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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, July 27, 1904, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-07-27/ed-1/seq-8/

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MONEY IN BEEKEEPING. ,
Quad HhuIU with a Home Aplur?
fWbioh W?? Mannued Wisely <
- ; . and Mysteiuntlcwlly.
The hives used wore made to order,
l'hey hold GO Langstroth frames
jrusswist: und are expressly used for
extracted honey. The totul coat of
the hives, fixtures and house watt
$125, not counting the been. The top
row of hives rents 011 a frame just
tiigli epougb ho 1 can raise the c'ov;;rs
and look into them comfortably,
la the interim- view shown; the other
row restH 011 the floor. The hiveu
are only one story, ho there is no
use for queen excluders and no tiding
up to he done.
The hive entranees match the corresponding
slots In the side of the
'louse and when the bees enter the
lot or entrance they go direct into
INTSHIOH OF IjJtjUSE AI'IAHY.
their respective /niveu. Encli nlternute
entrnnei/ notice In painted a
lurkcr coi< /'for the purpose of helpliir
t)i<> limu i t\ tn n t*l/ tYiitir* liivn
' h v"v' ' fx-v" vw ...... .x ,..x .. .... v.
x Tho bee house was built in Mnrch.
\ i\boui/the middle of April, when the
L wetnher w?k favorably to open hives,
L/vook the long Ideal hives into my
^ aome apiary and transferred the
f\ boot and combs from the ehaiT hives
| into them. It was only necessary to
f lake throe frames at a time and lift
them from one into the other. To\
ward evening, when the bees stopped
flying', I closed the entrances with
/ wire not.ting, loaded tliein on a wagon
and drove to the bee house and they
wore soon arranged in position, 'l'he
next day, which was pleasant, the bees
mine out in great numbers and evidently
became somewhat confused as
to which were thcti*.rij/ht hives and
three hives were descried, the bees
having joined some of the others. But
17 built up nicely and in May I divided
three of the stron^e ones and made
r..il ~ i a r oo i.. <i... t..AA i
9- I nil com | ii t* ini'ii i ?i ill i ill* laiim
part of May I removed the division
board itiicl filled tin* hhen with frumet
of comb foundation.
There wan it<>t a swarm to issue
which was as I had hoped. The beo?
^ are always comfortable, bcin-r shaded
from the iiot sun, and t.licy seem to
have Hullieient room on 'JO frames in
one body, li is very comfortable for
the operator too. 1 took from this
house in September ,;.vt pounds of\ery
nice honey which I roni;ht $'.U. The
yield in my home ya?.rd was much lielow
the average, ho that 1 he year can
he claused a very poor honey year. As
there are enough surplus combs huilt
1 expect an average crop of 1,000
pouuds a year from this Iioiihc. No
further expense id necessary, only
\ arta^e in bringinc.' home the honey.
visited tho house during summer only
A o every week or so. K, ('. Hcrinnn,
^ \ ^meriean Atfrlculturist. I
AMONG THE POULTRY.
13ran iu excellent for poultry. It
contains n larpe amount of lime,
which will help in the formation of i
shell.
Kvcu if fiupplied with prnin the
fowls need more nitrogenous food
In addition, as epps cannot lie derive.d
from food that is lacking in
the elements required for their pro- i
duction. i
Prepare to pet those pullets that !
ore to lay next winter on the wny. !
It i* the early hatched pullet that I
vfurnishes winter effps and the early
hatched cockerel that wins at the I
hIiovvu or sells highest iu the mar- 1
kct. according to the use to which 1
lie is put. 1
Kven if' you do live on a farm, select
out n do/en of your best hona '
and mate them to a llrst-class male.
You will make money and add to i
your pleasure by doinp this. There .
is no (find reason why a fhrnier i
F.hould not have the best fowls that '
can be found. i
A splendid trade is helnp worked t
up in broilers in Ontario. The breed t
wanted for this is one giving a *
plump citrcasH at a very early ape. 1
The Wyandotte ban this tendency. t
(Juite naturally a laying hen eats c
dim nine more t min oik* not laying \
rind it is a very easy matter to re* i
dure tin' profit of a flock of 20 to i
'/rrn by keeping five or six chronic r
nor-layers oniony thein. t
Tbi' Krarcity of eggs and the high t
prices tlint have rilled during the f
winter should induce farmers to give fi
) i*iih tlieir *?roper place on the farm.
