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SON THE TURF AT THIRTEEN.
LITTLE DAN McCARTHY. THE OWNER
OF LAST YEAR'S DERBY WINDER.
The Wonder of Sporting Men-Beta His
Money Like a Man and Never Weakens
-Always Accompanied by His Father
Buying Colts Against Odds.
(From the Chicago Herald.)
'That is the owner of last year's Derby
"Who-that old-looking man?"
"No, the boy."
"Nonsense! He can't be more than 12
"It's a fact, though, and you came
within one of his age; he is 13."
The boy referred to was young Dan
McCarthy. He is now a prominent
character on all race courses. He is a
tall, well-built boy for his age, has a
bright, open face and a pair of broad
shoulders. He dressesvery neatly, usual
ly wearing a black cloth suit. The jack
et is in the style of a cutaway. The
knickerboekers fasten tightly at the
knee. He: wears lack.: stockings and
Oxford tie shoes. His vest is always
ornamented with a heavy gold watch
ebin, at the end of which. is a horse
timer;.- He also bas pinned on it medal
which he won ats country fair for ex
hibting a. ny. A black- derby hat
stck jau tly on the back' of his head
is the usual covering for that important
part of his body. The boy is a precious
youngster.. He knows a good deal about
horses for a bog of his years andis never
backward in joming in any conversation
about the merits of any. thoroughbred,
He bets freely and talks of winning and
losing with the indifference of a better
and gambler of five times his years.
Dan always has a body guard. Wher
ever he goes an odd-looking man is seen
very near him. This man is his father,
D. J. McCarthy. He is very little taller
than his son, is a slightly built man, is
dark, wears a black mustache and a very
ordinary suit of clothes. He is never
seen without a big drab beaver on his
hea4, such as used to be popular thirty
yearsgo before -silk hats were much
worn. . J- NecCarthy is the shoit end
of the coibination. Whatever his son
says islaw, and the father has implicit
faith in young Dan's judgement. D. J.
Mcrhyearly last year was a truck
driver on Mr. Haggi's Ranch del Paso
in California. He wanted to beoome a
turfite and own race horses. The oppor
tipitycame to him through his son.
The three-year-old colt C. H. Todd was
for sale. He was not much thought of by
his owner, and was believed to be in a
- bad way generally. Young Dan wanted
to , him, but did not havethe money.
Mr. in helped him, and very soon
O. H.Todand $140 changed hands,
Todd goingto the MoCarthys. The colt
was bandled very carefully and soon be
gan to improve, and thenthe MeCarthys
bega to train him. By the time the
icago meeting opened, hewas moving
very well and poung McCarthy thought
the American Derby, in which the colt
'was entered, within his reach. The colt
received a preparation and every
- ery promising. The Mo
had very little money and they
to-keep the 'o dreo that they
oIdget oddsagainst him the day
of herae ad- ina pile of money.
H2ow to give him a trial and elude the
touts was the difficualty'
"Try him at midight," said the boy.
And trieat midight he was. Several
friends andataches of the stable sallied
out with lanterns to light the way round
the track, A boyWasonthe olt'sback,
and he was brought out and. galloped.
henealeepingin the other stables on
thstrack were auddenly aroused from
bu'buthey reaiched the track C. H.
T~dwasmnhinghis Oatsinl his stable,
sntheMCarthys'father and son, were
-ogaultn thanaalves that they had
a~udas woni .the great Americn
D x7 nfew days 0. H. Todd won
the yworthabout $8,000, and a
sang -nnfm the 'book-makcers for the
They are both
an heMtin ariaat beton
e~hce~.her illbeton anything
* '&llar ne oes not,"
sa D . -
Jb maa inedn to the left and the
'J1. of the padnck were sur
-recently'to hear the father say to
afldtagot it," was the reply.
Tkeboued oiia fatw adof green
backsfs utside bill was $500, and
he satisfied his father he had no change
An amusing incidant occurred last
menwe~ian~nin the padok dis
eussig the racing *ulte of some of
th yi.Young catydressed in
an nghulster, adsedone of the
"Yes was the rel.
