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The sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1906-1909, June 18, 1908, Image 8

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218672/1908-06-18/ed-1/seq-8/

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NOFA%(
fAR
Join the don't. worry club this year.
Nitrogenous food for the sows thal
gre in p1g.
Salt the cows every day rather thav
tt long and irregular intervals.
A steady man and a steady old
korse are needed to break the coll
'ight.
Don't let the flock run down in con
lition. Well-fed poultry are poor sub
ects for disease.
Feed regularly. The poultry will do
letter and will show their apprecia.
ion in the fuller egg basket.
Profit by the mistakes made last
'ear. Don't fall a second time in the
ame way and on the same thing.
Better a small farm clear of debt
tnd well worked than a great big one
ourdened with debt and not hall
rorked,
The cow with the finical appetite
'ill not prove the profltable cow. The
ow must be a hearty feeder to give
i generous yield.
Can't afford a tank heater? Well,
you certainly can't afford to let your
rattle drink the water through the hole
cut in the ice in the (ank.
Of course you cannot dip the sheoi
now, but you can sift insect powdei
into the wool and rub it well in. Thii
will knock the ticks and give relief tc
the sheep.
What are you doing to make you
locality better? A good question t(
ask yourself during these days whei
you have time to think and leisure ti
do the kindly deed.
Have a few nut trees on the place
They are slow growers, but once es
tablished they will provide your chil
dren and your children's childron witi
reason for thmanksigiv'ing to the planter
The reas:on beef cattle are hardie:
than dairy cattle is that they havt
more far wvorked through the muscles
The dairy~ cattle put the fat into the
milk or deposit it around their intes
tines to be drawn upon when needed
This country imports $600,000,004
worth of tropical fruits each year
Which leads us to ask how uchu o
this fruit hunger of our people nigh
be supplied by a better fruit prodluc
lion at home? Are you helping to sup)
ply the need?
It takes variety of feed to keel) thi
appetite keenl and working to the ful
limit. Rtu~emmber this in your feed
ing. When steers begin to fusseove
snapped corn give themi as change onci
a day of corn-and-coh meal, and aloni
toward the finish, dteal out two pound;
of oii meal Once a (lay to each steer.
If you haven't a workshop in whic)
you can put a little stove to give yoi
'comfortable temperature in which te
work while repairing and overhaulinj
the machinery provide one at once. I
may mean a little outlay, but it wil
more thani come back to you in thE
facility and ease with which you cal
make your repairs.
The ''Rook F'armer" is generally th
progressive *armer. To he sure ther
may be sometimes too much scienc
and theory and not enough practical
good common sense, but the farme
who has the rare grace of combinin
the two is the farmer who is raisin
'the average of farming and provin
'that there is profit and pleasure I:
'the votetion.
BTy groups of three. Try thexu
'Three things to wish for--healtl
firiends, and a cheerful spirit. ThrE
* things to delight in-frankness, fre
dom, and beauty. Three things to a
mire-power, gracefulness, and di
nity. Thiree things to govern-ter
per, tongue, and conduct. Thr(
things to hate-cruelty, arrogance% at
affection. Three things to love-pua
ity, truth and honor. Three things
.be-brave, gentle, and kind.
FARM' LABOR.
HArd to Get and of Poor Quality...
Suggestod Remedy.
One of the most common complaint'
to-day coming from the farm is tht
incompetency of most of the farm la
borers that can be secured. It ti nol
to be doubted that this 'will rosill
finally in the establishing of soim
kind of school or bureau where it
will be possible for crude laborers te
be made into competent farm labor'
ers. There are thousands of.idle mer
in the cities in ordinary times that
would be glad to go out and work in
the country if they understood- the
work. Farm work also varies so great
ly in character that one kind of a farm
laborer is not well fitted to do other
kinds of farm labor.
Thus a city man that has worked
as stable man in a great horse-breed,
ing establishment would not be well
fitted by his experience to go to work
for a horticulturist. When he loses
his position with the horse-breeder, he
turns his face city-ward and goes to
work for some man in town. If he
had an opportunity to learn how to
do all kinds of farm work he could
readily change from one class of work
to another, but as a matter of fact it
is not easy for a man that wishes to
learn farming to get with a man that
will let him learn all kinds of farming,
Usually his work is so one-sided that
he makes little progress.
