While a shooting match for beef
was going on one Saturday after
noon, at the Dead Fall, on Hollow
creek a low groggery then kept by
Col. Drury Sawyer, Luke rode up
in a gallop, rifle kn hand, singing at
the top of his voice,
"Fourteen pence in the corner of the
"And the Hollow Creek boys haint got
no sense;"
then dismounting and tying his
horse to a limb he gave him a cut
saying "He's four years old and
trots already." le began by treat
ing all round, taking several chan
ces for the match and then proceed
ed to make himself at home. wel
coming one with the question,"HIow's
your wife and my children,'' when
another appeared, running and pre
tending to hide behind the house,
while I.e exclaimed, "What have I
done that the devil's come; "asking a
third, "Are you always mad when
you look ugly," and making free of
the defects or deformities of others,
particularly of Col. Sawyer, a red
eyed, nervous little body, who was
lame in the hip-joint. As the day
wore on, .'e continued drinking and
grew more and more contentious
and disagreeable, and when one ob
served that the winter sky looked
red like blood he replied, "Wait
till the shank of the evening
and I'll show something more
like blood by a jug full, for I
feel the devil in me as big as a
meeting house." As was not un
common, the match was prolonged
into the night, with fires burning
at the target and the manrksmiens
stand. At these matches the dis
tance was always one hundred
yards, with a rest. Tlhey were
drinking freely and all more or
less intoxicated, when a quarrel
arose between Manning and Sawyer,
who, irritated beyond endurance by
the repeated and unfeeling allusions
to his crippled limb, said to Luke,
"If 1 was well and of your size,
you darsent treat me so." Tis
Luke denied and after further al
ercation he proposed to put them
both upon an equality by fighting a
duel then and there wilth their rifles,
each to commence loading at the
word "go" and to fire when he got
ready adding "your pally hurts you,
f you refuse this offer '' The other,
though a peaceable man, was as
brave as J ulius Caesar and he ac
epted the challenge. The bystan
ers meantime ceased their clatter
n other matters, andl giving their
attention to the disputants, made
some efforts to adjust the diffieulty.
But Manning swore that he had
ome there to kill somebody and he
ad as lief it should be that lame dog
s any one else. Accordingly. the
ight was replenished and when the
ombatants declared themselves
eady, both expert riflemen, at the
word began to load, knowing that
heir lives depended upon their ex
pedition. They first poured down
he charge of powder, to be fol
owed1 by the ball, wrapped in a bit
f greased rag. which fitted the bore
f the gun exactly and required
some force to push it to its place
with the ramrod. It happened that
Sawyer in his haste and excite
ent got his bullet fast soon after
t entered thme muzzle and all his
fforts failed to move it. To fire the
un in that condition he knew would
ause it to burst, and while lie tugged
ad cursed at the ramrod, Luke, see
ng his difficulty, finished loading and
ith a whoop screamed out, "Now
trapple and d'm you, I'll send you
o hell in a minute'' then dropping
his rifle to a horizontal position, was
n the final act of priming, when one
f Sawyer? frieuds, whose name
as never publicly known, throw
ing a four pound weight, struck him
n the back of his head and knocked
him senseless. And, thus, Luke
annings faouan Adnel ended in his
being laid across his horse and
taken to the house of Jacob Drafts
The last time I saw Manning was
at Lexington as he returned from
Columbia, in charge of the Sheriff
of Edgefield, after an unsuccessful
application to the Supreme Court
for a new trial, on his conviction
for murder, in waylaying and shoot
ing a man named Foutze, while
plowing in his field. It was a cold
drizzly day in December and he sat
beside the Sheriff in a little covered
wagon, handcuffed and shivering,
wrapped in a scotch plaid cloak,
looking to my eyes, like a famished
wolf thirsting for blood. After a
long imprisonment at Edgefield, he
was pardoned and went, I believe,
to Mississippi, where report said he
finally died on the gallows for
another murder.
