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SIsaac Hamburger & Sons & Michaels,
Stern represent the best values ob
tainable in CLOTHING.
These two well known lines are
- -handled exclusively in Sumter by
us, and we can fit you reqardless of
whether you take a stot, slim or
AAC HAMNURGR 0S 170 7
It is human nature to try and get
the biggest value a dollar will buy
-we are human-and take just as
much pride in buying goods to offer
you as you take in satisfying your
E HAVE answered the
call for better shoes by
putting in a complete line
of LONGWEAR SHOES-the
more you wear them, the better you like them They are built to fit
and give foot comfort from the first time you wear them, and will give
longer wear than any other shoes for the same money. We are show
ig some exclusdve patterns in Men's, Women's and Children's shoes ,
this season that are the latest word in style-nobby lasts for the young
*people and conservative lasts for the more sedate. We can fit you uiin -
any leather your fancy dictates- Patent, Tan, Gun
Metal, Vici, White Buck or White Canvas-givei us ..-~
Sthe chance to prove the superior worth of~ LONG- -..
*R. R. JENKUNSON,
Lfanning, 5. C.
To Columbia. S. C.. and F rB cw etC k s
return Including Admis
sion into State Agricul-Wihtea enofclmr
tural and Mechanical* nsteei ohn ie o ra
Fair and Automobile fatta welmd Bukh t
.Races, Oct. 27-31. Cks
On account of State A gri
cultural- and Mechanical Fair IfYulSe toheM kn
and Automobile Races, the WelStn BhidheM era
Atlantic Coast Line offers the
above attractive rate hildrenofeis f
over 5 years of age andun
der' 12, half fare. For thaltlult~Slfriig
trains Oct. :27 to 31. (except
for train No. 55 due to arrive
Columbia 11.10 p, in., Oct. A 6 z k.3c
Si.) Limited to reach origi-'Tuswihy rCaeweav
nal starting point not later thwhlsyufaifrmP e
than midnight of Nov. 2, MaltoCratcmeivepcs
T. C. White,
Geni. Pass. A gent.
WT, J. Craig,__________________ ______
Paa. Traffic Mngr.
ingstheeisnoti nier or BakMnig
MANIN. 5 C Ofic oe'l St.Bakand TBehind thoe o teria
It is a Recogn
that in this age appe,
for much. The man
dressed, prosperous al
many advantages ove
who has no regard for
We make a study
inghbusiness, and can I
book as well as your f
Henri Rochefort and Beranger.
One finds an interesting link with
the past in the fact that Henri Roche
fort began his literary career as a poet
and In that character presented a
poem, together with a letter of intro
duction, to no less a literary master
than Beranger, whose reply. carefully
preserved by the distinguished journal
tst, is Interesting.
"Can it be true." Beranger wrote,
"that you are only sixteen? If I had
written verses so well turned at that
age I should Indeed have believed that
a great destiny was in store for me.
But then you college gentlemen are
brought up, as It were. In forcing
houses, whereas when I was sixteen I
hardly knew how to spell. Remember,
then, all the devices .employed for the
development of your faculties and do
not be too uplifted by vanity at the
praises of an old rimer. dazzled by your
And the letter concludes with a com
inendation to the young aspirant to re
turn to his studies and Aot to chal
lenge serious criticism by premature
To See Through Paper.
A very remarkable experiment which
any one can repeat with very little
trouble has been unearthed by a Ger
man. Take a piece of paper of such
thickness that- when It Is laid upon a
piece of printed matter the characters
ust show through, but cannot be read.
Placing It over a printed sheet. Impart
to It a circular motion to and fro, and
to your surprise you will find that now
ou can read the print below the pa
per. It is rather difficult to explain this
peculiar effect. The explanation of
fered is that the paper has thin places
in It. and by rapidly moving it over the
print every part of the printed matter
Is exposed In turn underneath one or
the other of the thin places In the pa
pr, and thus the entire print can be
read. However that may be. the ex
periment is interesting and very sim
pe, requiring for its performance only
he simplest means lmaginable.-New
Vorte Press. ___
Will G. Riebmond, a residen of Iu
lewood, Cal.. will answer any in
ules about Foley's Honey and Tar
ompaund. He says further "-Foley's
oney and Tar Compound has greatly
enefited me for bronchial trouble 'andl
ough, aster I used other remedies
bat failed. It's more like a food that
medicine." Do not accept a substi
ute-for sale by all dealers every
HelpIng Her Mamma.
The Youngs had dropped in unex
etedly upon the Baileys just as din
er was about to be served. Mother,
who was somewhat disturbed, called
elen aside and explained that there
would not be oysters enough to go
round and added: "Now, you and I
will just have somie of the broth. A-nd
please do not make any fuss about it at
Little Helen promised to be good and
say nothing- But when the oysters
were served Helen discovered a small
oe that had been accidentally ladled
up with her broth. She could not re
member any Instructions that covered
fis contingency, so. after studying the
ituation awhile, she held the oyster
up as high as she could on her spoon
and piped out:
"Mamman. mamma. shouldn't Mrs
Young have this oyster too?" - New
The Family Cough Medicine.