This is a matter that will doubtless
be taken up in time by the depart
ments in our agricultural colleges that
deal with farm economics, thinks
Farmers' Review. It would be entire
ly easy for some one of our agricul
tural colleges to start such a fitting
school as an experiment, with the
idea of turning out annually a few
all-around farm laborers, who would
have learned many kinds of work in
the various departments of the experi
ment station farm. Laborers so taught
would have the advantage of having
been taught more correct principles
of farming than is true with most la
borers, who pick up a good deal of
error with the facts they acquire.
DWARF FRUITS.
Earliness is Their Chief Point of Ad.
vantage Over Other Varieties.
Dwarf fruits cannot be made com
mnercially profitable, but they -have
somo advantages over other fruits in
the earliness with which the tree be
gins to bear. Dwarf pears unde- good
treatment as to soil come quickly intc
bearing. The most prolific sorts givi
some frtit the second year after set
ting, andg increase the product fron
year to year for a number of years
A good many dwarf apples are nov
being planted,. and these soon produce
good crops. Of course these trees art
- short-lived and cannot be made t<
- take the place of the standard sor
I:f apples and pears. There ar<
many farms, however, on which It in
:lesired to have some fruit in
few years, and these furnish thi
means.
They should not, however, be plant
ed between rows of standar-d trees, ai
some suggest, but in a plantation b:
themselves. The plan of planting bc
tween standard trees short-lived treel
Ithat are to be dug out never work:
out satisfactorily. Hore and there wil
be0 found a short-lived tree of mori
than usual value and longevity anm
- the owner will not cut it out. No
should such trees be dispensed witi
till they have passed their period o
usefulness. If they are in a plant2
Stion of their own the best trees can
i be left to grow andbear fruit loni
. after the others have been cut out.
DESIRABLE CART FOR FARM USE
One in Which Loaves, Straw,' Etc
Can Be Easily Moved.
Where a large Quantity of loose mi
terial such as manure, straw and law
rakings must be carted from one plac
to another I find a cart made after th
design shown in the accompanying i
A Goed Cart for Parm UJse.
lustration much more convenient tha
a wheelbarrow, says a correspondes
Sof Prairie Fiirmer.
Two wheels from -an old riding ploa
about three feet In diameter, were s
lected. For the axle a piece of inc
gas piping was used. The frame
Sthe box, which is five feet long at
24 feet wide, was mortisod together
two by two material.
The front posts are two feet eig1
Sinches in height a~md the box was co
estructed of three-Quarter-inch pin
d IHandles were bolted to the sides
-that the cart may be either drawn
pushed. A leg in front holds the' ca
'when standing In position to load.
Politics ani immigration.
The Manifacturers' Record of
Baltimore sounds this timely
.fnote of warning:
"Co-ilcidnt mitly with exposi
tions at Soutihern ports by an
official of the national depart
ment of conuirce and labor of
the government's plan to dis
tribute immigrants, a plan far
beyond the safe pnwm-iice of the
national governmint. rcilars
are being sent from New York
City designed to further the
work of an organization there
seeking, in its own words., 'to
encourage the distribution of
Italian immigrants all over the
country, especially in the agri
cultthal sections of the United
States.' The South and the
country will do well to discouir
age at every point any move
ment, whether by a New York
organization,a trans-continental
steiship company or by the
federal government, to distrib
ute through the country any
kind of immigrants, especially
immigrants who are speeded
from their native countries by
their own governments. There
is too much of the fine Italian
hand touching big American
politics visible in the immigra
tion movemlwnt to this country."
The Augusta (Ga.) Chronicle
indorses the above by saying:
"There is something to think
about in this. Foreign govern
Ients that want to get rid of
their undesirable citizens, and
steamship companies that want
'o haul them across the ocean,
can have no very deep interest
in the proper development of any
portion of this country. Cer
tainly ciitzens of -he United
St a'es; should not allow them
selves to be duped into aiding a
movemint tht" d es not mean
Well for their own Country.
And yet, we fear, sorn o titll
are doin.., Nverv ing"
No A:ernative
A (rbin trial judg.e in a cer
tain state became so unpopular
that the o.ily way he could get
a verdict, for the state was t
make mi.4 charge in fa 'or of the
prisoner. W'Vhen mtters had
reached this stage a famous
feud fighter was arrested on a1
charge of murder an-i brought
-to trial. Tlhe case, which wvas
the judge's first murder trial.
attracted much attent ion, and'
the judge, whose un'popularity
arose from his vanit y and pom-.
posity, greatly enjoyed his rok:
r as umpire of the la. w. The cast
-was a clear one aninst. the de
fendant, and his guilt wvas sc
conclusively pi-oved that th(
judge even piesaumed to charg(
accordingly. The jury retired,
and wh~n they filed back intt
court it was noticed that they
avoide I the prisoner's eye aml
1looked unusually solemn.
