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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, August 11, 1910, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-08-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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How Uncle Sam Has Grown
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Interlocked Moose Antlers.
A curious relic of a faial battle between
two bull moose is shown in
Ue accompanying illustration. The I
- ? _
fl
Itelic of a Battle Between Two Bull
Moose.
battle was fought In the Kenai Peninsula,
Alaska, a few years ago. An Indian
was attracted to the spot by the
noise of the encounter, and on Hearing
the two antagonists, lie found
that one had broken its neck during!
the struggle and lay dead on tho |
ground, while the other, partly exhausted,
was making desperate efforts
to free his horns. After killing the
latter moose the Indian tried in every
way to separate the antlers, hut found
{this to bo impossible. The inter
locked antlers aro soon to be exhibited
in the collection of heads and
horns In the new Administration
Rulldlng oS the New York Zoological
Park. The larger pair of horns tias
a spread of sixty-nine and one-half
Inches, and the other of sixty-two
Inches.?Scientific American.
i ne itiiun irouwe.
"A great crisis always brings forward
a great man to meet It."
"Yes," replied Senator Sorghum;
"but the trouble with some of us
great men Is that we get Impatient
and excitable and try to manufacture
our crises as we go along."?Washington
Star.
TIIK IMMORTALIZED CA3TLK O
Acfcordlng to, Late Census.
:
91.-4 24.423?
1910.
76.30<b.2.87
I90o.
>a.C?22.2,5a
1890.,
K
50.3 5> 5.7Q1S
1880.;
\
38.558.377.
18*70.
; 3)i443.32.I.
18 to.
' 2.3-\9\.'&7G>
>850.'
; 17.' 059.-4-5 3.
: - J8-^0.
f?.80fo.oao.
I 830.
. &,i&33.??"5t.
182.0
*1
I'Jty (he Poor l'ipe Men.
Mrs. Stubb?"John, I knew it was
your birthday, so I bought you a briei
pipe with a genuine amber mouth
piece."
Mr. Stubb (cautiously)?"Rut
Maria, bow could you tell tho differ
ence between amber and cellullod^
You know there are some very clevei
Imitations."
Mrs. Stauhb?"Oh, that was easy
I held a lighted match to the stems
of a hundred pipes and if they dldn'i
burn I knew they were amber, anc
if they went up ta a cloud of smok<
I knew they were celluloid. But I'l
never go in any more of those liorrk
pipe stores, because the clerks art
not gentlemen. Half of then
wouldn't even speak to me after
made the experiment." ? Chicago
News.
How About Your Town?
A few towns are replacing the cist
Iron drinking-fountains, which s(
long have disfigured their streets
with equally serviceable fountains
which are a delight to the eye. Th(
fountain shown here lias been ereetec
at Oak Park, ill., a suburb of Chi
cago, by tho local Horse Association,
and Is to bo the first of five. It In
built of concrete, and the total cost.
Including the designer's fee, was
$100.?Suburban Life.
' ' .
*1 ,
V'N* 'V ' - . '<
, : - . ?
V | .
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M 111 I 'in
V CHILLON ON LAKE QENBVA,
Now York City.?The blouse of
thiu material in color to match the
coat suit is the smartest of all things
just now and here is a model that
can be utilized in that way or for the
entire gown as liked, and it will bo
equally serviceable put to both usoa.
I In the illustration it is made of rriesj
saline and the trimming is heavy lace
while the yoke and under-sleeves are
made of net. The lines are exceptionally
becoming and graceful and
the blouse is one of the prettiest possible
yet absolutely simple. It Is
closed invisibly at the back and it can
be finished as illustrated or with a
collar and without, the yoke, making
it half low. Treated in this way it
would be pretty with a little lace
tucker at the neck edge. All materials
that are thin enough to be tucken
are appropriate and the model will
find uses without number. The trimming
of buttons is a fashionable and
effective one and for the bands of the
I neck and slflPVns miv Innn
v? ...... <?.<; ??l CIIIIIHJ1IIery
or fancy material will be appropriate,
or they can be of plain material
either braided or embroidered.