"outdon't know who this is?" said
one of the gr~up, the editor of a sport
"I do not," said the gentleman ad
"This is the owner of last year's
* adee' said Mr. M--; "what can
"You own that horse Monto Cristo, I
believe," said Dan.
"Wel,Ihave alot of forfeits against
that horse.. I wantto collect."
"I know nothing about the' forfeits.
are not mine."
u rchased the horse, and, as I
unasadit, in our coutry the forfeits
go 'wifth~e horse."
"You'll have to see the secretary about
"Well, I think it looks very _queer,"
and McCarthys walked indignantly
A few days ago the McCarthys, father
and son, caused some fun in the Sheepe
head railroad station. They were wait
ing for a train to take themnto Brooklyn.
There seemed to be nothing to bet on.
Suddenl te boy exclaimed:
"nhudred dollars I walk further
on the rails than you."
"A bet," said the father."
The two started on the down track and
walked toward Brooklyn, Both got
along well for a few minutes. when
suddenly a train was seen coming on the
down track. The spectators begin to
grow interested and many bets were
made about who would leave the track
first. The two walkers kept on. The
train gduly got nearer. The father
looke at Dan as though he would call
4 c=htonf bnt thba anvH111rptan. A t
last when the train was right on them
the father weakened and the boy scooped
in the money.
Sorento, a very good two-year-old in
their stables, won a race recently. The
odds against the colt were good, and the
stake was worth $5,000. After the race
young McCarthy was doing the honore to
some of his friends at the bar.
"Glad you won." said one old turfite
patronizingly to the boy. "Back him
"Yes, I won about $3,000," said the
boy; "ought to have won more. Join
The turfite didn't mind if he did.
"I never let one of my horses run
loose," said Dan, "and if they are good
enough to win I back them well."
It sounds odd to hear the boy's shrill
soprano talking of horses, races and bet
ting with men who have grown gray in
the business. It seems to come natural
with him to talk of horses. He does not
drink anything except sarsaparilla and
such drinks, and does not smoke cigar
ettes as most of the boys on race tracks
do. He is a fine judge of a horse, and
at the sale of yearlings bid well for what
he fancied. If he thought he had gone
high enough he stopped and none of the
persuasive powers of the auctioneer had
any effect with him.
"No," he said, "he wants the colt
more than I do; let him haveit," speak
ing of a colt on which he had been out
THE MAGNITUDE OF INDIA.
Ancient Nations. Great Cities and an Enor
(From the Fortnightly reriew.)
For eighty years, at least, writers have
endeavored to bring home to Englishmen
the vastness of India, but, so far as can
be perceived, they have failed. The
Briton reads what they say, learns up
their figures, and understands their
descriptions, but fails, for all his labor
to realize what india is-a continent ai
large as Europe west of the Vistula, and
with 30,000,000 more people, fuller of
ancient nations, of great cities, of varie
ties of civilization, of armies, nobilitiels,
priesthoods, organizations for every con
ceivable purpose from the speading of
great religion down to systematic mur
der. There are twice as many Bengalese
as there are Frenchmen, the undo
stanees, properly so called, outnumbered
the whites m the United States; the
Mahrattas fill Spain, the people of the
Punjab with Scinde are double the pop
lation of Turkey, and I have named bui
four of the more silent divisions.
