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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, September 08, 1910, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-09-08/ed-1/seq-6/

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By I*. EV
E \ JLY i become as extinct as the
I ? ^ Hess of womankind.
(Jr-fe . . Wo (ii I linn imn
t')0 reduced I" the po-iiti<*
B i/jpK W tiling, from solving a |i
thesis, that 1 doubt if !
Cold statistics in fori
this country women have pre-eniptc
U'.-on it, these nine arc so manv th
nothing nowadays they can't do!
women, thirty-one brakemen, forty-l
608 machinists.
I blame it all on the hieycle an
bloomer suit. 1 am surprised that
as their emblem, for it is the email
beyond all donbl that woman is a l>iji
forgotten in her centuries of wear in
her lungs and we began to hear her
Ml.. 1...
Vicing" I, mn l'V.
' What's to b
fjl | our trioks and in
prate of si pcrioi
V. *SH>fc> // l r ''' -^n<' vv',r
>glv in the morning
: \\<h?i 1 ant
^ j . v,-.. ilu-n.
F===========I F,
Awful wil? 1
met a:
Fate o? mate <
Wild ^
Pideons whc"
' ' mini i)
11T1 11 K
1 ""' i
coldcst weather ho had over experience
Ontario and Superior the lakes on
with dead pigeons which had frozen t
For many days hts v< >sel sailed
Since that lime ho watched foi
making their flight north or south at
It is not too late to find out tli
is;;] or is; i.
Also to find from mariners on i!
cn ir>: shores whether any great numl
waters at that time.
Thus it could 1m established win
o.T by man or the natural elements.
I On.
nia, a
.. .
JTUltt in.nci,
Faith in
Number ' ;s
_ Ileal lh,
JLIeven n<o. i?
v;lti\. !
Faytttc, Pa. Mwl CO
???? ? .1 ? I , j . 'JT, .
% hoMinj
of thousands <>f acres. Ilo i- |?r<-n
I'niontow'n, an institution that lioailthe
nation. Mr. Thomps'tn hasn't 11
"tobacco entiivlv, lint In- ha- one verv <
the nuii !it-r < n :??-in r < 1 i Iv i 1. im
!' r'n.'tij it \va- ! mii Iwr vas l><
(tl.o eli'vonih monil ), but ;r all * %?'!
He Iniv- storks in !?! I - < I JO
Ikt:-' w a 111?>11-;11n 1 il' ilaiv In- pniViv
I'hi- ma>."n;ii( cut !>ank and ' :]'??
< r< 11' I. !-a- < Jcvi'ii -toriop, ami, linn!
]:n - l: ,i' . 11 ~ t! I V W cnt III
ca^ro M
tlot) ai
S.?(l)e i"
Sond Birds
to Stay
^ w .
Chitago Cover.
in. asking i-oi" ration. Tlwso ofl'or
in sp of the pf ssimi- , we nrt
All of these things hi improv
rcaiity of ..ur overlauded civilization
' >"7^- V m
Woman Fast
G 1 Iff
kJUppiUlllS lTAUll
in Trades
TIIKWS asks if men nro doomed (o
Indian race, owing to the aggressive110
oxliin t. but before 11 vat we shall
a of hewers of wood and drawers of
>n,!? since a man won a prize in anytnre
puzzle to writing an abstract
nen could have tho heart to contest
m us that of the 303 occupations in
d a place in :i 11 but nine. Depend
ings they don't want to do?there's
There are live pilots, ten baggagc.hree
carriage and hack drivers ami
il it.-- attendant eostume?the famous
women haw not adopted the bievc!<
eipator <>| the sex. It demonstrated
icil, a fai t I at she herself had ahno.-t
g skirt.-. The exercise strengthen! 1
voice in the land. Unaware of an)
o done nliout it? Working with us
mill and aeroplanes, they know nil
miners. W'c can't, as in days of old,
ity when we can't show any medal
n I si/.o up (he crowd going to work
hnd note the athletic huild of the
feel (hat when wo arc reduced t<>
I drawing water they'll set the pace
Din time to time articles have apin
regard to the dying out of the
)igeon. Aliout fifteen years ago I
II old seaman who was then second
>n the steamer t'ganda.
i?'in : .!< iiiiii e\i'i miil'U liu W ?IM 11
10 was b<'i\\,on sixty ?md seventy
! mot him ho had watched the wild
s cross the great lakes in their anortli
and south flights.
ey came in droves, darkening the
e elottds.
fall I think it was 1R?3 or
a sudden norther blew up with the
d. The next morning Lakes Huron,
whieh he was sailing?were covered
o death.
lunong these dead bodies.
; 1110 pigeons, but seldom saw any
their accustomed times.
it; weather conditions in the fall of
10 great, lakes or from people living
)0r of birds wen- found dead on the
Iher or not tin' pigeons were killed
' of the foremost men in 1'ennsvlvafellow-townsman,
a?:d niv personal
is Jonah Y. Thompson, banker
illionnirc' Ihnd owner, of I'niontown.
. Thompson' career shows what the
nevi r-<"jnitling American type ean
InriiiiLr out in life with nothing but
hniii-t j)u!'])iisf and ambition to
lias mailt- a fortune that is oonserv
i t hunted at *.*>0,000,000. Most
II- lias won by shrewd deals in coal
ke lands, of which ho is one of tho
owner.-? in tho entire country, his
:?> in (ireene fount)' covering tens
lent of the First National hank of
the honor roll in our stale and in
t vice, o.-ehewing ardent spirits and
1#.,| ! , j >g 111 in I'M V 1*1-< ? w . i <? *? < 4". r.
I ? I"?" ??"?'1'"
ini'd m his soul.
trn hi t!: eleventh (lay of November
i! I.-- sticks to tho mystic numerals.
