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Sport In India.
Though now, perhaps, fresh and
snore prolific fields have been opened
ap to the hunter of big game, India
remains the premier country for the
sportsman generally. Nowhere else
la such an Immense variety of enter?
tainment to be had. for wide indeed
sa the field offered to the sportsman
who "has to spend.some time in In?
dia's sunny clime." If his Inclination
la toward horses, he has ample op?
portunities for polo, racing, plg-stlck
Ing. and hunting; If he prefers life in
th.? Jungle, there are tigers, bison,
and other large beasts of the chase
to be pursued, while the less ambi?
tious gunner can content himself
with the quest of innumerable small
game, which comprises some of the
best snipe and duck shooting In the
world, Snould he be not only a
aunter, but a climber, he may crawl
on the roof of the world and pursue
the Ibex over the snowy slopes of the
Where the range Is so wide It Is
difficult to award the palmf but the
sport of the East Is generally ac
knowledged to be plg-stlcklng. Beat?
ers assisted by elephants are usually
employed to find the qusrry. the
hunters being mounted and armed
with spears. In some parts a Ion*
spear of about seven feet Is used, like
a lance. Elsewhere a shorter Jab?
bing weapon Is used, which is grasp?
ed near the loaded butt end (weight?
ed with lead) and held pointing
The boar Im. without doubt, the
most courageous of all animals.
Moreover, he is possessed of one of
the worst tempers, and has most af?
fective weapon* with which to vent
ft upon his foes in the shape of sharp,
curved tushes. He stands about two
feet six Inches or more at the withers
and in snlte of his fcreat weight is
extraordinarily quick. For about a
salle he is too fast for any horse over
the rough ground he is generally
found upon. His weight carries him
crashing through small obstacles,
while he can. and will, Jump the larg?
er ones. He never loses his head, no
matter bow hard he Is being hustled
along?a trait which no 'other beast
of the chase can boast?and never
forgets to put all and every kind of
obstacle between himself and his pur?
When at last overtaken he will
turn on his foes, charging with sud?
den and extraordinary rapidity, al?
though perhaps wounded, again and
again, flally taking refuge beneath
some overhanging ihorn trees or oth?
er plsce ?vhere he cannot be reached
on horseback, to stand at bay. Then
st becomes necessary to attack him
on foot?a very dangerous proceed
tag. At least two sportsmen must go
In together, for he will probably
charge once more, and his weight
4ev**n If the spear goes Into him) will
throw a single man over.?Wide
?There Is more Catarrh In this sec?
tion of the country than all other dis?
eases pus together, and until the last
few years was supposed to be incur?
able. For a great many years doc?
tors pronounced It a local disease and
preicrlbed local remedies, and by con?
stantly falling to cure with local
treatment, pronounced it Incurable.
Science has proven catarrh to be a
constitutional disease and therefore
reo, td res constitutional treatment.
Mall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by
<W. $, Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio, is
the only constitutional cure on the
market. It is taken Internal^ in
doses from 10 drops to a teuspoonful.
It acts directly on the blood and mu?
cous surfaces of the system. They of?
fer one hundred dollars for any case
tt falls to cure, lend for circular*
and testimonials. ?
Address: F. J CHENEY & CO., To?
>?Sold by Druggists, 7fC,
Take H 01*1 Family Pills for constl
f aoCURCO AND DIFCNDCD. *>n<ln*xW,
St*win* ut-photo. for **iM<rt search *ud frc rf'jxirt
Wtmrn anVtcv, how to obtain i-ai.ufm trat)? narks,
ess/rigs*?c, |N ALL COUNTRIES.
ttuimets dir 001 -with Washington tarts tint*,
mmty and often tke patent.
Pitint md Infringement Practice Exclusively.
Writ* or cotne to ua at
SI Slata feme, vpv ?nlud ItetM Meat oaee.|
_ WASHINGTON, O. C.
la Pleasant and Effective
CoKutlpation, Stomach and
try stimulating these organs and
restoring their natural action.
la best for women and chil?
dren as ORINO docs not grips
SIEBERTS DRUQ STORE.
KING EDWARD'S ORDERS.
The Origin. Romance ami Etiquette
of the Various Decorations Worn
by Ills Majesty.
When King Edward goes abroad
amongst his subjects on occasions of
ceremony, the least observant eye will
note some details of the Insignia he
wears. Everyone is aware that the
emblems of an order of knighthood
are not restricted to one portion of
the royal person; they may be worn
on the right or left shoulder, across
the hoaom, on the left breast, around
the neck, or suspended at the hip.
It Is probable that the broad blue
ribbon of the Garter Is familiar to
all. but that it is equally possible to
wear the badge of the Garter round
the neck, on the left shoulder, on the
breast or encircling the left leg may
not be generally known.