Everythirg is on the same bewildering
scale. The fighting people of India
whose males are as big as ourselves, ai
brave as ourselves, and more regardless
of death than ourselves, number at less
120,000,000, equal to. Gibbon's calcula
tion of the population of the Roman
empire. - mlereare400,000trainedBrow1
soldirsin native servjce of whom w<
hear perhaps once in ten years, and. a
least 2,000,000 men who think thei
proper profession is arms, who wouli
live by arms if they could, and of whoa
we in' ngland never hear a word. If the
Prussian conscription were applied ix
India, we should, without counting re
serves or landwear, or any force no
summoned in time of peace, have 2,500,
000 soldiers actually in barracks, witi
700,000 recruits coming up every year
a force with which not only Asia, bu
the whole world might be subdued
There are tens of millions of prosperon
peasants whose boarding make India
he grand absorbent of the preoioul
metals; tens of millions of pents be
side whose povetry fellabs, or Sielliani
or Connaught men are rich; millions o:
artisans, ranging from the men wh<
build palaces to the men, who, nearl:
naked and almost without tools, do th<
humblest work of the potter.
Every occupation which exists ir
Europe also exists in India. The indust
of the vast continent never ceases, fol
India, with all her te~ming multitudes
with a pplation in places packed be
yond Erpean precedent, importi
nothing either to eat or drink, and, bu1
for the Erpenwould import nothing~
whatever. She is suffcient to hersel
for everything save silver. Amid thee
varied masses, these 250,000,000 whose
mere description would fill volumes,
the tide of hfe fiows as vigorously as ir
Europe. There is as much labor, al
much contsntion, as much ambition, at
much crime, as much variety of carer
hopes, fears and hatreds. It is still
possible to a moneyless India to becomi
vizier of a dynzasty older than history,
of financemiiter of anew prince whose
'ersonal fortune in hard cash is donha
that of the late Emperor William, o:
abbotof amonaseryricherthan Glaston
bury ever was owner of an estate thai
covers a county, head of a firm whosa
tanations may 'vie with those of the
Barings and. Bliechasoders. One man,
Jute Perahard by name, fed and trans
ported~hlmarmy..phich conquered Pun
jab. .. -
Our Torpedo Plans Safe.
An evening paper yesterday pnibished'az
alleged dispatch from Chicago to the effect
that there was consternation ,at the War
Office. It stated that a representative of
England has been discovered who -had
found out the secret of our torpedo system.
In the garb of an American he had been
hobnobbing with our 'naval officers, and,
finding that the torpedoes had been pat
ented by their inventors, bad succeeded in
obtaining copies of all the drawings. These
he had sent to the English Government,
and in consequence the British lion ws
now in a poition to roar and growl all he
pleased. Uncle Sam could do nothing, as
his great torpedo system, on which is re
lied as a means to defend his coast, wasa
secret no longer.
There were a number of people, however,
who believed the dispatch to be a canard.
Among these was Admiral Gherardi, who
is in command of the Navy Yark.
"I do not believe there is the least grain
of truth in the story," he said to the Star
reporter. "In fact, such a thing couldsnot
happen. The invention was sold to the
Government and no other could have it.
t would be impossible for any one to ob
tain copies of the plans. The whole thing
is nothing more than a would-be scare."
N. Y. Star, Sept. 6.
THE BEET PURIFIER MADE.
Dasacos, GA., June 29, 1887.
I have suffered with Catarrh for about
four years, and after using four bottles
of Botanic Blood Balm I had my gener
al health greatly improved, and if I
could keep out of the bad weather I
would be cured. 1 believe it is the-best
purifier made. Very respectfully,
How Iv bELLs.
PATEA, FnA., May 31, 1887.
We have been selling B. B. B. for two
years, and it has always given satisfac
tion in every case.
Lowax & Sranun, Druggists.
"What a remarkable activity in leather,"
said .a young market reporter, when the
girl's father helped him down the steps.
The young man who sleeps for a day or
two after his return from his vacation has
probably been sitting up nights fighting
JUDGE TERRY AND HIS WIFE IN JAIL
The Court Charged With Being Bribed and
a Riot Ensues.
SAN FRANCISCO, September 3.-The cel
ebrated Sharon divorce case, which has oc
cupied the attention of the Pacific coast for
a number of years, culminated today in a
sensational incident which resulted in
placing Sarah Althea Sharon, now Mrs.
David S. Terry. in jail for thirty days. and
her husband, Judge Terry, for six months.