The blouse is made with front and
backs, which are tucked on indicated
lines, the wide tucks over the shoulders
being held in place by means of
the trimming buttons. A shaped band
finishes the neck edge and when the
' yoke is used it is joined to it. The
sleeves are of moderate fullness,
tucked to match the blouse, and the
under sleeves are attached beneath
the trimming bands.
The quantity of materia", required
5 I -
ror tlie medium size is two and seveneighth
yards twonty-four or twentyseven,
two and five-eighth yards thirty-two.
one and three-quarter vards
forty-four Inches wide with fiveeighth
yard of all-over lace, fiveeighth
yard of net.
1 ' smm
m
? I o * \\
mm
m;4
A vory attractlvo wnito foulard
*ith hlark rinor Hntu h?a in.. ,|n,>n
bands of black on the skirt, one at
tin.; knees and the other as hem. The
deep crushed girdle and cuffs are also
of the black silk.
i
Neck and Sleeves.
When the season first opened we
were gravely told by the powers that
bo that the Dutch neck would call
for short sleeves and that the high
collar would consort strictly with long
sleeves. The rule has been treated
like most manifestoes of the kind.
One may have low neck and long
sleeves and low neck and short
sleeves, or vice versa, and bo In the
stylo?what more can be asked of a
fashion?
i
TM1SL
Russian KfTccts.
Russian effects are shown and worn
in endless variety. One of the newest
developments of the peasant idea Is
the dress fashioned on lines identical
with the coat suit and hardly to be
distinguished from it.
Sashes in Fi?slik>n.
Sashes are with us once more. The
broad belts now so popular are continued
in soft knots and long euds
when the gown to be ornamented is
ui ii&m, auiiiiiiery icxiurc. vviuo
flowered ribbon in pompadour patterns,
soft broken plaids of a dainty
color on white, now satin brocade in
soft self-tones and the ever-beautiful
mescalines are all sought by the foresighted
girl.
Seven Gored Tunic Skirt.
The tunic skirt takes many variations.
This one in exceptionally
graceful and attractive. It is lapped
Ml Ilia
uv viiv; i i vyuv tw U1U U I1<J
side effect that is so much liked and
indudes-a full length box ph at at tho
back. One of the pretty striped linens
is the material illustrated, but
the skirt will be found appropriate
for almost all seasonable ones, for the
thinner vill..,, such as foulard and
pongee, and many of the light weight
washable materials are made in such
style as well as the heavier linens,
poplins and wool fabrics. It can lie
finished as illustrated with a few buttons
or the tunic portion could be
irimmca wiui DaixniiR or with braid
applied over a stamped design.
The skirt is made with sever, gores,
the tunic and tlie box pleat. The
! tunic is cut in one piece and arranged
: ovor tlie skirt while tho box ploui
| conceals the edges at the back.
The quantity of material renuired
for the medium size is twelve and
one-half yards twenty-four, nine
yards twenty-seven, eight and onequarter
yards thirty-two or live and
three-quarter yards forty-four inches
wide; width of skirt at lower edge,
three yards.
There's a lot of character to this
suit of plain and striped pongee. The
stripe is sort of an old blue, the same
as the deep cuffs, and it tones so well
with tho natural eo'or pongee. The
knife pleated collar of net is a new
feature.
| Frills.
Of POIH'QO thi? 'T'honfAAlA-" ? - 1
- - ikuun in i i 111
most talked of just now, and all sorts
of frilling^ are sold under the name,
and will he sold under the plain
generic title when "Chantecler" fashions
have lowed themselves to death,
as will soon be tho case.
Flowers Plentiful.
In spite of tho Chantecler voruo,
flowers were never more prominent
mlillnory.
? army or laie.
How small a portion of our life it
is that wo really enjoy, in youth we
are looking forward to things that are
to come. In old age we are looking
back to things that are gone past;
in manhood, although we appear indeed
to be more occupied in things
that are present, even that is too
often absorbed in vague determinations
to be vastly happy on some
future day when we have time.?New
York Press.
A Wife's (Qualifications.
There are three things which a
good wife should resemble, and yet
those three things she should not resemble.
