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Sumter, One Day Only, FricKv, Oc 29
I HO AX SHOW GROUND*.
'M, i>i\i\<; DKRVI8H PLUGGING PROW \ TOURING MAS
1 tin lb* Metra firrrmitH at 11 A. M. anil 6:45 I?. M.
The Wild West and Far East Now United
A CONFEDERATION OF TMR WOPI.IVS GREATEST
Join Hands In One Vast Arens, Reflecting the Orient and
Occident in Picturesque Panorama
Heprew*;.: ; Western .Vvelop
ment dun' ; the Kugi^d l>nv of
Indian\> urfaw.mcalTingtbestrt n
uous Life of the Pathfinder, the
Pioneer nnd Plainsman, und Pic
< 'onquest of Half a
r ; for the Uses of Civilixa
t \. an?! the Peaceful I*urKuita
* 1 rairie llusoandman.
S enes and Spectacles,
Pair.dca I Pageantry,
presenting to the admir?
ing Gese of Countless
TSoimuus a Living
Panorama of Oriental
the Impressive Pyra?
mids, Showing the
Mphynx and the Broad
Expanse of Sahara's
Sands, with its Camel
Cavalcades and Last
era Tribal Denisens.
of Atttheatieity, Tribes and
People from livery dims,
Contributing to the Com?
posite Character of an
Original, Inspiring, In?
structive* and Entertaining
Displaying in Brilliant Conclave Scenes of
Ceremonial Pomp and Pageantry In ttpec
tacular Appeal, introducing tho world-famed
Rossi's Musical Elephants
Camel Caravar.s, Beuouin Bandits, Ara?
bian Athletes. Hindoo Fakirs from the Far
East und Strange People From Over the Set.
The Rough Riders of the Worid
Are here Assembled in Exhibitions of Surpassing
Equestrian Skill and Saddle Expertness. Led in Per?
son by the Hero-Horsenuui, COL. WM. F. CODY,
the Only and Original BUFFALO BILL, Plainsman,
Pioneer, and Last of the Great Scouts, who Peel? ?
aVreiy Appear, at every Performance, RAIN OR SHINE. I
A HOLIDAY AT "H" RANCH
A Contrasting Illustration of Peao)
and FVril, Pai^tTmc? of the Pfafnsn en
aad the Pleasures of the ll*r\y Pioneer.
THE BATTLE OF SUMMIT SPRINGS
A ThriUing Engagement between the
Crafty and RelencUtw Kedmanand the
victorious soldiery of uncle sam.
The Great Train HoW-Up by Indians
t>epictin<r the Perl? of the Jron
Trail, and PlugtratUig an Epoch hi
Wutterg Cotntnercial Udyalopinent,
^An Entertainment whl i irts in Brilliant Amrnnt-d )ahlen"t the Glorie : i.f life on th* Bound lean VI a ins. Brent' li iff dte Invigorating Air
af Ns?art'* lr#*<k?m. and ilruatrntinjc Mm'? Birthright of Vitor, Strength and Activity Coontleea Tboismndson IVo H have I
eWsdited. HenenU'd and 1 ?lue;aU w to iahBold, Luit motive a*4.bathing MONARCH OF ALL ?K? QPEN-AiR AM'J j.-VlM ENIEl .'?? . i.
TwlCI o*tt Y. SAIN OS SHINE. 2 and 8 P. M.--Admission Jr.dudinfl staL,M ahi? CWW?ee tinder 10 Vesrs. Malt Price. All beats Protected from
by laaaeSSS Waterproof Caavas Canopy. Grand Stand Chairs (Including Admiaakin), $1.00. On Sale day of Exhibition at
CHINA'S DRUG STORE. 6 N. >IAIN ST.
ere the Cotton Goe*.
A circular letter of a New York
broker recapitulates a few of the
uses to which cotton la put. In view
of the oft-asked question a? to
where the IS.000.000 bales of cotton
CO when made Into manufactured
goods the following will be worth
' Cotton enters Into the manufac?
ture of more articles today than any
other commodity, except steel.