The Supreme Court of California a few
months ago, sustained the decision of the
State Superior Court, which declared that
Mrs. Terry hadtbeen legally married to the
.late ex-United States Senator William
Sharon and that she was entitled to a por
tion of Sharon's estate. A short time after
the announcement of the decision by the
State Supreme Court the executors of the
will of the late William Sharon made ap
plication to the United States Circu.it Court
for a bill to revive and carry into execution
the decree of the Circuit Court entered Sep
tember,.1885, in the suit of William Sharon
against Sarah Alth'ea Hill to obtain a de
cree adjuding certain papers in her pos
session purporting to be marriage contract
between them to be a forgery and directing
its cancellation and enjoying its use in any
The decree entered by the Circuit Court
in. this cases was in favor of the plaintiff
and declared that thealleged marriage con
tract was a forgery; but in the meantime
the Sharon divorce suit was pending in the
State courts and William Sharon died.
When the executors recently applied to. the
Circuit Court for-h~biH of revision, Sarah
Althea Hill,i-ho- i i since become MrS.
Terry, entered a demurrer, and the de
cision today was rendered upon that de
murrer, which the court overruled. The
decision, which was very lengthy, was read
by Associate Justice Field, of the United
States Supreme Court, and was concurred
in by Judge Sawyer, of the Circuit Court,
and Judge Sabine, of the District Court.
The former decision of Judge Sawyer,
declaring the alleged marriage contract a
forgery and ordering the defendant to de
liver it up for cancellation, is sustained,
and the executors are given the right to
handle Mr. Sharon's property untrammeled
by any action on the part of Mrs. Terry.
The announcement made several days ago
that a decision in the Sharon case would
be rendered today drew a large crowd to
the United States court room. About 200
lawyers, besides all persons directly inter
. ested in the case, occupied the enclosure
immediately in front of the Judge.
ACCUSATIONS AGAINST THE COURT.
Judge David T. Terry, who has been the
chief counsel for his wife during the entire
litigation, sat alongside his wife today and
both paid close attention to the reading of
the decision. Mrs. -Terry appeared very
nervous at the outset and as the reading
progressed her agitation increased. Finally,
when Judge Field was about half through
reading, Mrs. Terry jumped to her feet and
- asked the Judge if he was going to order
her to give up her marriage contract. The
I Judge told her to sit down, and Mrs.
Terry's face turned white with passion,
b and she cried:
r "Justice Field, we hear that you have
been bought. We would like to know if
that is so and what figures you hold your
self at. It seems that a person can't get
justice in this court unless he has a sack."
Judge Field turned to Marshal Franks
and said: "Marshal, remove that woman
from this court room."
The Marshal advanced towards Mrs.
Terry. She took no notice of him,. but
broke out with oaths and vulgar language.
Franks grasped her by the arm and in an
instant Judge Terry arose, and exclaiming
I that no living man should touch his wife,
dealt Franks a terrible blow on the neck
iwith his fist, which sent the marshal reeling
across the floor. Franks regained his feet
and, with several deputies and bystanders,
Srushed upon Terry and quickly removed
JUDGE TERRY DRAwS A KNIFE.
Mrs. Terry was also taken from the room
and locked in the Marshal's office. A Dep
uty was placed at the door, when Terry
advanced upon him and demanded admis
sion, which the Deputy refused. Terry
drew from his pocket a dangerous looking
dirk, with a blade eight Incheslogan
with acurse held it above his head decar
ing that he would stab any man who tried
to keep him away. Several persons at
once jumped upon him and tried to take
the knife away. A desperate struggle fol
lowed. All the men fell to the floor, and
the knife was finally taken from Terry
without any one being injured.
Terry was then locked in the room with
his wife. A satchel which Mrs. Terry had
Idropped in the court room during the ex
citemnent was found to contain an English
bull-dog revolver with all chambers loaded.
