Sentinel-Jo u r n a!.
PICKJ5NS, SOI11'H CAROLINA.
King Mondik never knows when
to quit dying.
Rouge is now ?\ .W .sport fad. The
people who use it need it.
Football has begun and the doctors
are busy saving the pieces.
The facial expression of r? man
waiting at the phone is not his best.
The man who really practices what
he preaches does mighty lltt'e preaching.
Some of the Philippine* uprisings
are no hardy that they last over
Scandal is the one thing that never
gets worn out at the edges by being
A married man informs us that 0110
who tells his wife all ho knows
doesn't know much.
There are 600 rooms In Kaiser Hill's
new palace. He'll have to keep a
lilrert girl, \ve fear.
Wealthy Americans now coming
home in the steerage could not wait
for the flying machines.
While a wooden leg may be the
sad result (if an accident, the hobble
skirt is a woman's own fault.
And now. since men have proved
themselves the Ir.^st dl: hwashers the
women want them to retain the job.
It took Moissant three weeks to
pot from Paris to l.otdon by airship.
Still, wnikitiK would have been worse.
A young lad> i> it (|o<-.- no pood
to "hitch \ our wji'n to a star" fur
the darned .-tar ?itc. t stop to let you
It is hard t' predict occurrences
from day to day further than that
nn aviation record of some sort will
A Chicago man defeated a woman
in a dish washing contest. It were
better for his sex had he considerately
iii.ii i m- itil:i.iiu w:ir (-ii)uii lias
begun ).anting around again it Is
time to send up a Hock of airships
to ln\ite it to go hence.
Another naval hero. A captain of a
warship lias been seriously wounded
in action. HI* ankle was broken while
he was dancing at Newport.
Cldcagoans will now be expected to
carry aroiind a microscope t<> see
whether their ire cream contains n oro
than C.OOO.OCO germs the new limit.
A New York policeman recently ate
01 ears of corn at a sitting. <>t:r only
uupc in iuim riJiiinM-unii is mat no <n<;
not have an overhanging mustache.
When a man's wife ha? srono away
for the summer ho ought to havo the
decency at least t<> look downhearted
In the photograph which he sends to
If mail hail ha I as complete command
ov r the S' ;is a- he ha ha:
over the f r. Ms they would al". he
<lr|e,| u;? an I c rying for 1 rr?i:ati< i: hy
\n airship line is to he estnhlis! ed
hetwpen Baltimore and Washin: *on
Those t'An i iii?-H are ho mar together
that tlie ground hetwon Ihem an l>e
padded all 'he wa\
Prizes have boon offered for ilio
host poonn ii\ l\si>oran!o. Tl.i 'u-'
to cl\" thf m;iK!t/jn( ; i !:ru h rv< <!< d
roff and it oiiKht itl?o to < r u;
the unai|)rt>clati,'l poets
It tfl 11 !:a: h lei ! . " '> Jwdjrmf . ' to
assume I lint < v> f . -'l - nam .dimt?
womfiri .vlio I t fii ivali.iruc wi'h
mi!I'll' l.;ri t ; III in' im.'i?0
With a hohi.io -1 it'tcd gown.
Tho tv^jiiin who slashed nlt:? per
boms when Pho saw tier h if..; f !: >
ii <|ii;irti r I. i ^1i I li. < hm < h 111 .-t
have thought that i>:trii<- ilar act of
charity cov'ied an unn.r.al amount
of t! 111
A Now York court h'r d< i II(-. <] t<
ff i'n it rt literal v -.< < U t v- tc cjill i?ho|f
tii?' Souse (in!) ()ccasi(innll: a New
York court to ' ? aside rechnlra 1 i11? s
and legal vci bingo and g'ta rt^ht
down to biialnons and common srnse.
Tlio I'nltfid States forest ?>r\ua Ih
advertising f< r a xylotomiwt. We are
not quite certain what a xylotomlst
but the man In tho Hat overhead plays
something that rounds like It every
Indiana now eats mor? brans than
MaaBachusettH S?>o what literature
Wo I'-.trn from London thfl' tho k(IV<
lint Is dying out Ocrrurs It' boon an
uncommon l"i time dytiTh<jr?'*
no more pntl *tl<: sIkM n irth thai
n silk topfxmi its !m t Some
body ought to put It Its mlsc:
May ho IfH only one ' thoso hot woath
er Hforlcs, though in London, wh<n
over nrws Is dull, they Bond out i
harden**! reporter to kill tho phi*
mi? I??? ?IIIWI I ? ? II? ?