To Cash forwarded $ 85 44
discount of note in bank 892 25
" petty cash 7 30
" Market rents 755 05
" House Rents 66 65
Store, office, & room rents 330 89
Drinking saloon licenses 3,600
General licenses 629
Street commutation 685
" Opera hall rents 278 98
Taxes (ordinary) 2,178 24
Dray licenses 67 50
" Fines 575 06
Total Receipts $10,151 36
General Accounts.
May 9 Postage LID
10 J N artin & Co 6 01
17 Chas Pratt & Co 10 08
17 Exchange on N Y 25
24 S Campbell 3 -
25 0 Wells 15
31 Cannon & Philips 6 60
31 A W T Simmons 5
31 C & G S Mower 15
31 W B Franklin 10
June1 L C Angel 1 35
i S P Boozer 7 60
2 R YLeavell 14
2 L A East 1 75
2 E P Chalmers 10
5 D Johnson 30
8 Martha Nance 3 20
8 Brown & Wilson 6 30
12 S B Jones 2
13 W B Franklif 20
15 N B Mazyck, agt 1 50
2: N B Mazyck, agt 2 15
23 R T Reagin 2 37
23 Jas Henderson 10
29 B J Ramage & Son 6 25
30 Mat Grab 3
30 Jas Henderson 10
July 2 Note in Bank 300
SL C Angel 80
5 R Y Leavell 5
5 Peoples & Johnson 28 31
6 S Campbell 1 50
5 Jas Henderson 8
6 Geo Gilliland 4
7 WV H Blease (rebate) 25
7 Mat Gray 7
12 Martha Nance 4 15
14 Jas Henderson 12
7 Cannon & Philips 5 40
191) M WVard & Co 2 40
21 Wallace, Houseal and
Kinard 13 50
21 Mat Gray 1
21 A Ruff 10
21 Jas Henderson5
21 W T Tarrant 2
21 Brown & Wilson 4 33
28 R H Greneker 7 75
28 Jas Henderson 4 70
28 Tom Greenwood 1
31 Postage 2
31 W T Wright 5 20
31 News & Courier Co 3 90
Aug 1 J F Todd (oil) 30
1iA MBowers &Co 2 05
:3 F A Schumpert 2 30
3 R HI Wright 3 75
3 G A Langford 3 10
3 Part Payment Npte in
sank 404 60
7 Jas Rollison 3 85
7 N B Mazyck af 3 79g
9 Martha Nance 6 30
10 S P Boozer' 6 68
10) Wallace, Hlouseal and
Kinard 3
IS To secret service(order) 125
18 M A Carlisle 2 20
18 Cannon & Philips 4 25
25 W E Pelham2
25 Alan Johnstone 2
30 Postage 2 25
Sept 3 J N Martin & Co 18 60
6 Interest on E,n~k note 8575
7 W HI Blease 1 50
12 Jno Daniels 1 20
15 Martha Nance 80
19 To secret service (order) 75
28 J J Whiitner 2 15
Oct 20 Cannon & Philips 9 96O
20 ,J F Trodd (oil) 3 66
20OLC Angl1 20i,
25 NB Mazyck, agt 2 10
25 D Irons 15
27 J B Taylor 2
21 N Lewis 45
Nov 3 Wlood & cutting 2
9 Interest on Bank note 8 75
10 J B Taylor 2
10 Martha Nance 85
12 Wood and cutting 3
21 Postage 1 55
24 N HI Whitmire 5
Dec 3 Wood and cutting 5 50
3 W A Fallaw 7
3N B Mazyck, agt 1 55
8 Postage 1 75
13 Geo MeWhirter 18 50
13 Jas Rollison 1
14 Martha Nance 40