Marshal Franks states that she was trying
to open the satchel just before she was piut
out of the court room. The Marshal en
tered the room where the- two were con
fined, and Mrs. Terry at once made a vio
lent attack upon him about the face and
head. She was soon quieted, and a strong
guard placed in the room.
TAKEN TO JAIL.
The wildest excitement had prevailed in
the court room .and corridors during the
disturbance, but as soon as quiet was re
stored Judge Field resumed the reading of
the decision. When hej.bad concluded,
the court took a reess andi theJudges re
tired to their chambers. Two hours later
they again appeared in the court room and
announced the penalty they had to inflict
upon 'Judge Terry and his wife. Neithcr
of the parties were allowed- In the court
while sentence was pronounced. Judge.
Field ordered that Terry be Imprisoned in
the county jail of Alameda for six months,
and that Mrs. Terry be imprisoned thirty
days. No alternative in the way of fi
was allowed, and the prisoners were taken
to jail this atternoon.
David S. Terry was formerly Judge of
the Supreme Court of this State, and while
holding that position in 1856 became in
volved in a quarrel with David C. Brod
erick, the United States Senator frotn Cali
fornia. A duel followed and Broderick
Kiss the Pretty Baby.
For the benefit of those who are at a
loss to know just what to say on seeing a
new baby for the first time, and who natu
rally feel that they must say something,
we give the following list of expressions,
any and all of which are commonly used,
there being no patent or copyright on them.
Whether you shall offer to kiss the infant
depends somewhat on its age and appear
ance and the extent to which you are will
ing to sacrifice yourself in order to please
the baby's mamma. The baby itself
doesn't care a picayune for your feelings or
your kisses, but you are expected to say:
What a cunning little thing!
Bright-eyed little chap, isn't he?
Why, how large he is!
I don't think 1 ever saw so young a child
look around so.
How much does it weigh?
What lovely, silky hair!
Looks ever so much like you!
What a rosebuddy of a mouth!
Do let me see his toes!
How very wise it seems!
1 really believe the little thing under
stands every word we say!
Oh, what a splendid big boy he is!
Oh, what a daisy little girl she is!
Any of the above will please the ordi
nary mamma. It is at your own risk that
you speak the truth and say:
Ugh! What a horrid, red, wrinkled little
thing it isi
It simply doesn't look like anything!
Oh, what a big, fat, ugly thing!
I would't touch it for the world!
Ugh! I suppose I must kiss it, but I
WILL GOBBLE up THE SILVER.
A Scheme to Control the Silver Mines of
the World--The rrojectors.
NEw YoRK, Seplcinber G.-A gigantic
trust scheme has just. come to light, the
ultimate object of which means the enn
trol of the silver market of the world by a
syndicate of capitalists in this city and
Mexico. TL.e news of the enterprie
reached here yesterday morning through
telegraphic aispatches from ,lexico, and
has caused consid--rable talk on the street.
The big bank of the syndicate will be
situated in the City of Mexico, but under
control of New York bankers. It will be
known as the International and Mortgage
Bank of Mexico, which is the outgrowth
of the Banco Hypotecario, a bank now in
existence in Mexico which has had the
right to issue mortgage bonds against mort
gages on real estate not to exceed 50 per
cent. of the mortgaged property. For
mhore than a year, it is said, the syndicate
of bankers have been dickering with the
Mexican Government to get control of the
charter of the Mexican Mortgage Bank,
and have only recently succeeded. Under
this charter the new concern has a right to
issue silver and gold certificates, payable
all over the world, based on silver deposits,
and by using these certificates as the mode
of settlement between this country and
Europe, it is conceived that eventually the
silver will increase in quantityin this coun
try, and in the course of 'time the certifi
cates, and not the silver, would reach Eng
land. This would result in the quotations
being made on the American certificates,
and not on the Indian Exchange bills,
'which are now regulating the: price of ail
d-er, from the fact that theentire Eastern
possessions of England use nothing but
On the other hand, some, persons think
that when the real objects of. the syndicate
come to light it will be seen thatthe move
is to negotiate for the purchase of all the
mines in the world for the purpose of com
pelling the Government to pay a higher
price for the refined metal. In 1887 there
was a production of nearly $150,000,000 of
silver in the world, the principal portion of
which came from the United States and
Mexico. Taking for granted that the syn
dicate could carry on operations on the
same plan as the Standard Oil Company or
the .French Copper Syndicate, which cor
ralled all the copper mines in the world and
caused an increase of from 9 cents to 16
cents in the price, the syndicate would be
come immensely wealthy through the loss
of the Government. The Government now
saves from 16 to 20 cents on each dollar
turned out of the mint. This could be
greatly diminished at the option of the Sil
For such a syndicate to be formed, how
ever, it is estimated that it would take at
least $200,000,000 to control the mining
productions of the world.