It has been said that the desire to
possess honorary distinction hat
shown itself In various shapes from
very remote times, and to be able to
wear them on the person as ovldene?1
of some particular qualification in the
individual has been an object of hn
man ambition almost from time Im?
memorial. The sovereign, naturally
leads the way; he is the first man in
the state; he is himself the fountain
of honor. But with the accumula?
tion Ht honorable decorations at all
the courts of Europe, it grew impos?
sible for one individual to wear all
the chains, ribbons, medals and proaa<
es of which King Edward is the
recipient. Consequently, a selection
only can be worn, and this selection
is governed by His Majesty's predi?
lections and the nature of the occa?
sion. Thus, at a purely British func?
tion, the display of the insignia of
British orders and of British decora?
tions is naturally the rule.
But first of all let us see what the
insignia of an order generally consist
of. In the case of the order of great?
est distinction, the Garter, they con?
sist first of a habit, collar, badge, star
and the garter. In what is called a
full chapter of the order, of the com?
plete habit and Insignia His Majesty
would wear a collar, from which is
suspended the "George" (a gold and
enameled representation of the St.
George and the Dragon), together
with the star (worn on the lefl
breast). This full chapter of the
habit is worn only on certain days,
known as "collar days." On ordinary
occasions?a levee or a cour* ? Hi>
Majesty wears the ribbon over the
left shoulder, from which is suspend
ed the lesser George (an oval badge,
with a representation of St. George
and the Dragon), together with the
star. The garter, which is worn only
with breeches and bears the motto
of the order?"Honi soit qui mal y
pens."?Is worn below the knee on
the left leg.
The badge/i have grown so numer?
ous It has been found necessary to
fasten the small ones Issued to Com?
panions of any order In a closely
packed row upon the left breast. By
this* means It Is possible for His Ma?
jesty to wear a great many orders
and decorations. For, in adidtion to
a row of, say, nine on the breast, he
can carry four stars below, a ribbon
suspending a badge across his breast?
another around his neck, another
fastened to his right shoulder, and
another to his left, making in all IT
decorations which King Edward VI!
can wear at once, Whereas King E I?
ward VI could only have worn three
or four.?Strand Magazine.
Short-sightedness Has Its Compensa?
"Though the short-sighted person
frequently beholds his fellow crea?
tures anatomically deficient." sayi
Constance Clyde In the September
Strand, "he has his compensations.
Color to him Is a little softer and
more beautiful than it is to the aver?
age Individual. Fortunately, it is also
quite as Y'slble, As a consequence,
color without, evidently, any sub?
stance to support it, is a frequent
phenomenon of the myopic world.
"Though he sees the world so dis
tlnctly, however, he yet beholds It
sometimes as a more beautiful sphere
than that which you, the normal
sighted, inhabit. The human face,
when he can see It at all is a softer
face than that which is visible to you.
The coarse red of a complexion be?
comes very often a becoming blush,
white hairs resolving themselves
pleasantly Into high lights. Th<' world
ages ten years all around when the
oculist permits him to assuma glas*
es. for wrinkles, unless large, do not
usually exist for the Bhort*atgh|
the oldest man having often a boyish
look which vanishes when apectaclei
are donned. All the little blemishes
of corr "lexlon and feature resolve
themselves Into nothing, Bhorl ilghl
is tin- true, magic Juice which causes
Iis to se?- "Helen's beauty in a brow
of Egypt.1 "
Antonio, the twenty*two-year old
daughter of Frank Orasalanli >>i Vine*
land. N. J.. told in court the other day
that her father bad cut off her beau<
t If ill hh ck hair in order to prevent
her leaving home tO many a man In
APPELTS SOCIETY COLUMN.
Brtejf Items Culled From the Man?
The young lady who lost a piece of
clastic about an inch wide with a pink
bow, can secure its return by adver?
tising in The Times.
Anyor. who will guess correctly the
name of the man a certain widow of
this town expects to marry before
Christmas, can have a subscription to
The Times free.
One of our Manning tourists while
at Saluda was so interested in a youns
ladles' conversational powers that he
evaporized and mysteriously disap?
peared, and when at last found he
was covered head and ears in bed.
We notice a dispatch in Sunday's
papers that kissing has been barred in
Atlanta, this must account for a re?
cent exodus from that city, and the
increase in our visiting population,
with the promise of a long stay.
Now what do you think of this? A
Manning marriageable, took a moun?
tain walk with a young lady. When
the couple returned to the hashery
where they were boarding, it was no?
ticed one of the lady's sleeves was very
much yellow-stained, it was called to
her attention that her sleeve and waist
was covered with clay, but she inno?
cently remarked, "no such thing, it is
nicotine from the Captain s lingers."