As a rule a1' live stoe't receives atttyillon.
being well sheltered and fed,
but the fowls nrc supposed to be able d
t-? larafelv provide f?r themselves, j
The plan may result in the fowls bo-ja
ing able to exist through the wlnter.lt
1>ut the hens do uot l^y.?Comwer- d
rmiUrv. i. ?>>niniii d -
HINTS
FOR BRIDEGROOM8.
[There Is Plenty of Advice for Brldea,
But Not a Word for the
Poor Men. '
A thoughtful young man of Washington
wan heard to deory the other
day the fact that while there la a deluge
of "don'ts" and "dot" for the
brido to follow, the bridegroom muat
hlft for himself, says the Poet.
"There 1? nh\nlli??>lir nnthlnir tr?
guide a man but hlr own awkward
self. It Isn't fair," he Mid. "From
the time a girl Is old enough to detect
son nil alio understands the importance
of having things done properly
at a woliiing, while- the prospective
groom la only something necessary
to oomplote the picture. Nothing
short of inspiration can get a man
through a marriage ceremony gracefully.
"In order to impress the bride and
spectators that he Is enthusiastic
about It, bo appears with sort of
frozen grin on his face that you expect
to melt at any moment and run
down bin collar. If he is too frightened
to rospond in a loud voice. some
of tho b.-ldo'u girl friends will whisper
that 'It wan plainly evident he
was unwililnp from the start.' Again,
if be foplio.i In a loud, aiern voice,
another buuch_!n another direction of
the church will huddle together and
express how j*lad thov n;1? that they
are not marrying him, while the si
titude of many io that they are nlgnlng
awny their IITo and all worth
living .for. So I, for on*, think It
high time that nomrboily wrote a few
hints on how to holiare, that we men
may appear enthusiastic about being
married, without being ridiculous
and proving a target for the world
In general to knock at."
EXECUTION OF AN INDIAN.
Condemned to Death for Murder of
Brother-in-Law--Faced Hie Fate
with Compoeure.
Daniel Davla was the name of the
culprit, and he waa condemned to
death for the murder of his brother-inlaw,
says the Coweta (I. T.) Courier.
On the day of the execution his coffin
had been placed on two chairs under
a big oak tree, which Btlll stands In
tho old courthouse yard at Cowat*.
He roquestod them to let him B?e the
coffin, and he stood by its aide, gftped
aadly Into it, and Hald it was alt right.
A chair was set at the hoad of the
coffin; he. took his seat, pulled Oft hla
boots, and said he was ready. Capt.
Chllders, the sheriff?now dead?
pinned a small blue ribbon on the
lapel of Davis' vest over the heart.
The prisoner viewed all this with
composure and unconoern. Two men,
one with a double-barnoled shotgun
ana *ne oiner a ?pencer rme. toon
their places about 20 feet. iwar. The
command was given, ready, aim. Are!
Both shots were yinmltatifomt; the
blue ribbon was hit; a convulsive
tromor, and poor Daniel I)avla wan
no more. Old men wept and many
were the tears that were *htxi for this
poor full-blood Indian who had taken
the life of hla erring brother-in-law.
JUMBO'S HEART IS ON FILE.
Treasured by Cornell University
Which Has No Olasa Jar Largi
Enough to Racaive It.
The largest heart In tha world, which
once beat In the generous bosom of
.Tnmhn thf> cront i>lpi\)innf la i\t ik.
treasures of the museum In the department
of nourology at Cornell university,
BayB the New York: World. The heart In
bo large that there is no glaus Jar large
enough to receive it, to It cannot talte
Its place In the ranks of other hearts
which stand on record In the niUMiim.
Instend, It rcatB in a barrel stowed away
In the cellar of the museum watting its
turn for dissection. When it is Anally
dissected by the students It will be destroyed.
Jumbo's heart is 98 times as large as
the average human heart. It now weighs
pounds, after having stood several
years In alcohol. A human heart, which
weighs a little more than a pound,
toaked In alcohol for the s&mu length
Dt time, weighs ten ounces.