In every home there should be a bot
tle of Dr. King's New Discovery, ready
for immediate use when any member of
the family contracts a cold or a coughb.
rompt use will s op the spread of sick
ness. S. A. Stid, of Mason, Mich.,
writes: "My whole family depends upon
Dr. King's New Discovery as the best
ough and cold medicine in the world.
wo 50c. bottles cured me of pneu
onia-" Thousands of other families
have been equally benefited and depend
entirely upon Dr. King's New Discovery
o cure their coughs. colds, tbhroat and
1ungr troubles. Every do'se helps
Price 50c. andl $1.00. All druggis.ts.
H. E. Bucklen & C. Philadelphia
r St. Louis. Advt.
oru1 enfats and~o Childrn.A -
[hen, Kinodn. Y *a oavem nlda p B ngh
ruln =~! nq e )3)el OI U
f You Do Not Care Our Boys' Department
est as much as $15 in a Suit i togrta vrti esn
arcoat, we have other makes prcs
, $12.50 and $13.50.' wilbfonNoam adStsn
e are prepared to supply your Hasan inorSO DEAT
MENT Wtogralkver hoes alseaon.
nSdeans.s an vrotsa oua
I lw wic~llu' Sh oe NoNaepanSeon
is roip a imorats acto to our ycSomE DEART
Thefistide i te b~yr MEoNTHW, WalkOverM' Shoes in alo oferah
ng d iean. aa rm h eepiectigeeet frtiig
* ens csora ultyi vr ealfo h
S To do tis we p ce ines chsore al quality i vr ealfo h
a of construction. We believe our
styles are th'o- foremost in the
shoe trade in Sumter today.
SHAW & McCOLLUM'S Ser
vice~ offers you an efficiency in
the size of our stock that means
I ,~ a full line of sizes in popul'ar
styles always ready to be found
in our store
'You will find our Shoes the
su bstantial kind of merchandise
* - that you will want to buy again.
When it Comes.
th ,oe p r wife raise a rumpus wh'en.
"No. but shte does when 1 get hiome."Y ur
He that well and rightly considereth WT TH.
is own works will find little cause~ to~ B nfT rb vle
judge ardly or another.-Thomias a ubvllS .
Gentle and Effective Laxatiyve.bg a wt hebgrolan h ltl
A mild, gentle and elfective laxative
is hat people demand when sulfermu.e mnwt h iterl r lk ecmd u or
roi cof3stipationl. Trhousandls swear aeoe obro esaddpstr lk. O rpr
, Dr. King,s New Life Pills Hugh ' oei omk u akamta eei otecm
T ir an, of San Antonio, Trex. writ's: ' n rl n t tosi riua
Thv are, beyond questiOn, the bes;t~mnt n~e a bpp n
pills inv wife and I have ever taken."'vteyuosarachkigcontwhu,
['hey n'ever cause pain. Price 25c. 't
Jruists, or by mail, H. E. Bucklen
& U. PhilBelkhiofrTurbevilleAd '
She Had Money.evilleeS. . Sw
thi3~ he W~thl is: Whitch 1comthites cait ,cnfig en, consiscetenc Mr andr r
-9 cortes.CTh binmanereh teoti rol andtheenttl
tma wih teilitlerol ar ea rte welcom e s.yur oors.
'.\li I an afm're open itoi torrowerers an her aike. You r eel Goo .
munty n gnerladis ealth cntioar of byadmint
"Yimu see. Fvitehyouttosstart anchec i c hn th use aeon ee a
on' Pl depeha aor Stih Lous. AdFrsaeb lldaes..v.
bthmor thneirbt iober now yeat oit
aihs t wu-ie years ago?"Con
re: au w ou ere ny ote in eve then."et tejveie'ls n h u
e l reop atlied.rdfrhr"C l'"o.Hry"se a.'htI u
c-.ohecordhafraid. youB wishe tuo twfrlautteerbrs,
me.R eImam nearolyep atwenoty'e."gwhtth
"o s-eeii w'm n thiety-seeal. and j Idd ~ -
do'l.:ev work t Ioae-n m omen SaebtoksnsDu Soe mA
"Odh. ~r ace!t. t Il'kow romnit ic th ouh ______________________________
hr ki wne r andyd~u m o ter ' han e
adped'emn" suchii juiovel wa ito let a b-oun s lwy brk B
g rl ' ndtow o ihtem' :ured for her '."hOd-ory
whenFoly Kdne Pil, re IS~. Fr, e'salwyscryineyatd g driqik. nnevu lotaes ndfml
Culzi o reOtereisWnt ue nioaing wtmen1heenHaale and SiclBSladder.UB E
The wtc~.:ork t of ho !np ning rmen l Saard Di eks nser store .Andtnca. ~tebetmdcieee
s re cs te F oe itodn e-hy i invi VESTSELS hllTNCg-vsou OG
Portbadersist erti w il . d ieve aara'~ s the batter uilth e ? tee-e dugs' cutr
Phn andleat a thdev Piae ed,Sc 100 tu o. For H ' l a t an d gtrchquic.-e
3rances count to inv
with a well
pearance has or Ov
r his neighbor
things of this at $1C
f the Cloth- W
it your pocket Clothi
Secret of a Sign Painter,.