It is said that the leading spirit in the en
terprise is Robert Colegate, of the Atlantic
White Lead Company. He is out of town,
and his representative knew of no such
scheme. It is said that .H. B. Hollins &
Co.. of No. 18 Wall Street, are also active
movers in the building up of the syndicate,
and it was stated yesterday that their agent
in Mexico will have sent full particulars of
the purchase of the Mexican bank next
week. It was rumored that Conrad N.
Jordan, Piesident of the Western National
Bank, was a prime mover in the scheme,
but he denied it emphatically.
It is claimed by one of the company of
H. B. Hollins & Co. that the new bank in
Mexico will be the largest in the country,
and its ownership will be divided into
thirds-one-third in Mexico and the other
two-thirds in the United States and Europe.
He said that the president of the new bank
would probably be Mr. P. Martin.
Crushing a Trades Union.
C _CAGO, September 5.-A local paper
says: "Telegraph operators along the line
of the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern
Railroad are in a state of anxiety over the
recent order from the company to sever
their connection with the Order of Rail
way Telegraphers or vacate their positions.
It is reported that the company has been
making preparations to accomplish this for
the past two months, and has secured men
to fill every yacancy likely to occur under
the order. A member of the Brotherhood
of Telegraphers said that if it was true
that such an order was issued, the Order
of Railway Telegraphers would have to
back down, for it was not strong, and its
constitution prevented any strike. The
men would quit the union or leave the rail
"What have you got in the shape of
oranges?" "Only round ones, sir!"
Business is like a clock. When it runs
down it should be wound up.
"Why can't they make these dummies
inore lifelike?" said a facetious chap; halt
ing with a friend in' fi-ont of, a clothing
store, and slapping a figure.a vigorous blow
on the cheek. The "dmummy" turned aud
denly, let fly his left, and knocked the
facetious chap off his pins. The latter
concluded that the dummy was a little too
TH E LADIES' FAVORITE.
NEVER OUT OF ORDER.
Iyon desireto purchase auewgaole
akour t a cafrtrsand
o -28oNNQUhARE' pg
Nmis. AEEAN'T-G ANIaUfANelse
$28. $ 20.
FIFTEE DAYS TRIA
INYOR WNNGSEBEOR YU AYDN C..
Dnay anaet$5o'6,btsn o iclr
TMFE AW~a EG .E~?!hT -n-e
hihnever 1f1.na~ nngCle. n
-hne wonde.ul nerve srduIas
Pus's O.T Co~wouWfs VUf E06th
blood. It drives out the lactic acid, which
canes Rh. and restores theblood
manfl organs tos condition. It is
, h te remedyfo Bnai aq }
KIDNEY COMPLAINTS .
*the liver and kidney. to Perfect he U3Ti1his
anazkve Power, combined tlthits nerve
dfive Oran h $ j i=Re ie
I ou CONSTIPATION
Puss's Czzuar Coxouzna s not Leather.'
Keeps always on hand at the
a full supply, and choice .assortment, of .
FAMILY AND FANCY GROCERIES.
read, ake,Candy, Fruit, Etc.