The human heart is less than six
Inches long. Jumbo's is 28 Inches long
and 24 Inches wide. The ordinary heart
will go Inside the main artery of Jutpbo'?
heart. The walls of the artery are
Svc-elghths of an Inch thick ar>u
walla of the ventricle are three inctVM
thick.
A Japanese Soldier's Luggage.
I^ieut. G. S. Turner, Tenth United
states Infantry, who accompanied some
Japanese troops in it three days' reconlolssance
south and Mist of Peking, nays:
'Kach soldier carried on his person 100
oundH of ammunition, an overcoat for
Mdding, a haversack, water bottles and
hree days' rations. The ration consistsd
of rice and dried flsh. The aoldiers,
lowever, depended mainly on the counry
for their subsistence. I am of the
>plnlon that In a country where there
vas no foraging the amount of food carled
would be Insufficient. Before leavng
camp each morning the food for dinter
Is prepared and packed in a ration
k>x niado of lacquered wood, similar In
ihupo to our meat ration can, and conlints
of rice, dried flnh and sometime#
mall plccea of mutton or beef."
Clover Dog, Thief.
It was found the oth?r day is LouIon,
that a Htoleu dog, which flailed to
dentlfy its owner, had been doaed with
jilHecd by the thief. Anlieed destroy*
ho sense of smell temporarily. Thedof
lid not recover for two or Uuqq
deal Estate
Now is tho time to invest in P
it got 8 I
277 acres within 3 miles of Six
balance iu original forest. Fine ti
plenty of water. Terms to suit pu
One iot II acres in town limits
splendid barn and fine garden. Wi
116 iicres, gne farm in 3 miloe
woud. also running streams. Arice
104 ticres in splendid neigh be
houses. Fine timber. Turnis to sui
For further information call on
J. D. HOLI
REAL ESTAT
Oflloe At Depot.
w
Have
Received
Window Shade:
Iron Beds, Woven
Springs, Stoves, Tin
Lamps, Lanterns, and ;
tides about a Home or Fa
? i i?i. ?.i 1.
<*uu iuuk uiruugn <mr
cost nothing for you to L
in showing you o
you buy
or
W. T. J
Rinh Tattpiii
1UUU, 1 UlHUlU
BRIDAL
?i]
SILYFRWAKl
DIAMONDS,
CUT (
Don't full to hum* onr
F. BRUM
ifiii
* DON'T ,
If you want
Best Bargains You I
From now unti
to close out our lir
met dress goods, for
don't want to carry
money locked up in
2nd. Our store
over with goods, anc
hrivf* th<* rnnm fa
begun to come in.
For the above
made prices that \v
talk and sell a few
made prices that will
and do it quickly,
choice, conic at on
money bring chicke
Yours in earn
| RAIG BRO
GOOD GOODS!
These are essential to gc
that money can buy and as cl
An. of ouu S i
We buy -in small enough
fresh. Anything we sell can
is behind every sale. Come to
/t fl m 1 11
vje .erai j lercnanaise ai
Your patronage is solicited
dated. VVe strive to please, ar
fied customer. Yours for b
| ANCSTOR
Im GENERAL M
)
i Foe Sale.
iokens real eBtute. Buy before
too high.
Mile church, 70 aores in cultivation
mber. Frame tenant dwellings ana
rohaaer.
i of Liberty,good four room house,
11 sell or exchange for siqall farm,
of Pickens, splendid timber and
i $1050.00.
rhood, 8 miles from Pickeus, good
t purchaser.
DER & CO.
E DEALERS.
PiokouB. 8. C, '
E
i J U S t
a nice lot
5, Bed Lounges,
t Wire Cots, Bed
ware, Crockery ware,
i lot of other useful arrm,
and we invite all to call
Rooms when in town. It
ook and we take pleasure
ur goods whether
anything
not.
ft'FALL.
il liS
. GIFTS
H?
5, WATCHES,
.1 W VV liil.K t,
J-LASS.
line of Art Pottery.
IS ,The Jeweler,
icIMI
russ it *
some of the
!ver Got in Your Life
il August ist we want
le of spring and sumtwo
reasons: i st, We
' them over and have
them that will not turn.
