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HAIR WHITE AS SNOW
Restored to Natural Color with One Bottle of
WYETHS SAGE AND
SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY
Jhv Only True Hair Restorer, Tonic and
ALMOST A MIRACLE
My hair was as white as snow when I commenced using
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy. One bottle re?
stored my hair to its natural dark brown color. As I am now
170 years old, I consider the result most remarkable. It is en
agreeable and refreshing hair dressing, keeping the hair soft
and glossy, without being in the least greasy or sticky.
V# \V11 WESTLAK2,
210 West Main Street, Rochester, N. Y.
Why hesitate when WYETH'S SAGE AND
SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY is daily producing
Just such results?
After years of ctudy and analysis of the hair, we
have been able to produce aa ideal Hair Tonic
and Restorer, w^ich contains an actual constituent
of hair, combined with ingredients of recognized
merit for treatment of hair and scalp diseases. It
makes and keeps the scalp clean and healthy, gives life,
strength and lustre to the hair, and restores faded
and gray hair to natural colon
No matter how long and thick your hair is,
WYETH'S SAGE AND SULPHUR HAIR REM?
EDY will make it longer and thicker. It will re?
move every trace of dandruff in a few days, stop
falling in one week, and start a new growth in from
one to three months.
These are tacts that have been proven in scores of cases.
WYETH'S SAGE AND SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY is guar
anteed to do all that it is claimed to do or the price will be refunded.
50c. AND $1.00 A BOTTLE AT ALL DRUGGISTS
If Tour Druggist Do** Not Keaa tt Send 50c. in Stamps
cuid We Will Send You cw Large Bottle. Express Prepaid
7? CORTLANDT STREET
NEW YORK CITY? N. V.
For sale and recommended by
W. W. SIBERT'S DRUG STORE.
The Room In the South
The Atlanta Constitution thinks
there 1? room in Georgia for 1,000
more farmers in every county in the
State, or. 146,000 in the entire State,
Iand that without over crowding.
Thar* la no doubt of it. What is
.ore. there is not only room but also
the best of opportunity for an aver?
age of 1,000 Off more farmers in ev?
ery county In that part of the South
east of the Mississippi river, a good
living for all of them, and, If they are
of the right sort, early competence.
The lands of the South will produce
the most profitable crops; there are
plenty of available markets and
transportation to these markets is ef?
ficient. The South has always been a
section of large plantations, of cotton
plantations, which compare in size
and Importance with the best of the
bonansa farms of the West and the
Northwest and which, as a rule, have
yielded greater profits per acre of
ground cultivated. But the South Is
really a country for the small farmer,
for the man who will care well for a
few acres, whether In cotton, corn,
wh??ut or fruit or truck or some one
of the crops which are only to be
grown profitably in that portion of I
our country. The Southern farm of ;
the future is to be from twenty to 2 50
acres, devoted to diversified farming.
This kind of a farm. In the hands of
a man who will study the soils, who
will gee that It Is cultivated thorough?
ly and as It should bo, yielding Its two
or three crops successively each year
on each acre of land, will give the
farmer the very best results to be
earned anywhere In America. What?
ever the soils of the particular section
of the South In which a man may lo?
cate and whatever the particular
crop* which may be most advantage
ously grown there, the Southern far?
mer always has the advantage over
his fellow farmer located In other
portions of the Union of a more fav?
orable climate, of a greater variety
of crops from which to choose, of
early production and of a larger num?
ber of mnrkets In which to sell, ani
to these is added the marked advan?
tage to the educated farmer of a
larger number of the distinctly soil
building crops which will keep up the
land s fertility.
There are very few communities In
the South In which the homeseekor
looking for lands cannot find avail?
able locations of tho best sort at
prices much lower than prevail In any
other farmlrg sections of the country,
new or old. In that large! region
east of the Mississippi river reached
by the lines of the Southern Hallway
and its affiliated roads are many mil?
lions acres of lu'.d, in the aggregate,
which are to he had on eany terms
and which present the very fines- ??p
portunltes for either tho general or
?peclal farmer. The average farmer of
ihc North would be surprised at the
price at which these lands can be ob?
tained If he were to make a careful
stu'-y 'if their character and llu.lr
profit producing possibilities. They
are only so low in price because there
never has been in the South anything
like an agricultural population suffi?
cient to utilize them and because their
value has never been understood in
other sections of the country.?South?
When the Judge Won Out.
Ills Threat to a Conductor.
Some time ago a man at Tpsilantl,
Mich., became crazed on the subject
of hypnotism and was sent on a
Michigan Central train to an asylum.
When the conductor asked for tickets
the crazy man began telling of his
"I'll hypnotize you," he said.
"Fire away," replied the conductor.
The man made several passes be?
fore the conductor's face.
"N'ow you are hypnotized," he said.
The conductor looked the part as
best he could.
"You're a conductor," went on the
"That's right," replied his victim.
"You're a good conductor," went
on the hypnotist.
"Right again." said the conductor.
'You don't smoke, drink or swear
at passengers. You are honest. You
turn in all tickets and money you
collect from passengers. In fact you
do not steal a cent."