MOKE POWER FROM STEAM,
Combination of Kc.'iprocatliig En?
gines and Turbines.
Washington, Aug. 21.?Accompany?
ing the bids of the new 2G.000-ton
battleships Arkansas and Wyoming
are novel engineering devices looking
to Increase of economy at all speeds,
and especially at low speed, where
the turbines hitherto have not be* n
economical. The Navy Department
formulated one plan, which was sub?
mitted to the contractors with the
specifications. The contractors have
another series of plans for machinery.
The Bureau of Steam Engineering
proposes to have in each engine room
a reciprocating engine on one shaft
and a Parsons turbine on another.
The steam from the engine will go
through the turbine before it reaches
the engine. By the combination of
turbine and reciprocating engine, to?
gether with a very high vacuum in
the condenser, more work is got out
of the steam and hence greater econ?
omy is obtained at all speeds.
This device has not yet been used
on any vessel in the United States
Xavy, but it has been tested on Brit?
ish naval vessels and found satisfac?
tory. It is also in use on the passen?
ger ship Laurentio, plying from Mon
treal to Liverpool, and several other
vessels. In each instance there has
been a saving in steam consumption.
The Fore River Company submit?
ted eight different types of machinery
for its proposed vessels. One of these
schemes is to have a turbine driving
a dynamo, one shaft and an electric
motor, and a steam turbine on an?
other shaft. The electricity will do
the actual turning of the shaft, the
engines generating the electricity.
This plan has not yet been tried on
any vessel, but has been tested by the
company at Its works on shore. The
mpany's experts promise great
thlngt for the plan.
it Is claimed for Morris E. Btrene
ror many years a member of the
Board of Education In New York city,
v ho died rec< ntly. that he was the
originator of the system of fire drills
for school children that la now In use
throughout this country and In Eu?
Consul Edwin 8, Cunningham, of
Durban, states that the Wyheld Iron
Coal and Railway Company will soon
install four experimental coke ovens,
as there is a ready market for the
product. The imports of coke Into
British South Africa in 190$ amount
JKI LLTHB& Jyor?!
I and CURBTMtyMC&i
' 1 iMIIIWI.?II I III HIT I
and AUTHROff AMD?a?iSTRG?ElES
?yU. AMC 1 MMTMI. .IV..?IV 'V. MHJXU.H.HMMIWmWMr
!l OR MON?V RCUNDf?.
Anyone MtitUng n iketeu dsserlptWwi may
quickly Mcertnln cur opinion heswhethwr an
invtMitlon t ft probably pn let it Able. Comnninira
tloiwftrletlreouOdeiiiliil. HANDBOOK on Patente
B?'iit froe. <?Mo?t niftMiey fur securing patents.
Patents titkeu tnroush Mmm A. co. receive
'ftcUu notice, without obgraSi la tue
A rinndtfiitirlv 11bmfr?'p<1 wookly. l.nraptt cir?
culation <?f imv icieiiti?c lourauL Tsrmasl a
jroiir: four months* IL 8ol? by all naivedealurt.
MUNN & Co.36"""''"'- New York
Draii'*h ofnou, t'25 K St., WMbtsaton, 1>. c
TI1K MULLIGAN CASK.
Mayor und Police of Spartanhurg Arc
Criticized for Allowing Mulligan to
Make Ills Kscap<\
Spartanburg, Aug. 25.?Prof. Frank
Evans, for the Law and Order League,
swore out a warrant here this after?
noon for Police Officer F. R. Mulligan,
who was caught Monday ninht in the
act of robbing '.he cash drawer at Du
Pre's hook store.
Mullligan was released by Mayor
Floyd soon after his arrest and has
The mayor and the whole police de?
partment have been subjected to the
most severe criticism because of their
conduct in this matter.
Spartanburg, Aug. 26.?F. R. Mulli?
gan, better known as "Bud" MUigan,
the police officer charged with bur?
glary, surrendered to Sheriff White
tonight at 9:30 o'clock. He was taken
before Magistrate Wetmore and bond
was arranged in the sum of $1,000,
made good by Mayor John F. Floyd
and Mr. T. A. Green.
Mulligan, a police officer and acting
sergeant, was caught by Policoman
Rice W. Nolen at the cash drawer in
DuPre'i book store at 3:30 o'clock1
Tuesday morning, chased out and ar?
rested in an alleyway to the rear of
the store. He was taken before Mr.