She should be like a town
clock?keep time and regularity. She
should not, however, be like a town
clock?speak so loudly that, all the
town may hear her. She should be
like a snail?prudent and keep within
her own house. She should not be
like a snail?carry all she has upon
her back. She should be like an
echo?speak when spoken to. But
she should not be like an echo?determined
always to have the last
word.?New York Press.
.Mrs. Itoosevclt.
Mrs. Roosevelt wears wonderfully
well. One could not guess from her
appearance that she will next year
l>e entitled to silver wedding presents
and congratulation. Her eldest son
is to be married on her return to the
States. Her appearance is extremely
agreeable. What is so remarkable
in uer lace is us exceptional rapacity
i<> show pleasure in lighting 11 p. The
features are of regular proportion
and well modeled and hear out her
claim to French ancestry?Huguenot,
by the way. The deep commissures
are distinctly French and may he I
thought to denote a sense of the I
ridiculous liner than that of the exPresident.
Her comeliness is refined. [
?London Truth. '
oj ( Lentil Roast.?Scak t
.2" g | three or four hours, or o
cj ?? ( water and put on to boil
2* ) colander to remove the
*-< ? / would mashed potatoes,
o 3 J sage or celery, or other s
+- 2 | pour ill enough milk to m
O ? ) generously with bread cn
<u ) cream, then Hecks of butt
rs S3 ) and bake until a good b
CLm \
^ and serve with cranberrj
On (ioo<l Hrceriing.
A groat part of our education is
sympathetic and social. Iiovs and
girls, said Emerson, who have been
brought up with well-informed and
superior people show in their manners
an inestimable grace. Fuller
says that "William, Earl of Nassau,
won a subject from the King of Spain
every time lie took off his hat."
You cannot have one well-bred
man without a whole society of such.
They keep each other up to any high
point. Especially women; it requires
a great many cultivated women?
salons of bright, elegant, reading
women, accustomed to ease and refinement,
to spectacles, pictures,
sculpture, poetry and to elegant society?in
order that you should have
one Madame de Stael.
A Word About .Julia Ward Howe.
lulia Ward Howe, author and reformer,
was born May 27, 1810, in a
naiKisome nome in uowimg ureen, i
New York City. \t the time of her '
birth that part of the city was tlie
most desirable residence quarter, being
both aristocratic ami fashionable..
Her father, Samuel Ward, was a merchant
and banker of New York. Four
of her ancestors were Governors of
Rhode Island, two of them being
Wards and two Greens. On both
paternal and maternal sides Mrs.
Howe sprung from fine old blood.
When in her Hfth year Julia Ward
lost her mother, a beautiful and aecomrilishefl
\vmii:iii .if t wnnt v.ol i?li t
Six little ones?of whom Julia was
the fourth ? were loft without a
mother's love and care. Of her fa- j
ther Mrs. Ward has this to say: "He
was a majestic person, of somewhat
severe aspect and reserved manners,
but with " vein of true geniality and
benevolence of heart. His groat gravity
and tlio absence of a mother naturally
subdued the tone of the household;
and, though a greatly cherished
set of children, we were not a
merry one."
Although as a child .Tulia Ward
showed remarkable aptitude in her
studies, being advanced to classes
comorised of nlrlx Iwien Imp own n
she was still ;i merry, playful child
at heart, and when, on hor ninth
birthday, her dolls were taken awnv
from her and slie was told in a serious
tone by her aunt that "Mies Ward
was too old to play with dolls any
longer," the separation from her playthings
almost broke her heart, and
many nights she wept herself to sleep
on her pillow, mourning for hor
pretty toys that had been so ruthless, j
ly denied her.
ller rather provided the finest1
tutors for his children, and the Ward
homo became the centre of a distin- '
guished class of people, artists, writers
and musicians gathering there at |
regular intervals to enjoy the gra- j
clous hospitality of their host and tliol
society of his brilliant sons and !
daughters, of whom Julia was the i
moat gifted.?Washington Slur. I
Queen (joes Shopping.
A few days after my arrival at
Milan, while strolling one afternoon
on the Galleria Vittorio Enianuele,
that favorite Milanese and cosmopoli
tan resort, I passed a glove shop, and
remembered that I had left my gloves
in the railway carriage. I thought)
1 might as well buy a new pair, and
entered the shop.