I always give a full 100 cents worth of goods for the Dollar
MRS. A. EDWARDS, Manning, S. C.
--| SEEDS. SEEDS. ~||2
In Stock in Their Season, and forSale by
LORICK & L1OWRANCE,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
SEED CORN-Shoe Peg, Golden Dent, White Flint, Red Cob, etc.
Seed Rye, Barley, Wheat, Oats, and Clover.
Oaa Givss, BaE Guss, Timothy, Red Top, Mixed Lawn, Lucerne,
Niillet. KAFFIR CORN, GARDEN and FLOWER Seed generally.
Iish and Sweet Potatoes for Seed.
siir Farmers having METroUs Seed to sell, please correspond with us
Lorick & Lowrance.
A L VA CAGCE & CO.,
SEE AONSo - eGldnDt hteT F-liTO, ReE 3 obe.
Pure Lake Ice.
PURE ICE FROM CONDENSED STEAM.
Ice Packed For the Country a Specialty.
North East Cor. Market and Church St., Charleston, S. C.
An extra refine grade of
COTTON SEED OIL.
Made Expressly for Cooking Purposes.
This is a pure Vegetable Oil, better, cheaper, and far healthier than Lard. Adapted t<
all culinary uses.
Be sure and get LARDINE. If your grocer cannot supply you, send to
WILLIAM M. BIRD & CO.,
East Bay and Cumberland Street,
dHARLESTON, S. C.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saim
Mill Machinery Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
WeRepairs executed with promptness and Dicpatch. Sendfor price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
S ~ Charleston, S. C.
F. J. PELZER, President. .F. S. RODGERS; Treasure1
Atlantic Phosphate Company,.
of Charleston, S. C.
ggndaed Feerti1-i erS and Importers o:
Peizer, Rodsgers & Co.,
BROWN's WHARF, - - - OHARLESTON, b. C.
ag. MnR. M. LEVI, of Manning, will be pleaSed to supply his
friends and the public generally, withi any of the above brands
OTTO F. WIETERS,
WHOLESALE Dealer in Wines, Liquors, and Cigars.
No. 121 East Bay, - - - - - - Charleston, S. C.
W.s. Jo~ssox, JosEPH THOMwraON, JAs. R. JOHNsON.
Wrn. Joh.son & Co.,
O~AI.Sfr Hou ndOfcUsearf ad Ltpot Eas n
Lawrens Street, Branch Yard, south East Bay, opp. Custom
Meeting Streef, near Market, - - - . Charleston, S. C,
sto-7es, AR anleB, car-ates,
Iron, Slate, and Marble Mantels, Force and Lift Pumps, Iron and Lead
Pipe, Plumbing materials, and Tin Roofing.
248 Meeting Street, - - - - - Charleston, S. C.
Win Burmester & Co. F- VON OVEN,
'SUCCESSOR TO C. 0, ANRENS,
HAY AND GRAIN,
Red Rust Proof Oats, a Spe- Staple and Fancy 6rooeries
cialty. T AB LE L U XUR IES,
opposite Kerr's Wharf,ES i
CHARLESTON S. C. WND O S
Choice Drugs 287 e.ng Stz-eet,
o .i -m -I CoAM-s . Charleston, S. C.
uple itth trGOD,at the Lws LUCAS, RICHARDSON & CO,,
Dr H BAER, IStationers andPrinters,
Wholesale Druggist, Nos. 131 & 133 CHARLESTON, S. C.,
Meeting street, Charleston, S. C. Not, Letter, Cp, J'yinal aPapers Eyelets,
Mc~aan, rown& Evns, stands, Wrapping Paper and Pa
MC~aan, rown& Basper Bas.
Jobbers of CH ARL ESTON
ry Goods, Boots, Shoes, and STEAM DYE WORKS,
Clothing. 326 KLNG STmEE,
Ros. 224, 226 and 228 Meeting St. Side, - - Near George
Cth .a.laestoan, . . Work Delivered Free of Charge.