"Eliminate cotton and the stoppage
of spindles and looms would be but
a trifle compared to the paralysis
that would visit countless other In?
"The fi ilroads of America :on
?umt< HI 000 balea of cotton annual?
ly. Cotton duck is the basis of the
airbrake hose; or enameled ceilings;
the phi'h chairs are of cotton; the
leather seats are of cott.o.
"Automobiles require about 290.
000 bale- annually for the manufac?
ture <>f Dreg and about 35,000 an?
nually for tho manufacture of leath?
er seats and cushions.
"More cotton la used each year to
harvest l market the grain crops
of the world than would be required
to clothe the inhabitants of a large
"Kb ctrlclty. powerful as it is, can?
not K?'t i >n* without cotton. Mill?
ion? of miles of copper wire annually
owe the perfection of their Insulation
to cotton yarn or tape of cotton
"The nrmles of the world today
are clothed in cotton cloth?khaki?
or something similar. This country
alone reuulres about 6.000,000 yards
of eight ounce khaki cloth annually
,for Its arrry.
"The navies and merchant ships
of the world use more cotton duck
today than was required In the days
of sailing vessels.
"Millions of yards of cotton cloth
are used by the tobaccco Industry for
growing tobacco under shade and
making bags for smoking tobacco.
"Cotton Is ueed In the mining and
marketing of coal. About 15.ooo.ooo
yards of cotton duck annually are
made Into coal bigs.
"About 20.000,000 yards of cotton
duck are made into overcoats with
blanket lining, to take the pine* Ol
tieavy wool and fur garments in Ute
American and Canadian northwest.
"Thousands of bales annually are
required to make cotton duck to
place around the asbestos sectional
covering In which the steam and hot
water pipes of fireproof buildings lire
"Cotton blankets have displaced
wool blankets in many important
markets of the world.
"Cotton cloth has taken the place
of wall paper in thousands of mod?
I "Cement companies use about
8.000.000 yards of cotton bagging an?
"The government requires about
8,000,000 yardi) annually for coal
"Millions of yards of duck, 46 in?
ches wide, are used annually for the
purpose of Altering oils.
"Cotton duck is the basis of rub?
ber belting and all kinds of hose.
Sales to these branches of trade
amount to 50,000,000 yards annual
"Million of yards of cotton cloth
are used In large cloth signs and ar
"More 'cotton' Is used in linen
?'hlrts and collars than linen It- j
"Cotton Is used to a greater or
less etxent in all but the most ex?
pensive of woolen fabrics.
"These items furnish a few of
the reasons why the world needs 3,
000,000 bales more cotton than It did
five years ago, notwithstanding the
feet that new markets have not
been extensively developed and the
world's population has shown no sud?
The stockholders of the Anderson
County Hospital Association have rec?
ommended to the directors of the in?
stitution that they borrow $10,000 and
remodel the building, doubling the ca?
pacity and making it to accommodate
fifty Instead of twenty-five beds as at
The striving Intellect may well
know happiness beyond the reach of
the satisfied body; but the soul that
grows noble has Joys that are often
denied to the striving Intellect?Mae?
tYIghtful Fate Averted.
?"I would have been a cripple for
life, from a terrible cut on my knee
cap," writes Frank Disbeiiy. Kelll
her, Minn., "without Hucklen's Arni?
ca Salve, which soon cured inc." In?
fallible for wounds, cu> I and brulseSi
It soon cures I'm us, Sculds, Old
Sores. Holls, Skin Eruptions. World's
best for Piles. 26c at Slbert s Drug
Augusta. Ga., November 6-15, 1909.
The Atlantic Coast ^ine announces
very low excursion rates to Augusta
for the above occasion and for the
The President is scheduled to reach
Augusta, Saturday evening November
6, spend Sunday there and meet and
address the people of South Carolina
and Georgia on Monday, November 8.