: is small and running
I we are compelled to
II goods have already
reasons we have not
ill create just a little
patterns, but we have
clean up every piece.
So if you want first
ce. If you have no
ns, eggs or bee's wax.
est,
R One-Price Cash Store.
FRESH GOODS!
>od trading. We get the best
lieap 0? they can be purchased.
I'OCK IS I'KKSII.
i quantity to always have them
be relied on, and our guarantee
see us, we handle a nice line of
id buy Country Produce*
I, and your trade will be appreld
you leave our store a satisusiness,
1 & NEAs V
ERCHANTS.
t
NOW IS THE TIME TO_
Don't fail to see me when you w
Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats, Calico,
Checks, Pants, Cottoi
Col
Also a lot of fruit jars, extra capp
Sarsaln
BALLAD'S OBELISK FLOUR,
the right price, and a thousand other i
and on the farm at prices that will int
from now until Septemper ist, 1904.
J. F. HARR
THE CASH MERC
Pickens, S.
' The Price
FRUIT J
Is Sure To (
Just for fun anil to liven up things awhile, I
lined tops at cents per dozen; one-half gall
this fun up long.
Hood molasaes '2oc per gallon; brighter in<
niUHcavado molasses, the price is f>0c per gallon ii
There is not mtinii fill! or nroflt. nithor in n?ll
I have about 50 women's and girl's hats, son
for what they will bring.
I have a cough remedy sold on a guarantee; I
Ahout 50 boy's suits at $1.00 a suit, ages
more than 72 cents. Knee pants at 25c.
Still buying tobacco tags ai
T D HAF
fcifsp
THAT IS NOT A
?v>t? WE want to dispose of fce
to move them quickly will st
f AT CC
All of our line of Crockery, <
xr.t-^u ~ .....
k ILLIIC1 5. . I
$1.50 Bowl and Pitcher to go at
ate reduction all through these lines.
Come early before goods are pi(
selection. : : : : :
The best of everything and ever;
on the market we have it." Call ear
Mrs. K. .
right p
IN EVERY
The Suit or Overcoa
perfectly and looks
position you stand o
Our clothing is mad*
not as they might be
we alter it until it do
Everything latest in
fabrics and tailored ii
# ii
L~. rx^j / rioK^mi
GREENVILLE,
I HAVE MOVED MY ST
Back to the Cary building. J have s<
hats and caps to close out ch^ap. I
My Meat F
CALL AND SE1
I don't have much time to get ai
a long time I've heard
There is luck in leisuref
And I hope I'll meet that lucky <
And ecteJ Treasurer.
Ready-<
?EOR?
SPRING -- SHOE -OUR
NEW SHOES are i
Big Ca- Loads.
We have made larger
pajation for this season's I
before.
Every Shoe Want can b
JPride 8c P
(
GET BARGAINS?) F;
vs
ant anything in?
lades, Cuffs,
lars, Gent's Shirts.
s and rubbers at
rloew. , ^
nothing better made, at
things useful in the house t
erest the trading public
,18,
'HANT,
c.
V
of
ARS
10 Up
will Hull Mason'* uuart porcelain
ons at 85 cento. I may not keep
ulluHaes 35c. I hav thd oldimo
11 small lotH.
iiijj tobacco as cheap as I do.
io trimmed, some plain; they go
no cure, no pay.
i 6 to 16 years. The oloth worth
ml wmif iu>A<lima
tv?vsbis gw a vu uv^/l
3RIS
# #
JAKEI?*rtain
lines of goods, and
:11
DST.
Glassware and Bowls and
$1.00, and a proportioned
over and make your '
ything the best. "If it is
ly and often at *v<
L. Cure ton's.
PARTICULAR.
t you buy here fits you
. well ro matter in what
r sit.
2 to fit men as they are,
:. If it does not fit at first
es fit.
style, of the most worthy
11 the most perfect manner.
'ZJD
- s. c.
OCK OF GOODS
anie dry goods, shoes and
want to make room for
vlarket
2 ME.
round to see the boys, bu
streak,
J. D. MOORE.
L.
, j.
r
SELLING !
w"
now coming in in ,
and better pre- 1
uisiness than ever
e supplied by us.
atton.
I
f

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