Warren DuPre. the proprietor of tin
book store, and Mayor J. F. Floyd by
oilie r Nolen, but Mr. DuPre, feeling
sorry for Mulligan's family, agree I
to lei him go free provided he left the
State, in chasing Mulligan. Officer
Xolen fired upon him and Mulltgan
In return fired on his pursuer.
THE ELECTION EXPENSES.
The State Will Pay About $6,600 for
Columbia, Aug. 2 7.?According to
an estimate Issued by Comptroller
General Jones, the recent election will
cost the State approximately $6.500.
Of this amount over $2,500 was paid
for advertising the election In the
papers of the 21 counties in which]
the election w as held, the rcmalndei !
going to the managen ?and commls
sloners of election.
The legislation did not make any
provision at its last session to defraj
the expenses of the election and con?
sequently funds will have to be ap?
propriated at the next session.
The Praise That Comes From Thank?
ful Sinnier People.
One kidney remedy never fails.
Bumter people rely upon it.
That remedy is Doin's Kidney
Sumter testimony proves It always
P. R. May, 115 E. Liberty St., Sum
ter, S. C.i says: "Doan's Kidney Pills
proved more beneficial to me than
anything I had previously used. TwoJ
years ago I was injured and as the
result my kidneys bothered me a
great deal. My back ached severely
and I h;id such pains through my
loins that I could hardly move. I
tried prescriptions and liniment and
took several other remedies but did
not receive relief. My kidneys were
very weak and the secretions contain?
ed a- dark sediment and were irregu?
lar in passage. I could not rest well
and if I attempted to lift, sharp pains
caught me through my loins. Since
Using Doan's Kidney Pills, procured
at China's drug store, the backaches
and lameness have all disappeared
any my kidneys are more normal. I
feel fifty per cent better and it there?
fore gives me pleasure to recommend
Doan's Kidney Pills."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-M ilburn Co., Buffalo
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name?Doan's?and
take no other. No. 10.
(For Myrtle Beach.)
Atlantic Coast Linn
Tickets for sale tor all trains
etch Saturday and for Sunday
forenoon, trains commencing
Saturday, May 29th and continu
ing to Saturday, Sept. 4th, 1909,
limited to return Monday follow?
ing date of sale.
An excellent opportunity to
visit tile fatuous Seashore Resorts
oi South Carolina at a minimum
For'information, call on Ticket
Agent, or write.
W. J. CRAiG, T, C. WHITE,
Pas. Traf. Mgr. Gen. Pas. Agt.
WILMINuTON, N. C.
b> SsSiS^b fjruarantced under the Food
Exact Copy of Wrapper,
ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT.
ting to Stomachs and?owlsof
ness and RVst.Con tains nekta
Opiuni.Morphine nor Mineral.
.Arise Seed +
Aperfect Remedy forConsfipa
Mon, Sour Stoinach.Diarrhoca
ness andLoss of sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Havq,
osxs -35 Cents
THt CCNTAUB COMPANY. NEW TOUR CITY.
iRNiE s Drug Store,
5,W Liberty Ft Pumtbb, S. C.
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
CHOICE PERFUMES AND FINE
TOILET ARTICLES, COMBS AND
BRUSHES, PATENT MEDICINES
AND DRUGGISTS' SUNDRIES, A
FULL LINE OF CIGARS AND
TOBACCO. :: :: ::
MOTTO: PURE AND RELIABLE GOODS. I
H? 19 ill
Our stock is complete
and we cheerfully solicit
your patronage. :: :: ::
LAYING THE FOUNDATION
for a solid and well-built house con
only be done when the best building
materials used. We have a complete
stock of superior building materials
of all kinds. Doors. Sashs, Blinds,
Mouldings, Etc., to be found any?
where in Sumter.
The Sumter Oocr, Sash & Blind Factor?,"!
J. W. McKeiver. - - Proprietor
When you want to send money out of town iure
want you to come here and get a bank drat.
The cost averages less than postoffice or ex?
press money orders and are much more con?
venient, as they are' transferable any number
of times simply by endorsement. When paid
they are returned here where they can be re
fern * o should it become desirable.
Bank of Sumter.
if you have J oin property In Sumter or Clarendon county which you
wish to tell thia season, you should list it now, in order that it may be
Inspected and properly advertised fort he fall buatnem 1 have a number
of prospective buyers for well Improved property, and if your prices are
right, we should be able to do some bustnesa
C!TY. FARM AND TIM?
BER PROPERTY HAN?
DLED. REAL ESTATE
L DANS NEGOTIATED.
26*2 N Main St.
R. B. Belsen
REAL ESTATE ATTORNEY.
MONEY INVESTED IM
REAL ESTA1E MORT?
GAGES. LET MEINVES.'
YOUR IDLE MONEY AT
7 AND 8 PER CENT
Sumter, S. C.