"ntlemen," said the j'udge,
*waving the clerk into sikano
''have you reached a verdicte
"We haveo," said the foreman
T1he judge opened a paper bag
drew out a black cap. With am
Important look around the court
room he placed this on his hem!
and pulled it down until it me1
his ears.
D -''Prisoner," e said, "arise.
Lt arise and look at the jury
Jury, arise and look at the pris
2. oner. Gentlemen, wvhat is yo:1
b verdict?"
it The jurymen, who had bet:
whispering to each other, nodl
ded cheerfully at the prisoner.
~t "'Not guilty,'' said the fore
eman.
o"Of course," lie said later
)? when every one had shaken th<
rt innocent man's hand, "he wa:
geuilty all right, and that wa
Convalescents need aI
ment in easily digested f<
Scoff' Emld/c
ment-highly concentrate
It makes bone, blood
putting any tax on the
-ALL DRUGGISTSs 5(
going to be our verdict, but
when the little judge put that
black cap on his head and pulled
it down over hh ears-like that
there was only ope thing fcr us
to do, and we did it.' "-New
York Sun.
Getting His Own Back.
An ironworker, .having bad the worst
of an argument with a friend, decided
to get even with him.
Waiting, therefore, until his enemy
had retired to rest one night, he ap
proached his street door and knocked
loudly In order to wake him.
Opening the bedroom window, the
other hurriedly inquired what the noise
was all about.
"Why." replied the outside one, "one
of your witadows Is wide open."
"Which one?"
"Why. the one you have your head
thronigh." chuckled the other as he
went away satisfied with the success
of his plot.-Illustrated Bits.
Must Chargo to Got Crowd.
The ladies' guild of an uptown church
had planned an evening entertainment
and reception and asked the rector to
mnake announceient of it on the Sun
day preceding.
"This Is all right." he said, "but you
must charge admission."
"Wry, this is just a social evenIng,"
they protested. "We are inviting peo
pie."
"They won't cone," said the rector.
"herause they will think it is not worth
whie. But ehnrge a small admission
and you will have a good croivd." So
the women gave in, and subsequent
-vents proved the rector was right.
Now York Press.
They Made Her.
A grandnothir was reproving her
litile grand,'hlldI'en for making so
much n1oise.
"Dinr nit. children, you are so nol.vy
1oda.y! Can't you be a little more
"Now, gindma, . ou mustn't sco!d
us. you see. if it wasn't for us, yo
w-oihdn't fie a grandina at all."-Har
per's W.eely.
Ono For Each Life.
"I want a good revolver," began the
determnined looking msan.
"Yes, ir." saidi the salestnan. "Six
chamnber's?"
"Whty-er-yon'dl better make it a
nine chamber. I want to use it on a
cat next door."--London Express.
*A Poor Cornor.
When a guIirllts a man off by3 ,M.y
lu'nbsh will keel) a little la~ce In) a
cornier of her heairt for him he may be
sure that It Is a corner for which she
doesn't expclwt to have mlneh use.--Chi
('ago Recod-Hlerad.
A Bold Step.
To overcomo the well-grounded and
reasonable objctions of the more Intel
llgenat to the use of secret, medIcinal comn
pounds, Dr. R. V. Pierce, of )iinifalo, N.
Y., some tIme ago, decided to rif~ko a bold
departure from the usual course pursued
*by the makers of put-up medicines for do
mnestie use, an~ so has published broad
cast and opany to the whole world, a full
and qomnp? e lIst of all the Ingredlents
entering in he c. position of hIs widely
celebrated idie 1es. Thus he has taken
Ihis numer s trons and patients Jnto
his full n nce. Thus too ho has ro
mov is edieines from among secret
mostr of doubtful merIts, and made
them emediee of Knoum Composa4cn.
I *1Lh3kI.-f ~~.~ sahow
- sust~wfupo ot evr. mot
of I r. Prce' Golde 1 d .al riscoverbo'tle
famous medicine for weak atorniat h. Did
liver or bIlIousness and all catarrhal diseases
wherever located, have printed upon it. 4so
plain J'Naplfjh, a full and complete 1'J6 of all
the ngreient comosi It, but a small
boo ha ben iomled frort numerous
standard meia o~.of cll the different
schools of Dractlee, containing very numer
ous extracts from the writin gsof.' loading
Dractitioners of medicine, endorsing in thie
af*rongest vemstble ferma,. ea'.h and every ingro
dienit co~ntained ia Dr. Plerco's medicines.