14 Geo Gilliland 10 15
22 Wood and cutting 6 40
28 Cannon & Philips 5
Eg D Irons 25
Jan 1 P M Ward t& Co 16 70
1 Biddle Uardware Co 38 I8
1 SF Fant- 09
1 A M.Bowers & Co 17 2G
2 Peoples & Johnson 27 19
2 Geo McWhirter 4 85
2 Brown & Wilson 7 9J2
2 S P Boozer 22 33
3 Wood and cutting 9 25
3 Note in Bank(balance) 50
3 To secret service(order)351 04
3 Wallace, Houseal and
Kinard 8 75
4 T FGreneker 44 39
8 State Taxes 226 65
12 Jas Rollison 1 50
14 Wood and cutting 4 20
14 D H Wheeler 387 24
18 Woo:1 and cutting 4 10
18 Rebate on fines (_Hol
19 V Moran 20 70
28 C Palmer (rebate) -
Feb 1 J F Todd (oil) 16 62
1 W T Tarrant 7
2 Geo McWhirter 3 69
2 N B Mazyck, agt 10 57
10 Wood and cutting 4
21 J A Crotwell 14 40
23 W T Wright 6 50
23 Cannon & Philips 3 80
23 Wood and cntting 1 50
Mar 1 L C Angel 1 80
3 Martha Nance 2 40
3 J F Todd (oil) 7 50
4 Wood and cutting 3
5 JN Martin & Co 6 19
3 Brown & Wilson 4 25
8 Jno Daniels 3 50
11 Wood and cutting 2 35
13 Peoples & Johnson 15 24
15 Jas Rollison 1
18 W T Wright 7 20
IS Wallace, Houseal and
Kinard 8 60
20 T F Greneker 22 77
20 E F Blease 1
24 A M Bowers & Co 8 70
26 Postage 1 75
27 Geo Johnstone(lumber) 58 35
27 W E Pelham 75
27 Exchange on N Y 1 50
29 Robute fine (Sligh) 1
29 GA Langford 1 95
29 E W Thomason 1 20
29 R H Grendker 3
Total $3434 41
May18 Taylor & Jackson $ 5
July 7 Taylor & Jackson 12
14 Chas Pratt & Co 8 55
23 Spines & Smart 25
23 Exchange on N Y 25
Aug20 Chas Pratt & Co 6 25
20 Taylor & Jackson 2
Nov29 J A Raibling' Sons Co 2 88
Dec 8 Bill boards 7 30
13 Taylor & Jackson 2 50
14 W T Jackson 1 50
14 R H Greneker 2
21 Taylor & Jackson 2
21 W M Shackleford 2 50
Jan 2 R Y Leavell 48
4 T F Grencker 2 50
4 E A Scott 1
Feb12 Taylor & Jackson 8
12 Chas Pratt & Co 7 20
28 Taylor & Jackson 8
Mar15 Taylor & Jackson 2
21 Glass gage for machine 40
21 N B Mazyck, agt 3 50
29 Taylor & Jacksvn 4
Feb29 S P Boozer & Son Ins. 62 50
July30 Brown & Moseley $ 60 40
31 R H G Greneker 2
Jan 2 W A Cline 21 60
2 V A Cline (note) 319 91
14 D H1 Wheeler(2 acts.) 450 78
15 J H1 Kinard 31
To Poiice force $ 1913 15
Extra police 43 15
To Lamp Lighter 91
I Supt Streets 355
" Street workers 958 22
" Cash due general
fund fron Fire depart
ment as per report 1138 18
To Clerk and Treas
urer. Cons. 530 90
To Total paid out $ 9.576 48
To balance cash $ 574 8
Respectfully Submitted,
C. & T., T. C. N.
1st A pril 1881.
To Fire Department.