Sign painters do not usually achIeve
fame, but there was one in the last
century who did achieve a curiously
ng lived bit of work. This was the
man who painted a station sign at
Harpers Ferry, shortly after the com
pletion of the railway line to that
point. Th*e sign is in possession of a
western society of engineers.
For a long time the society endeavor
ed to ascertain who mixed the paint
and applied it to the sign. which was
placed in position at the Harpers
Ferry station about forty years ago.
Summer's heat and winter's storms in
no way dimmed the luster of the paint
used to make the words "Harpers
Ferry." They stand out as boldly
as tbe day they were formed by the
painter's brush. The wood around the
letters ha s been worn about a six
teenth of an inch by sand beaten
against it by fierce winds. but the let
ters have withstood the elements. It
is asserted- that no paint manufac
tured nowadays is equal in durability
to that which was applied to the old
For a long time. but without success.
the society tried to learn the identity
of this humble artist.-Roston Post.
I Her Ange! Child.
Mother's darling. aged four, was not
to be like other boys and learn to use
naughty and mangy words. He was not
allowed to play with the older hoys in
the neighborhood for fear his sensitive
nature might be shocked at the lan
guage they used. One day while
mother was busy he slipped over into
the next street and played for half
an hour with a crowd of older boys.
In that half hour he took a complete
course in modern language.
On his return uRother said:
"Where has my precious been?'
"You should worry and get a wrin
ke." he cheerfully replied.
"Dearest, tell mother where you
learned such horrible language!" moth
'Aw. good night, shirt." came sweet
ly from te cupid bow mouth.
Then miothe(r com:meniced to weep, for
she reailiz'ed that her :angel child waa
int a boy aifteri all.-- Iiio.nsas City Sta:-.
Henr' A J. bn'on, a business man
of L'An se. Mich., writes: "For year s,
k'ua a a Honey and Tar Compound for
coues and coids has been our famiuy
.nedicine. We give it to our children,
wh'a like it on account of its pleasant
caset. It is a safe cure for coughs and
told." It contains no opiates. For
sale by all dealers every where. Adv.
Curiosities of Korean .lustice.
The Koreau judge dispense~s justice
in the ropenl. and by ettiuette only the
jd 'enn sit. -:very o'ne else must
stand. creptinlg the prisnerr and his
friends. who are (nreedt to remain in
a humble kueelinga positlion with bow
ed heads l'-util quite Ir-eently these
trials were always very one sided and
shockingily unjust. When i mnain wais
b~roght to a judge' it -;:as tatken for
granted he was guilty. and !f ie did
not confess be was tortured anrd rmarde
to do so. witnesses. too. were olpenly
tribed. in fnect. rgiv'ing e'videne' for
or against an accused prerson~ mant a
living to a portion of the 'oteiunity.
and these witnesses naturalhly favored
those who paid best. i'unilshmenits
varied. if the prisons were too full
and the condemned could not pay a
une they were often given a chance
to escape or dIsappeared by sonme
means. Though these are things of
the past. Korean judges, like those of
China, possess a poor Idea of the
sense of justice.--Wide World Maga
A Marvelons Escape.
"Mv little boy had a marvelous~ es
tcape," writes P. F. Bastiams of Pe'rioc
lAlbert. Cape of Good Hope. "It oc
tcured in the middle of the night. H
got a very severe attack of croup. A
luck would have it, I had ahlrge bottle
of Chamberlain's Couich Remredy ii
the house Afrter following the direc?
Iio for an hour and twenty minu'ss
Ihe was through all danger." Sold b~I
all dealers. Advt.
If ou ato pug ontrbut irectly to
and other sedaan otivstien t y ohve
oq or ~uid. Aono expectora ~ike i
C ab erlais Cough RMedyins wa
Is youed hat ocoenribut e itrey
ed occureeing cplas roheiters
od pneumonia. use outh edieases.
That ctin ohydpnemopineer ruls
aromd olher edativerlin's ouh
Remeins use.gha aeed worl what
sneed.o fori cues.Inans ounoecltr
bopied or eedin seace For saierm