One of theseil lite books will be mailed free
to any one sending address on postal card or
by letter, to D)r. Ri. v. Pierce, Inftal oNY.
and requesting the same. from thIs little
book it will bo learned that Dr. Pierce's mued
icinos contaIn no alco)hoI, narcotIc., mineral
agents or othier poIsonous or injurIous agents
and that they are made from native, mediei
nal roots of great value' also that some of
tho most valuable ingredlients contained in
D Ir. Pilerce's Favorito Prescription for weak,
nlervous. over-work,i "run-down," nervous
and debilitated women, were employed, long
years ago, by the Indians for similar ailments
aifecting their s'luews; In fac.t, one of the
most valabl m10nedleinael plants entering Into
-the composItion of Dr. Pierce's Favorito Pre
scrtiption was known to the Indians as
"S'jnaw-Weedl." Our ignowledge' of the usses
of not a few of our most-valuablo native. me
dicinal plants was gained from the Indians.
As made up by improved and exact pro
3cesses, the "1 vrite Preseription "1sa a most
Iefficient remedy for regulain all the wom
4 anl y funcions, cprrecting acomnents, as
prolapsug, anteveruion ani retorversion,
* vercomnimep5 nainu per od, toning un th
1W' IT
arge amount of nourish.
>rm.
n is powerful .ourish
d.
and muscle wlthpiut
digestiou.
Wo. AND $1.00.
Women as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis-.
courages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
ode _ and cheerfulness coon
disappear when the kid
neys are our of order
- or disgaavd.
-Kidney-Ad6ubl has
- become so previlont
that it Is not uncommon
for a child to be born
afflicted with weak kid
neys. If the child urin
--- . ates too often, if the
urine .'ds the flesh or if. when the child
reachtd. an age when it shduld be able to
control the passage. it 13 yet afflicted with
bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. Thi3 unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
most people suppose.
Women as well as men are made mis
erable with kidney and bladder trouble,
and both need the same great remedy.
The mild and the immediate effc-t of
Swamp-Root Is soon realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fif:y
cent and one dollar
sizes. You may have a .: MIse
sample bottle by mail :of
free, also pamphlet tell- nloma of %a-.mRot.
ng all about it, inc:ding many of the
.ousands of testimoniil letters received
rom sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
,c Co., Binghamton. N. Y., be sure and
mention this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but remember
the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and4 the address. Binghamton,
N. Y.. on every bottle.
A BRILLIANT DISPLAY
of relhiable' jewelry is here for your *plear..
uire and selection. You will think it is
.holli.I.4v ltme wh~en y on come to inspect
't. We ar rpn-lV at aill saalna to (ffer j
you the wiest c:hoice in your
FELERCTION OP JEW ELR~Y.
Our variety'. of birthdlay and other
gift-s is very la' ge ju.st now. T.'o large
mi facet. So " e are willing to forego a
large part of our legitimate pr.fli as an
it~oeome,t to you to help us reduce our'
hold ngs.
Ensley, S. C.
TIME IS fIONEY
This is just as true in regard to Sewving
Machin a ;.s atnything else.
By~ nsing Long suttle Machines, no
matt. r I ow well made, you are actually
thu'owinyg away thru hours out of every
TH E STA NDAR~I D ROTA'.Y SHU TLE
SEWINU MA(:HINE
Wvili make 3850 s'itohes in the earne time
Long Shuttle Machines make only 200. ?
The Standlard Rotary Princeple is most4L
sclwileicaly correct,. which fact has
been proven by 251 years of successful
use. In all parts of the worbi andI by our
con) p..titors continuously trying-to co:y
it without s'uces'. THE STrAND)AR
(GRAND) ROTARY. THlE WOlRLD'Sl
B51"T SEWINU MACl11NE. is two
maicine s mn one-Lock and Chain StLtch
--Balil Beariung Stand-Staasght Auto..
matic Lift. D~o not fail to inv.e-tiiate
* ho merits of the Faste*st. Most Sile,
Eunsi at Running and the most durable
Sewing Ntuchtne mad,. THE S I'AND
ARD) ROTARY. 'A de*monstration is
a revelatiotn." Write for pric. s and
Easy Paymen~t Plan. Guaranteed Sew
ing MachineV/#12.00 up.
T1hve Stnda~rd-Sewving Maclbli Co..
118 8. Broad St., Atlanta, Ca.
feb20mG

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