To Receipts from Special Fire Tax fiscal
year 1884, $ 1,019 70
July GN B Mazyck, agt 8 30
7 Drate Gray, 60
30 S F Haymond, Treasurer, 22 60
Aug 1 Christian & Smith, 13
1 11 T Fellers, 5
1 N B Mazyck, agt 32 48
2 Buckets, 35
2 F A Schumpert, 1 50
3S8N Evans, 2
7 N B Mazyck, agt 7 35
10 S P Boozer, 8 50
10 .J J Whtitner 2
11 N B Mazyck, agt, 4 96
11 L AEast, 25 78
17 Philips & Cannon, 4
30 A W T Simmons, 5
Sep 3 EF Swegan, ' 75
Oct S A W T Simmons,5
27 W T Gilliard, '14
Nov 7 A Wb T Simmoi,5
2o J J 'hitner, I
ike 3 A WV T Simmons,
13 Jais Rollison, 6
14 JTaylor, 8 50
Jan 41 A W T Simmons 5
4 .1 Taylor, 8
10 WV T Wright, 24 60
23 Jno Comrey, 6 83
Feb 1 A W T Smmons, 5
23 F H Wricox 30 2
Mar 3 J JT Whitner, 50
4 A W T Simmons,
21 Geo Gilliland, Engineer, 40
28 A WT Simmons, -
20' Columbia Gas Ligh tCo. 5 50
8393 05
Pa yv roll, S 349 22
V. Tabb, Superint6ndent, 128 75
July 21 N B Mazycks.agt, 75
26 N B Mazyck, agt, 21
27 L!Imit Johnson. 3 00
31 N B Mazyck, agt 53 76
Aug 1 11 T Fellers, 10 75
.3 1. M Speers, cement, 114
3 G A Langford, 9 9J
10 5 P Boozer, .31 60
14 i G Maybin, 9 63
14 N B Mazyck, agt, 2
17 J N Fowles, 192 10
17 H T Fellers, 5 23
27 Hlimes Bro, 3
27 N B Mazyck, agt 85
27 Tom Williams, 40
Dec 6 SP Boozer, 10 87
14 Geo Gilliland, 4
15.1 Taylor. 2 10
Jan 1 Geo Iathrop, S 19
2 Peoples ( Johnson, 30 80
3 J Marb9.
5 J IB Werts, 3
10 S T Wright, 12
Mar 17 L M Speers, cement, 45
Tota'! $ 1,160 53
Mar 27 To La France Fire Enginie
Co., cash payment 604 30
Total paid out $ 2,157 88
To expenditures as per itemiz
ed statement herewith stated $2157 88
By Taxes received on account
of Special tax for Fire depart
ment. $1019 70
To balance due general fund
of Town Council Treasury by
Fire department, 6 1.138 18
,Apri 1~r 18 . & T., T. C. N.
Climbing the Spiral Stair,
"Yes," she said. "our children are married
and gone, and my husbaud:and I sit by our
winter fire much as we did before the little
ones came to widen the circle. Life is some
thing like a spiral stairCase: we are all the
time coming aronnd over the spot we started
from, only one degree further up the stairs."
"That is a pretty illustration," remarked
her fi iend, musingly, gazing into the glow
ing coals which radiated a pleasant heat
from the many windorwed stove. "You know
we cannot stop toiling up the hill, though."
"Surely we cannot, and for myself I don't
find fault with that necesziiy provided the
advance in life is not atiended with calamity
or suffering, for I have had my share of that.
Not long since my health utterly broke
down. My system was full of malaria. My
digestion became thoroughly disordered and
my nerves were in a wretched state. I was
languid, ate a little and that without enjoy.
ing i., and had no strength or ambition to
perform even my light household duties
Medical treatment failed to reach the seat of
the trouble. The disease-which seemed to
be weakness of all the vital organs-progress
ed until I had several attacks whicti my
physicians pronounced to be acute conges
tion of the stomach. The last of these was a
desperate struggle and I was given up to die.
As the crisis had partially passed, my hus
band heard of the merits of PARKER'S
TONIC as an invigorant in just such cases as
mine. I took it and felt its good effects at
once. It appeared to pervade my body, as
though the blessing of new life had come to
me. Taking no other medicine I continued
to improve, and am now in better health
than I have been for a long time."
Extract from an interview with the wife of
Rev. P. Perry Pastor of Baptist Church,
Coldbrook, 31ass.
For the House of Representatives
C APT. 0. L. SCHUMPERT is hereby
announced as a candidate for the
legislature. He was a gallant soldier
and has always been zealous in the
cause of the State. He has ability and
qualifications such as would enable
him to assume and maintain a high
position in the councils of the State,
a1nd fully protect at all times the rights
of his native County.
Notice is hereby given that the
County Commissioners will be at Dun
can's creek below Whitmires on the
Columbia road at 10 o'clock A. M., on
Friday 1Sth of Apri instant, for the
purpose of awarding a contract for
building a bridge across said creek at
that point.
Further notice is given that the Coun
ty Commissioners will be at Duncan's
creek at the public crossing near Gaines
Ray's at 2 o'clock P. ., on Friday
18th of April instant for the purpose of
awarding a contract for building a
bridge over the creek at that point.