A customer had gone in before me,
a lady, young, tall and slender, quietly
hut elegantly dressed in a plain,
dark traveling frock. Through the
long, blue motor veil that closely
shrouded her face I could dimly see
her large, dark eyes and masses of
black hair. The face appeared to be
refined and pretty. She was leaning
over the counter and trying on gloves
which a young shop assistant handed
to her.
"They are too large," she said,
shyly.
"That is because the signora has so
small a hand," replied the young assistant
gallantly.
She smiled and did not ansyer. An
elderly lady who was with her gave
the youth an indignant and scandalized
glance. After patiently allowing
the measure of her hand to be
taken, open and closed?it was indeed
a very small one?she found two
pairs of gloves that suited her, paid
for them and turned to go.
Just then the owner of the shop
returned. Ho looked at the lady,
gave a bewildered start, and, as soon
as she was gone, shouted to his assistant.:
"Have you the least Idea whom you
have been s mm;?"
"A ver> ; retry woman?-I know
that!"
"Idiot! It was the Queen!"
The Queen! It. was my turn to
foci bewilder' I. The Queen alone,
unprotected, in that arcade full of
people! 1 was on the point of following
her, from professional habit,
forgetting that I was not at Milan
ho lentils, alxv.it :i pint., in water for
iver night. Drain, cover with fresh
I until very soft. Strain through a
skins, thou mash the same as you
Season with salt and pepper, also
avory herbs. Put in a baking dish,
lake the proper consistency, sprinkle
u 111) =?, pour over the top a little rich
er nere and there. Put in the oven
rown. To serve this cut in slices,
or eurant jelly.
| as an official, but. as a private tourist.
nut it was too late, she had already
[disappeared in the crowd.?Xavier
Paoli, in McClure's.
>.
Two materials frequently appear in
one light gown.
Some braid novelties show touches
of leather in their make-np.
Cushion covers of suede leather are
exceedingly popular (his season.
Coarse blue linen frocks, embroidered
with blue and coral silk, are
made for young girls.
Either banding, piping, or feather
stitching in color is effective for the
small l;o\'s Russian suit.
Wreaths, bow knots and roses am
the favorite designs on the embroid
rn-u r>:i!\ iionirr* 1UI" 1 IK! DTMI^.
The sleeveless mats of the most
diaphanous materials promise to bo
more popular than over this season.
In place of the narrow Mitchinc;
characteristic ol" the short glove of
last season, the long silk glove now"
worn has wide embroidery on tho
back in selt'-color or in black. .J
So popular is the frill ol pleating
at tho left of the front of tho shiri;
waist that blouses which fasten in the
back are given the blouse's closing
effect by means of dainty accessories.4
The jabot is a long frill and gives
length; the rabat Is a Hat little tab
which lends an air of doctrinal severity
to the prettiest face: the plisso
is the side frill, the most popular of
all.
The prettiest fad In Paris Is the
pllsse- the ruff of chiffon with dainty
ribbon roses set in to wear over a
tailored suit with a collarless blouse.
It is soft, crisp and becoming to the
face.
Little girls are wearing hats that
have departed from the slmnlloitv
that lias been so popular. A mass of
lure and frills crowns little ones'
heads, no mutter how plain the coat
and dress may ho.
Slam Wants More Autos.
The iiiipoii> of motoi .r. Into
Siam in the lis. al year i:*0S-0!? miinhored
Ts. valued at $ 1 1 ('>,< ] <i, against
T?7, valued at $1)0,900 in 1!m?7-i>\:
those from the t'nited State being ;i
cars at $-'1 11', against 1?? cars, valued
at Of the total imports during
the last year 43 cars, valued at
$73,707, were from the 1'nited Kin;
do*, .ind 1 cars, valued at $3-.1*7.
from Germany. In addition to tlio
foregoing, motor parts t<? the vnlno
of S'J7,SS(> wore Imported in 100^-0!'.
With the present -toadyimprovements
in 'he roads an increased demand for
motor cars is bound to come.?Consular
Revolts.

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