Another great event during the Fair
will be the Football Game between
the Clemson College and University of
Georgia teams on November 10; and
still another will be Chlldrens' Day,
Round trip tickets will be sold from
Se.vannah, Charleston, Congaree, Flor?
ence, Darlington, Camden, and inter?
mediate points, Nov. 6 to 12, limit
to leave Augusta not later than mid?
night of November 15th, 1909
For tickets, rates, schedules and
any desired information, call on M. F.
Duke. Ticket Agent, Sumter or any
Agent of the Atlantic Coast Line, or
W. J. CRAIG, T. C. WHITE,
, Pas. Traffic Mgr. Gen. Pas. Agt.
WILMINGTON, N. C.
?C. R. Kluger, the Jeweler, 1060
Virginia Ave., Indianapolis, Ind.,
writes: "I was so weak from kidney
trouble that I could hardly walk a
hundred feet. Four bottles of Fo
ley's Kidney Remedy cleared my
complexion, cured my backache and
the irregularities disappeared, and I
can now attend to business every day
and recommend Foley's Kidney Rem?
edy to all sufferers, as it cured me
after the doctors and other remedies
had failed." Slberfs Drug Store.
Assistant Attorney General De
Hruhl will appear at the Berkeley
Court House to push the suit against
County Treasurer Edwards, of that
county, to recover the $6,000 alleged
?hortage in his accounts. The treas?
urer was removed by Governor Ansel
I and another appointed in his stead.
The case was to have come up at the
last term of Court but was postponed.
The suit will probably come up next
?Folcy s Honey and Tar clears the
air passages, stops the Irritation in
the throat. soothes the Inflamed
membranes, and the most obstinate
cough disappears. Bore and Inflamed
j lungs are healed and strengthened,
and the cold is expelled from the
system. Refuse any but the genuine
In the yellow package. Sibert's Drug
'V i vi) DETROIT \G\IN
1IE IN WORLD'S SERIES.
rigors Won Yosierdav in Spectacular
Exhibition?Mullins Hurling Puz?
zled Piratee Tom Jones will not
Play To-morrow, ai Ills Neck and
Spine are Injured.
Detroit, Oct. 14.?Detroit kept in
the ?rv;it fight for the world's base
!>all championship by defeating Pitts
)urg 5 to 4 today, in a battle full of
lensatlonal and thrilling situations,
ind tonight the two teams are tied,
ivith three victories each. The seven
h and deciding game will be played
lere Saturday. A fear-inspiring ral?
ly in the ninth inning by Pittsburg
a is stopped after one run was scor
?d. but three Detroit players were
njured in stemming the rush of Pitts
>urg runs to the plate.
Tom Jones, the Detroit firrt bate
nan was the most seriously hurt. His
neck and spine were injured in a col
ision with Wilson at first base, and
[his resulted in Pittsburg scoring its
run of that session.
Charles Schmidt, the catcher, bad
ais right leg badly gashed in block?
ing Abeteln off the plate In the final
The piny that finished the threat?
ening rally of the National League
champions resulted In the injury of
George Moriarity, when he caught
Wilson trying to steal third on Ah
baticchio's strlk-out In the same in?
ning. Ifortarity'i left knee was badly
hurt when Wilson slid into the base.
H is practically certain that Jones
Will not be able to play in Saturday s I
ilecisive battle. Schmidt, it is thought,
Will be able to play and there is no
doubt that Moriarity will be in the
The Pittsburg team got away in the
lead by smashing out three runs, on
four successive hits off Mullin in the
first inning. After that the great
Mullin was invincible until the ninth,
when he weakened enough to get in?
to a dangeous situation, only to ex?
tricate himself by another marvelous
exhibition of pitching.
A GREAT FEATURE.
Of the South Carolina State Fair at
Columbia Will be the Visit of Pres?
The Atlantic Coast Lmc announces
very low round trip rates from all |
j oints in S'outb Carolina to cover ? h i
above occasions, tickets to be on i tie
October 3i to November B Inclusiv ,
with return limit to leave Columbia
up to and including, but not later
than, midnight of November 8, 1909.