'That's right," asserted the con?
The hypnotist eyed him a moment,
"What an awful fix you'd be in if
I left you In this condition!"?Kansas
Wilbur E. Williams, as speaker at
the law enforcement convention, held
here recently, told a story on a gas
belt police judge in explaining how
men in such a position had better be
careful as to the company they keep.
He said some gamblers, who were
brought into this judges' court, were
proven guilty. The judge frowned;
the gamblers frowned and marched
in funeral fashion out to pay their
fines. They were "digging" when the
judge passed them. He poked one
of the men in the ribs.
"Well, Bill," he said to the gam?
bler, "this is not the first time I have
dealt with you."
"No, Judge," smiled the gambler.
"But it Is the first time I ever came
out of the game with your money,"
said the judge.?Indianapolis Star.
A. political office In a small town In
Iowa, was vacant. The office paid
$2f>0 a year, and there was keen com?
petition for it. The Democratic can
dldate, Ezeklel Hicks, was a shrewd
old fellow, and a neat campaign fund
was turned over to him. To the aston
ishment Oi all, however, he war, de?
"I can't account for It," said one of
toe Democratic leaders gloomily
?'With that money, we should have
won. Hov did you lay It out, Ez<
"Well," said Baeklel, slowly pulling
hin whlske s, "yer see, that office only
pays $250 a year salary, an' I didn't
so ' no sense In payln' $100 out t<
get the office; so 1 bought me a little
truck farm Instead."?Dlpplncott's.
?The old. old story, told times with
out number, and repeated over and
over again for tho last 36 years, bu
it Is always a welcome story to those
In search of health?There Is nothing
In the world that cures coughs and
colds as quickly as Chamberlain*
Cotlgl Keinedy. Sold by W. W. Si
?crt. . . ?_
?Young Girls Are Victims
of headache, as well as older women,
but all get quick relief and prompt
cure from Dr. King's New Life Pills,
the world's host remedy for sick and
nervous heedaches. They make pure
blood, and strong nerves and build up
your health. Try them, 25c at Slbert's
On the Limited.
The merciless heat made the pas?
sengers gasp as the limited plough?
ed Its way steadily across the western
plains. Dreary, monotonous, was the
vista of sand and scrub which greet?
ed tho eyes of the wearied travelers.
To add to their discomfort, above the
muffled roar of the train arose the
continuous wailing of a child. More
than one man cursed softly and
?ought refuge in another car?all, as
it happened, crowded. Finally a
harsh-looking passenger spoke.
"Why don't you keep that brat
quiet?" he snapped.
The mother, a forlorn-looking wo?
man clad in rusty black, looked pa?
thetically up at him. "I've been try?
ing to," she falterd. "But you see,
the heat and the long journey"
A new expression stole over the
harsh-looking passenger's face. 'Give
It to me," he said In a tone of mar
\ellous gentleness; and the poor
mother placed th fretful baby in his
Whereupon he threw the child out
of the window.
Hills Her Foe of 20 Years.
?*The most merciless enemy I had
for 20 years," declares Mrs. James
Duncan, of Haynesville, Me., "was
dyspepsia. 1 suffered intensely after
eating or drinking and could scarce?
ly sleep. After many remedies had
failed and several doctors gave me up,
I tried Electric Bitters, which cured
me OOmpletely. NOW 1 can eat any?
thing. I am 70 years old ami am
OVer-joyed to get my health and
strength back again." For Endlges?
tlon, loss of appetite, kidney trouble,
lame back, female complaints, its un?
counted. Only 50c at Slbert's Drug
VAVAL BASE AT PEARL HARBOR.
PortiAcatlonfl In tiie Philippinen to
Washington, X? v. 11.?The recom?
mendation of the joint army and navy
hoard that Pearl Harbor, in the Ha?
waiian Islands, be made the great
naval station In the Pacific, was ap?
proved today by President Taft.
In doing this it was decided that a
temporary naval station only would
be constructed at Olongapo, and that
the proposed improvement of Manila
harbor be abandoned. This will leave
the protection of the Philippine Is?
lands to the army.
The determination to minimize th^
fortifications in the Philippine Islands
to make Pearl Harbor a great naval
station was not, it was explained to?
day, because of any intention to with?
draw American control over the
Philippines. It was done, it was said,
purely for reasons of strategy
For years a fierce controversy has
been waged as to whether the prin?
cipal fortification in the Philippines
should be located at Olongapo or Ca
vite. The naval officers favored Olon
gapo and the army Manilla Bay. on
the ground that Olongapo could not
be protected from land attacks.
The big lloating dry dock. Dewey, Is
now at Olongapo, and under the
present plan will be retained there.
Such improvements as are made at
this point, now estimated to cost be?
tween $200,000 and $300,000, will be
with the idea of removing the Dewey
to some other port in case of danger
SmalI|K>x Coisc at Xcwbcrry.
Newberry, November 11.?A case
of smallpox developed in one of the
men who came here to join the Bar
kott Carnival Company. He had not
been with the Carnival, but came here
from Columbia. The board of health
has taken charge of the case and ev?
ery precaution is being taken, and
there is not much probability of any
spread of the disease.