By HELEN t
mT (iEXERALLY is agree,
much loss disposition to 1111
was manifested by tlu-ir f
j SSSSSf by observation, which is lc
,non? as a ru'e, do not turn
happy-go-lucky, cheerful, n
comparatively common lift
Iwt <Sr,H "Ihnerent times, tiilie
I lions of pocial life have mi
It spoins to take tho young
j longer to screw his courage to the slid,
to do, ami there is pood reason to ret
1 deuce upon his part.
in these degenerate days things s
marry at twenty-live cither must have
i or he possessed of a sublime belief i
must Ik- ready to forego most of the j
and popular hahit have converted in
will diseover that the young wife of
; nd perforins far less than did her 1110
>ne n\ no moans win do eonteni
I si0' I. njrs while her luishan<l goes lo t
man his father \v:is, slays ;it home also
It is hoeanse of all (hose things I!
susocpl ihle a^e an
t I'll 1 \ is in love, st
i Kr'P> 11'f f|U<
\ V-Zr- J w h< 1! if r I if sluill
\ i^^xlfL / ,ll!,n\v l>im> TIum
V/ > ~n;\* //* Wi'ijjll till.' pros ill:
|>ait of true love t
uiiua tu.rwrnmkwnmaxm- imiiiw ?im
I lo <-igl
dare of his
Our oid :izj
______ nl 1 lnm
By WELLS ANDREWS, M. D.
Chicago i 11 ;i IK
! nn.l . .. ; ],.. 1 'I'l.. 1 ... . - - ....
, <1. |\| ?? I muvi. I 11|- 111'ill I U (' 11' ill: II IK
muscular to meet the obstacles of Tore
too, < ( a.-< - these effort?.
The dryiless of the skin rafts liar
natin^ u a tor and increases the disposi
A prime necessitv for old a</o i
:?o c r t} i i 11 ] \ as cold. It i- of first hv?
that the individual should he lined am
and enjoy the fullest mea-ure of art
thfir -tomarh- when their teeth br^'il
aliment to their enfeebled power.- of
properlv (ooLed for them. Stews, n
ihik*1 | (i (x?Kfti. ina! i-. lw >. ** i a n 11
fruit.- (imt liiiii:itiii ) an- U-itt r than
ami faniianows fuml-.
(ircat lit lent ion -hou' I lie paid t<
tin' -kin. A :int iiath nine a \\C-ok ru
I urtinT. !'i<-ir ? 'oi 11inlt s! < *.11?1 1
. u \< iit :!nti <!. A sliurt nap n
f i:. n.i'il .iiiil ci-rtuinlv advisable.
Ill ! !?WIIW I I Ulllll 11 II Ml I ?II \ I '
in Need si,m,,i?
of Good to tilo'
of : l,i'By
DOW G. CONGDON
a far.-ii w if a farmer's wif??. I I
lie i? ti. yciirs oliI, a>lmit- }.< .
iiijiki* .m i i: ,si?anu i<>r h :a*aor
nl!(l t Well' ' .
N<?t < :>ul. In* int willing
|iv<> trad of i ' i ?< r<*s with any /ooi
would likr to '"hack to (hr> farm.
Hen- mi jiportunity f.>r tho
' -? 1!i -1 ain 1 id- ' iHircrs of tin- hmi
1 i , vi 1V noxious ' -houldiT this new t,
ai ! tin founti , md llic situ*U, ?n mi
matrimonial i ri.
I Iiflo Sill lit ho rolo of ( O !
|r n: r.f Rocuru .1 larger rounirv |
, I?fI it ir, it ;in|iari'nt (hat f inn
and | ssiblv at honest matrinmnial
I. >t)g-di - matchmaking for
i means and (In re arc plenty of will
: in an alTnir of this kind for a small f
YouiijJ Man of
1 tlmt young men nowadays show
irry, above all to marry young, than
athers and grand fat hers. .Judging
sa misleading than statistics, young
ble headlong into matrimony in the
ot to say reckless fashion which was
v or a hundred vears aero.
, . I
rent manners;" the changed condilch
to do with this change of heart,
man of today at the least ten years
;ing point than it took his father so
jard such hesitation merely as pru
adly are altered and ho who would
> a comfortable and assured income
n himself and his bride-elect. lie
Measures and luxuries which custom
to almost necessities, and, al is, he
the present day expects much more
it her thirty years or so ago.