Tickets will include admission to the
fair and transportation to and from
Fair Grounds on local trains of the
A. C. L. which will make frequent
Saturday, November 6th, will be
When the President will meet and
address the people at the Fair
Grounds and review the Military and
Inquire of M. F. Duke, Agent, Sum
ter, or any Agent of the Atlantic
Coast Line, for information as to
rates, schedules and tickets.
W. J. CRAIG, T. C. WHITE,
Pas. Traffic Mgr. Gen. Pas. Agt.
WILMINGTON. N. C.
God hides some ideal in every hu?
man soul. At some time in our life
we feel a trembling, fearful longing
impulse to do our best.?Robert Coll
The One Event in j
attended by every
Columbia, S. C.
November 1 to 6,1909
JOHN G. MOBLEY, President
A. W. LOVE, Secretary
The Finest Exhibits
The Record Attendance
The Best Races
Reduced Railroad Rates
WILL BE PRESENT
Come to the State Fair
There Will Be a Welcome
US' CEltTII ICATE8.
t? Law Requires All Who Tearh in
1 o Public Schools to Secure
The school law of this State re?
quires every ti-acher in a public school
of any kind to have a certificate to
teach. The State superintendent of
education has recently called atten?
tion to the law, and a circular letter
calling particular attention to this
requirement has recently been sent by
the high school inspector to the prin?
cipal of every State aided high school.
Notwithstanding all these, dozens of
teachers in these schools throughout
the State are yet without certificates.
Most of them are depending upon
their diplomas. A diploma does not
ntitle the holder to teach; a diploma
from an accredited college gives the
holder the right to a certificate to
Leach. Some of these schools are go?
ing to find themselves embarrassed,
In e no money whatever will be send;
i any ot these schools until every
U acher in it has a valid certificate.?
To be tru?\ to ourselves; to be faith*
ful to th<- light (i<"i grees us; not to
be moulded by fashion; but to stand
on one's own feet, this gives every one
some strength, some power to do
good.?James Freeman Clarke.
Money Cornea In Bimolten.
?to A. A. Chisholm. of TreadweH.
X. Y., now. His reason is well worth
reading: "For a long time I suffer?
ed from indigestion, torpid liver,
constipation, nervousness, and gen?
eral debility," he writes, "I couldn't
sleep, had no appetite, nor ambition,
grew weaker every day in spite of all
medical treatment. Then used Elec?
tric Bitters. Twelve bottles restored
all my old-time health and vigor.
Xow I can attend to business every
day. It's a wonderful medicine." In?
fallible for Stomach, Liver, Kidneys.
Blood and Nerves. 60c at Sibert's
The Small Depositor is
Welcome at This Bank
A hundred small accounts make a bank stronger
than a dozen large ones. This is one of our rea?
sons for urging the man of limited means to trans?
act his business with us.
Large accounts are welcome too. for it is our
purpose to serve all classes, whether the
business be small or lar^e
Bank of Sumter
W E ENDEAVOR to advance the
business interests of our customers in
every iegitimate way. In so doing,
our motives may be somewhat tinc?
tured with selfishness, for, upon the
prosperity of its patrons hinges the
success of every bank.
First Nationl Bank, sumter, s. c.
For ?sfllipt F?RM,NG UN0S'
A V/1 Kjill^ ? in the Following Sized Tracts
One Place-300 Acres.
One Place.-.? 76 Acres.
One Place-ic5 Acres.
One Place.-........_.366 Acres.
One Place.J.?.357 Acres
One Place._...?._._._183 Acres.
All of the above within six miles of Sumter on good
One Place._277 Acres, three miles from Wedgefield
Two Places_100 Acres each, near Privateer, S. C.
Three Places..-.40 Acres jeach, near Privateer, S. C.
All at prices that are right. For particulars, see
SUMTER REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE CO.,
Sumter, - South Carolina
Feed Cyphers Foods to your chickens. Makes
them lay ; gives them health.
Phone or write us tor
ANTISEPTIC NEST EGGS,
WATER POINTS, BEEF SCRAP.
If you are thinking about an INCUBATOR?
Lay aside any ideas you may entertain.
Buy a CYPHERS and be satisfied.
A. A. Strauss & Co.
25 N. Main Street.