Atlanta is to vote upon the question
of a bond issue, and a committee of
citizens is holding meetings in every
ward. The money is needed for ex?
tending the water and sewer systems.
The statement is made that these
need improvement in order to pro?
mote immunity from possible epidem?
ic in the hot weather. A bond issue
of $3.000,000 is desired for these pur?
poses and for the public schools, a
hospital, and the construction of cre?
matories. It does not appear in the
published appealn to support the
propositions why private enterrplse
may not be trusted to supply the cre?
matories. But the advocates of the
bond issue are showing themselves
very much in earnest.
?Foley's Honey and Tar cures
coughs quickly, strengthens the lungs
and expels colds. Get the genuine in
a yellow package. Sibert's Drug Store.
The old State Dispensary building
in Columbia has been rented to A.
M. Meetz & Co., who will use it as a
?Many school children suffer from
constipation, which is often the cause
cf seeming stupidity a: lessons. Cham
lei'ain's Stomach and Liver Tablet?
a**e an ideal medicln? to give a child,
for they are mild and gentle in their
effect, and will cure even chronic cm
>ili.ction. Sold by W. W. Sibert.
A special appropriation will be ask?
ed from the next Session of the Legis?
lature for the crusade against tuber?
?This is to certify that all druggists
are authorized to refund your money
if Foley's Honey and Tar fails to cure
your cough or cold. It stops the cough,
heals the lungs and prevents serious
results from a cold, prevents pneu?
monia and consumption. Contains no
opiates. The genuine Is in a yellow
package. Refuse substitutes. Sibert's
The store of L. D. Cullum & Co., of
Patesburg was burned Thursday night.
Loss about $10,000 Three men were
injured by falling walls, none serious?
?Foley's Kidney Remedy will cure
any case of kidney or bladder trouble
that is not beyond the reach of medi?
cine. Cures backache and Irregulari?
ties that if neglected might result In
Brlght's disease or diabetes. Sibert's
The dispensary at St. Matthews has
sold out and the dispensary closed.
?Lame hack comes on suddenly and
is extremely painful. It is caused by
rheumatism of the muscles. Quick re?
lief is afforded by applying Chamber?
lain's Liniment. Sold by VV. \V. Si?
Peg Leg Hughes who killed Clerk
of Court \V. B. Causey, of Hampton
county several months ago, is on trial
?When a cold becomes settled in the
system, it win take several days' treat?
ment to cure it. and the best remedy
to use is Chamberlain's Cough Rem?
edy. It will cure quicker than any
other, and also leaves the system in a
natural and healthy condition. Sold
by W. W. Sibert.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
- and has been made under his per
*Cj(/-??~f~~^>s ?onal supervision since its infancy*
\*+\a^7r, '<MCA4/IZ Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children?Experience against Experiment?
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare?
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups* It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium. Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and aMays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the ,
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep* %
?The Children's Panacea?The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Hare Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THB (tSNTAUN COMPANY, TT MURRAY ?THKCT. NCW YOUR cm.
Birnie's Drug Store,
5 W. Liberty St. Sumter, S. C.
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
CHOICE PERFUMES JAND FINE
TOILET ARTICLES, COMBS AND
BRUSHES, PATENT MEDICINES
AND DRUGGISTS' SUNDRIES, A
FULL LINE OF CIGARS AND
TOBACCO. :: :: :: :: ::
OUR MOTTO: PURE AND- RELIABLE GOODS.
Our stock is complete
and we cheerfully solicit
your patronage. :: :: ::
THE GROWTH OF OUR LUMBER
has been something phenomenal,and
is due to strict adherence to sound
business principles. Always provid?
ing full measures and the highest
qualities of well-seasoned lumber, we
have succeeded In retaining all of
our old customers, and in attracting
new ones all the time. For reliable
lumber at fair prices and prompt de?
liveries, come to us.
The Sumter Door, Sash & Blind Factory,
J. W. McKeiver, - - Proprietor.
HORSES, MULES. BUGGIES, WAGONS, HARNESS,
Lime, Cement, Acme Wall Plaster, Shingles, Laths,
Fire Brick, Clay, Stove Flue and Drain Pipe, Etc.
TT % ? All kinds, Horse, Cow, Hog and
Hay and Grain?Chicken Feed> . .. ? ..
SEED OATS, WHEAT, RYE AND BARLEY.
A car load or a single article. Come and see us, if
unable to do so, write, or phone No. 10.
DEST LIVERY IN SUMTER.
The Farmers' Bank & Trust Go. "a*
What - -? to Say
Satisfaction with one's efforts put the brakes on progress.
There is a future ahead o the fellow who is sorry when the I
The Farmers' Bank and Trust Company is ct ntinually reaching
out for new business, and is getting it. If you are not a patron
we Invite you to become one*
C. G. ROWLAND, Pres. R. L EDMUNDS. Cashier. GUY L. WARREN. Teller,
A, S, MERRIMAN. Bookkeeper. H. L. McCOY, Ass-. Bookkeeper.