I to sit at home evenings and darn
he club, or, if he be the exemplary
and rends aloud from some improvlat
(he man of toda\ drifts past ihe
d settles down into a steady-going,
neior, win* is content Willi in* inland
lias n?.) inclination toward inarthe
fiict remains that when a man
ill more when passion seizes him in
stion which exercises him is not
marry Her. hut whether She will
1 it is. for her sake, that he should
id eons ami remember that it is the
o shield the beloved from privation.
periods of advanced 1 i ft' from sixty
11 \, ii1111 of old ago, from eighty
ipward, may lie considered together,
been said that ''when a man turns
s (tut much in walking and treads
he whole hase of his foot, and is
stopping to lock hack, ho is already
> decline of life* is characterized in
nankind alike hy an indurating conof
every tissue. The arteries hard1
nutrition proceeds more slowly.
uscies was 10 and tat lessens. The
K'onitHs paler, tin* skin dry. sallow
certain period frrows larger and more
(1 to tlit.- circulation, but finally it,
d? r work upon tlio kidneys in olimiit
ion to disease (if these organs,
s warmth. Nothing kills the ajjod
ri< nie importance, after soven(y-fivo,
il caiod for. Those who live longest
Iftni niic n.<n(l\ has
! s<\i ral 1 t:r-r-> from farim-i- <( < ]>>
1 Nic >f iht* most iviniirkali;M
-.M s i oiiifs from a voting mat
a i il' i Ian ? lif owns a 1 <?')t
,;i- In rj utiahlo lo -^fciirr a
? u ' \' 1 'f con rsn a farm i.-> nol
n < i;1 r' - ri:,' I illor <>f | he soil -;i v s
;:<) ! ami Ix-lii-vcs lie would
x I twi'oh thr- a?r< - of <ighl?on
to fdinr .? inrotuo from a produo1
looi.ni^r ,io?i oongrninl woman who
prifti' .1: Ilil illation of 11?r* rnliipn.
iam; vim , howovor, am not oupoisk
of i: i?< .Making r>?-t v ? f-n tlio city
.'L'fs: \ ir/ani/ation ?f an official
would t w our I*nt .f 1110 pr<?l>opulal
a- important jh scors
rfiTu:t.c . t lio found n omr way,
bureau u uI<i help.
tlir farmer i-v not a now id< a l?y any
m<j hands to ropro-rnt either party
lvitv are those wlio do not overtax
i lo f.iil them and who adapt their
ina-tieation 1?v having their fooil
n.me--, meat- I><?i 1? d ami nflerward
lore ca-iilv di^' -ti'd ; vegetables and
overloading the Htomaeh with milk
i the fun i in- of the howels and of
id a hot fiiit 'oath everv niirhl mav
ii! \v;;i'11 . u.i 1 r l-*'lr<m.mih 111?'< 1
i the ufteni<">n ih<' natural haliit
:?(her sli< rt;i?r< lias Ik.Mini up in iho
i. It's a ; i "I't:iao in fanners' wive*.
Iiolil : fur air. <> :tr-: 1?? a-H-' farmers
u - - a: -t '1 I v this
>ii j;rt; i a-: iil' a!?uu( for ! !: f, an 1
<>t ell' >rt in this lino is an ap| ;l
humane societies in the- eities. The
- ; * ?3*1
rs/r POfr<5' c o/?/y/:A>
ONK of the saddest tilings in lif<\
perhaps, is the sight of an
American tourist in Westminster
as he may ho in a thousand ;
things, the American is the most eonv<
ntioual of mortals in his attitude to- ;
ward 111? historic show places of Ku- |
rope. There Is bill one proper way to !
view a monument, one proper opinion j
to < xpress in regard to it. This is do- j
termined hy tradition and. in the case
of tip ahltey the Washington Irving
tradiiton is the one that must l>e re
i| A hundred years ago Irving
established a residence within the
v.all of the eld minster and pro
(( ( (!? (I to write some v< ry charminR.
fi!l)< :t a little florid, prose re^ai'diiiR
its archil* dure and its memorials.