Plans and specifications to be exhib
ited on (lay of letting.
By order County Commissioners.
April Ist, 1881. 14-2t
I have moved into the store next
door to M. Foot where I have a variety
-I have in stock
Flour, Meal, Bacon, Sugar, Coffee,
Green and Black Tea, Grits, Rice,
Lard, Mackerel. Herrings, Cheese, Ten
nessee Butter, Eggs, Apples, Oranges,
White Wine aind Cider Vinegal. Jheap.
I also have a largoe stock of Can goods.
The Spoon in Can Baking Powvder,
Soap, Starch, Candles, Cigars, Chew
ing and Smoking Tobacco. I propose
to keep the best goods that 1 can get.
and wvill always study the interests of
my patrons and give them full weight
and measure and sell cheap arid only
for Cash.
Mr. A. D. Lovelace is with me and
will be happy to see his frie ads and
the public generally.
B. H. Lovelace.
Analysis by Dr. A. Voehcker, F. R. S., Con.
suiting Chemist Royal Agricultural Socety,
England, shows only a trace of nDtrates in
Blackwel's Bull Durham Tobacco. The soil
or the Golden Helt of North Carolina, In which
this tobacco is grown, don't supplynltratesto
the leaf. That is the secret ofits delicious
mildness. Nothing so pure and luxurious for
smoking. Don't forget the brand. Ilone gen
uine without the trade-mark of the hulL, All
dealers have it.
When feline concerts
BlackveW's Burl Dur
Aan Smoking Tobarcco.
Te Owners of Cotton Gins,
Saw Mills, Cotton 'Fac
tories, Planing Mills, &c.
All who wish to save their property
froin lire, can do so, by buying one of
'Tarlor & Cox steam Vire Fxinguish=
era. It has been throroiughly tested at
tIre State Fair, and othrer places, with
pierfect satisfaction. All InformatIon
can be ha:d by calling on me at Mr. S.
P. Boozer's Hardware Store.
Agent for Newberr-y Cotuty.
For the Cure of Coughs, Colds
Hoarseness, Bronchitis,Croup, Influ
enza, Asthma, Whooping Cough, In
cipient Consumption and for the re e
lief ofconsumptive persons in advan
ced stages of the Disease. For Sale
by all Druggists.-Price, 25 Cen
ADrIl 1-84.
0. F. JACKSON, Manager,
120 Main Street, - Columbia, S. C.,
Ladies and Gents Under Garments,
300 T S SE0ES
JU vT A -h 10t-TIfE D0T A TP
GtenFat'rs Fnu CMsinmgs
All the L iting ioPart, ~o h
100to Fairaktdr cale Cms,in echn
100 Thomas Smoothing Harrows,
10 Repers, ifbet Kakes a Stles, (single roenbinad )
25 TrhesadSeators, (ermna s stu)
25 Watertown Steam Engine., (all sisalfa~h.e
20 C. & G. Cooper & Co. Steam Engines, (all sises and stylus)
10 Oneida Steam Engines, (al ie and s1gIaa)
75 Smith's Hand-Power Cotton and Hay Pres
25e tt & odihILCotta. Gins at SawOerm,
10 Ieblett & Goodrich second-hand IIL Cot.n6ins at L1.5 per aw,ia goedes&
(Otto 8ilent EGas lingines, Rancolt Jispirgtors De-&n Steam Pumnps,
ilburn holler Breast Gins Feeders and Condenserr, Carver Seed Votton
Cleansers, Newell Cottoni Seed Hallers and Sepai ators, Colt's Power
~otton Presses, Shafting, Pulleys and Hangers, S.eam and Water Pipt a,
'Flttings, etc. Belting, Lacing, Hoes, etc.
A full line of Machinery of all kinds in [stogk ard for sale low. Call an~''
Sein fo caaoues Crrspndeave olicited and promptly attended to.
~oard & Robertson, 731 Reynolds st, Augusta Ga.
W. T. GAILLIARD, Agt. Newhberry.n . 2$ i

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