To The People of tiarendon:
I am the Agent for the Col
LIDDmr. & Co.'
Engines and Boilers.
I am sole agent in this counts for
BOSS COTTON PRESS.
Corn Mills, Pulley,. Siaft
1Eg., All this -mchnervrdirect
from the factory -and -will be sold at
the.. ictory% ^"Lo est Cash
Prices. It will be to thi avantage
of purchasers to call on me before
buying. . -
W. SCOTT HARV.IT,
Manning, S. C.
S R. MARSHALL& CO.
. HARDWARE MEI CHANTS.
139 MEErINo Srazrr, Charleston, S. C.
Sole Agents For
STARKE'S DIXIE PLOUGHS,.
AVERY & SON'S PLOUGHS
DOW LAW COTTON PLANTER
AND GUANO DISTRIBUTORS
Iron Age Harrows and Cultivators, Roman
Plough Stock, Washburne &Moem's
Galvanized Fence Wire, Cham
pion Mowers and Keapers.
WATSON'S TURPENTINE TOOLS
Manufactured in Fayetteville, N. C. Every
Tool absolutely warranted and
if broken will be
Also Dealers In
Hoop Iron, Horse and Mule Shoes, Wood
and Tinware, Coopers tools, Miners
Tools, Cutlery, Guns and Sport- -
Prices made on application.
RICE BEER! RICE BEER!
We are the sole manufacturers of -this de
licious and healthy beverage, which after
having been analyzed by all the eminent'
chemists in Atlanta, Ga., during "Prohibi
tion" and after the most searching scrutiny
for traces of alchohol, was allowed to be sold
free of State and city license, and so also
more recently after further analyzingin Flor
ida. It fills a long felt want for a stimulant
and appetizer that is not intoxicating; pleas
ant to the taste, contains nourishment and
specially suited for persons of weak and del
icate constitutions. Itghas the tasteloflager
beer of the finest flavor; besides, to add to
its purity and medicinal qualities, is special
ly made of our celebrated world renowned
original Artesian well water. Put up in
cases of one dozen pints at $1 25 per dozen;
five dozen at $1 per dozen, and in casks of
ten dozen each at 90 cents per dozen. Cs
must accompany each order. Copyrited.
and patent applied for.
We have no Agents, and none genuine
unless ordered direct from
CRAMER & KERSTEN,
Steam Soda and Mineral Water Works.
Charleston, S. C., U. S. A.
Manning Sbaving Parlor.
HAIR .CUTTING AETIsTICALLY EICUED
and Shavin~g done with best Razors. Spec
ial attention paid to~ shampooing.- ladies
I have had considerable experience in
several large. cities, and guarante-e satfac
tion to my eustomers. Parlor next door to
E. D. HA MILTON.
[Gao. E. Toitz. HEicnY OL~rvER.)
Gee. E. Toale & Co.
MAMUFACTURERS AKD WHROLESALE
Scroll Work, Turning and
Inside Finish. Builder's Hard
Ware, and General
OFFICE AND SALESMS,
10 and 12 Hayne Street,
REAR CHARLESTON HOTEL,
Charleston, S. C.
AlM Work Guaranteed.
piWrite for estimates.
CH.RLESTON, S. C.
Firs Class in all its Appo.intmenuts,
Supplied with all Rodern Improvements
Excellent Cuismne, Large Airy Rooms,
Otis Passenger Elevator, Evc
tric Bells and Lights, Heat
RA TES, $2.00, $250 AND) $3.00.
Rooms Reserved by Mail or Telegraph.
JOHN F. Wzsz, L. H. QUnoIJ.o,
JOHN F. WERNER & CO.
PROVISION DEA LERS,
164 and 166 East Bay. and 29 and 31 Ven
CHARLESTON, S. C.
17ad169, East Bay,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. Wulbern &Co.,,
Flour a Specialty.
171 andi 1'73 Eat Bay, Charlestan_ S. C,