Hi < \pressed reeling toward it was ,
( ?;. oi re verence and mvc ami in<'lan(hol.v ,
-it admiration and respect. Now.
this was both correct ami natural in
Irving time, lint that was before the
<lav when visitors crowded the aisles i
like cattle at the heading, when the |
w alls were placard* <1 with inst ne t ions
and warning:, even as the motor
busses that pass the door are placardid
wnh advertisements, and before '
youthful verv.ers lined up the curious
in companies and rollcctcil a sixpence
apiece io> p. i onally <(>iiductinn them
tl rniu'h tlie ie\al chapels. The at
uiosphci e today, imped; is not conduc- i
ive to meditation and reverential ec- :
\ III. >v 1(1 '.v> II I.I. .. ClllOtf
|>!:i < :is i In- Albert M?Mnori;il or Karl's
? ' it, Mini tin- s;i<l sight i ri'd to
;i In i'. i- tli.'it Of tlic li'.niitl bustling 1
tourists of tin- twentieth ? fiiinry try
itiK to ;ula|it tlu'tusi'lvrs to thi' tradi
t tonal |hm' oi ri vi'i'i'iio' and awe <tv
alnd by Irving -trying and not sin:
Women in the Minister.
'I'll sui;ist ion tlint Klor. n. . NT i * I j t ingiib'
!> a? l onli'd 111 !,:. !) t honor
known to ;in Kt.glisliiuaii, thftt of
hull. in tli<' a 1 ?li y c*a . <-il iin> to r< slllMl.f
in.Ill I III. I l. ..11.. .. .. -.1.1
guide to thi' buildup v. i iiti ii in a tone
Unit Irving liii iHt It would have apj
i if i v? (I I wan toil tn liinl what women
have h< letofore been granted this
<1 istInetion, 01 tliiit oi ;i tablet or mini
nine lit In tills national plan* of sepiil
tlirf-. ami tin- l'i :isii|| t herefor I <1)8i
ovi'i'i <1 that their name was legion,
hnt that the honor given them, except
in two or three rusi s was for 110 spo
iit) merit of their own Their bodies
rested there or th< v.oniiment was
raised to tliem heca ise they were the
wives or danglijt r> of this dignitary
or that, one taking the room for no
more valid reason than that she was
the spouse of an ' imahle gentleman
who was for a time organist of the
ehuri h. Two ( xnjptIons there were,
Ind ed tlie mi'', Ii liny I?lnd, tIn- oth
?-1 < i i 11 i; .-ilium.- 1*111 1111*11 I?' I !) 11' \ s
arc of small comparative size and
value. while i<> this or that lady of the
courl lias In in creeled an imposing
and colossal monument One all visitors
to the abbey will remember bei
cause of the bideouH Hkeleton tbat
JVD'S ?% '
forms part of its (omposition. erected. !
as it happens, t< tin- lady as well as
the lord of tlx- same name as the heroic
Santa Filoiuent, who has just
W.ts an Age of Stilted Periods.
The epitaphs quoted in the ui?1 <*book
have a distinctive tlavor. :?s if
they WCI'c some Klinc-lill hrriiwl iiimmi.
factured for tho abbey. The old kings
in the splendid old tombs need no inscription.
and have none, but as the
architectural merit of the tombs decreases
so docs the verbal decoration
increase, and with the monstrous
sculpture of the ? ighteenth century
comes the florid and overwrought periods
of the epitaph writers. You can
almost tell the date of any individual
specimen by the literary style. History
records. 1 believe, that the morals
of the eighteenth century were
anything but above reproach in Kngland,
but if Westminster is to be taken
as the test that was an age of heroic
saints and saintly heroes. Yet
that these quaint old hypocrites were
not selfdeceived is suggested by the
closing sentence of one of the epl- j
taphs of a priod following that of the
most stilted specimen. "Header," it
says, "if on nerusinu this tribute tn
a private individual thou should bo
disposed to suspect it as partial or
censure It as diffuse, know that It is
not panegyric, but history."
True Sentiment Not Wanting.
I'pon the monument of f J rare Scott,
wife of Colonel Scott, a member of
the honorable house of commons, ISM,
are engraved these words:
"lie that will give my (Jrare but what
Must say that death has not
Made only In r dear Scott,
11nt virtue, worth ami sweetness, widow
Punning, indeed, was highly es
termed by the ancient eulogists, as instanced
in tin' < pitaph to Sir James
Fullcrton "lie <iio< 1 fuller of faith
than of f?*ar; fuller of consolation than
of pains: fuller of honor than of
lays" Vet there are not wanting
specimens of true and ingenious sentiment,
as that In the case of Mrs.
Mary Kendall, whose friendship for
Ia'kI.v Catherine Jones was such that
"she desired that even their ashes ,
after death might not he divided and
therefore ordered herself here to he i
interred where she knew that excellent
lady designed one day to rest
near the grave of her heloved and religious
mother," and also the little
marble cradle over the grave of the
daughter of James 1 . who died at the
age of three days, with versos hy
Susan Coolldge, which do not wholly
lose their pathos in spite of the fact
that they are placarded on tho walls
j with the "K< ep Order" and other
! When Abbey Becomes Impressive.
I And, moreover, there times when
I tlx. ..I.l.nu ........ ' -
I .. > h'">' niiniv 1)1 1 I1C
I majesty >iii?l awe (lint the early
I writers I? 11 of of a late alt -moon,
perhaps, when tin* sight-seeing mob
has gone mul tin- light has unnvn dim
aimI a faint but Impressive radiance
falls Irom the big rose window In the
soulh transept. Then, having climbed
to the little gallery wherein the efllgi<
s are displayed- not to see thoso
i abominations but to gain therefrom
charming and .aried vistas of navo
and pillar, of archea so slender that
they seem ' > sway and vaulting traced
with delicate designs having got
'above tbe noise of shuffling feet and
the Hotter of light hunt ted tourists,
| you hear in the dimness and sllenco
the impre.-sive strains of tin- Largo
j from tin lingers of a belated organist
i i ...i i- * -
IIIU 1111*1 ?i i (ii mill MI'I'I W|M I<iir 11(11
mony in tho must'-, the light and tho
i spirit of tho place. And you walk out
reverently, thinking that the abbey in,
i after all, Htlil worth while.
RAISING GEESE FOR PROFIT
Eastern Man Gives Interesting and
Miniitu n^tnllc of MIc
I have been raising geese the last 15
years; only one breed, the Einbden,
says a writer in Baltimore American.
I prefer this because of its hardiness,
size, docility and color. The feathers
sell here for five cents above the mar.
ket price for others. I like to have
the goslings hatch in April or earlier.
This avoids the hot weather.
Hens are used for hatching. Each i?
given six eggs, or if she be large, perhans
BGVpn. 'l'lip nlrt ennnp mmln f?
lay again, but allowed to sit on tho
second clutch of eggs. I think geesu
better mothers than hens. They are
more solicitous, can care for a greater
number and the gander will also assist
his mate. When time is almost up
for hatching I - put the eggs in lukewarm
water and all containing live
goslings will turn. 1 think the water
softens the shell and causes a better
Kggs from the first year's laying aro
usually not so fertile as later eggs.
l'lioy are also fewer in number, and
produce weaker goslings. (Jeese do
not fail in egg production like hens,
hut may be kept for years. If ganders
are kept longer than the third year
they usually become so cross they
cannot be allowed to run with other
I keep the young in a small inclosure
till they can walk without turning
on their backs. Then let thorn have
the run of a good pasture. They pet
plenty of water, but it is not neces*
A Profitable Flock.
sary that they bathe; bettor not. I
never leave them out in heavy rains,
for they will open their mouths and
drink enough water to drown.
As soon as fully feathered, in threo
or four months, they are ready to pick,
and may be picked every eight weeks.
After the fall picking 1 begin to feed
grain. When fully feathered they will
be ready for market. If they can
have free access to a plot of corn they
will not allow any of it to go to waste,
and will save trouble of feeding.
HOUSE TO PROTECT TURKEYS
One Shown in Illustration Affords
Necessary Shelter From Elements
This turkey house is protection
against the elements and marauders,
which Is very necessary for these
oirus. i nc wnoie irom may u? or
wire netting, or enclosed part way,
otherwise doors and windows are pn*
vided as in rut. A ventilator is fixed
in thu top at the back. This is to bo
A Good Turkey House.
k< pt open at all tltne?. Tho roosta
aro placed on a level well up from
the ground and In the front of tho
building. Sliding or rolling doors one
in the rear left open dining tho
day and only enough li^ht for the turkeys
to see their way of getting on
and off the roosts.
Watch out for tho head lie*' on llttlo
Sort out tho old hens now and hustle
tin ill off t<i market.
An applieallon of equal parts of
lard and kerosene will kill the head
Increasing the eg? i roduction of
hens is accomplished by saving only
the best layers for breeders.
There arc live essentials in raising
ducks muscle, water, ' shade and
grit and the grea'" . . tnese Is rnua|
i lie i cKiii uucrh are pronamy 11)0
best for market, as tlicy command
better prices and look plnni|ier^Hyl
better after they are flressed
Never leave any food around whero
the ducks either young or ojd, can
pick at it between meal.s, as they in
this way lose their appetites.
The flrst use of all food consumed
by fowls is to maintain the body. In
order to produce eggs there must bo
a nurplus lett after the body is preperlv
Iii order that they may hotter develop,
the cockerels should now ho
separated from the pullets, and tho
former given an extra allowance ot
food, as they will need it.
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