" or 1 I.OOo, find it' you go to him to
to i:..ik< it eleven hundred.
!>r.:!dir./ ?f I'nionlown. which he
!: ' ??k ;i charming lady for
a !. ; trip tliat lasted < leven
e south | : . n.i - oner-? of < "hiiro
dnin^ a v. n behalf of the
.Moli should i'' lho oommondv
m1 cO' o|?<*rrtl ion >>'' i L i >nl>l io.
(.!er to io iiK < i > spend their
i- ill the ( ity they i a put up nostn
\arious pl.t ii the park t
i a \ e li-i ributed i ; inntorial
i;ia\ i e \ . <1 by I lie
luivi just add'd number of
>\es, supported on i. posts and
. ith tiuiM-licd roof
! a\ .i1 . ]n11. ii]> t h;,th in..
i lie pi. i what 1 Ik fi) ilono
i arc i ' mnnc ai . <r(islic.
\v mo\ iii
< nta and .i<ld lo tlv beauty nud
Wv-A W HATEVKU tho season, f t.
whether l> cause the aero- b
planes have drawn our at- s
tentlon to the winged a
throngs of the sky, or he- s<
cause Rostand's "C'hau- b
tlcler" has really awakened the world o
to tho beauty of feathers, wings, lit- b
tie nnd wings big, and all sorts of si
between sizes, grace the new hats for T
fall. They poise, folded or out- t<
spread, drooping or about to fly?in h
single pairs or whole flocks on the I n
graceful shapes of the new season. | o
Nearly all the wings are well made, I a
and some of them are simply the o
natural bird wing, properly "cured"
or treated for millinery vise. Some tl
of the very large ones are finished v
with breasts of tl.*'grebe or rosettes ii
made of parted feathers or with feath- f(
er cabochons, so that they are ready n
for placing on the shape. Velvot is o
used with wings, usually as a (lrnpo w
about the shape or forming a puffed n
crown. Some of the prettiest models t>
IM cnnTTcn PIIIIOO *?1101 in i i
Dainty Light Frock for the Warm S
Days, Worn With Hat of White
Tagal Straw.
We show here a dainty dress simply
made In spotted Swiss muslin, n
The upper part of skirt fits plainly w
and Is cut in a slight point at the ni
front, the lower part is gathered to it, s(
the joining being covered by Inscr- tl
! ^ ti
I \\ ! !
S -: 9 >
jlp^ f \
IwL ;
[i 1 K' ** '{ "? "
Ifirip :
J-K-n ' .1
and front, and strips of Insertion are v
sown betw Un in; the sleeves are r
trimmed to match. A lace frill fin- ?
Ishes the neck. i'
Hat of white Tagil straw, with a
crown of puffed muslin, trimmed with i 11
ribbon at it base, and a large rose i H
tit the side. si
Materials required: R yards muslin \ "
27 Inches wide, (' 1 j yards insertion.
using up uid Ribbons.
Have you a lot of bow , sashes and
hat trimmings that itr? Im. faded mid ) si
shabby for further ii.si ? Hip out all t '1
thi) stitches, rloan off all spots, press)
nil wrinkles and then put them into i "
fi dye pot with silk dye. ! hi
If you select ribbon of nearly the , f<
Bfttne color and quality to go in tlicjf'
pot at one time you : Mould have I '
cnoilifh froiiit Infil/lnc rililwm i.. 1
iilro plal'.od frills f??r tlx* winter pctll- f'
C'liJlt. ' f1
I'll ?<> dyod ribbons ran also lio mil- ' '
l/.e . as color liniiiKH, faring : >r in
' inking a paltfbwork quilt. I-Y,r sin h
j t rmanont work, however, it i<= bott-T
r <.t to dye an it u ( times r< >? nilk.
Wa. h ribbon carefully end u. < tiio
1 est bits. c'
To Make a Rose Pillow. Is
For n Rlmplf row pillow dry the | e
petals on a dry day, but not In I k
tbo snn, scatter a litMe orris root i I'
r.inong them and a bottle of attar of i |i
rosea nnd fill Into pink glazed catrdirlc ; ri
covers. Mnlto tlie outside cover of ti
i in Wings
co'V small shapes with drooping
rims and high puffed crowns, with
mall wings set in an irregular row
bout the base of such crowns. Konttes
of silk or velvet centered with
i l-.l lmn.ld o..~ ~
ii seem to prefer any part of the
ird rather than the head these days,
3 not many of these are In evidence,
bore is something of an exception
> this in the very unreal looking
eads, or faees, rather, of the owl j
lade up in feathers of brilliant colrings
borrowed from the peacock j
ml other birds of magnificent col- j
As may be seen in our illustrations, 1
le poise of wings on the hat may j
ary from the folded wing of a sleep- !
ig child of tlio air to those spread !
,i? iiiirlit rri>r.,...... ti.? '
. ..v; i.milor
is not curtailed in any way ox- ,
r>pt by the linos of the shape she ^
ishos to decorate and the becomingl'ks
of the result. Those are the only
,vo things that count.
mall Things Mark Dividing Line
Between the Careful Dresser and
She Who Is Not.
Stylish buttons for linen frocks aro
lade by covering the button mold
mi uio material and on top of them
taking a star-shaped design of three
?ctlons of coronation braid, two of
le small figures of braid being used
> a section. These are crossed in 1
io middle of (he button and taken
) the outer edge to form the star.
Stylish rosettes of velvet or satin
re made by doubling lengthwise bias
rips of velvet three inches wide,
aste the lower edges together to prei>nt
them slipping, then begin in cen e
with short roll and coil around un1
all tile material Ik ncr.il nn
A trimming for a girl's hat of white
ice is a deep Moral band of forgot)<
nots reaching almost to the top of
ie crown aiul with only the edge of
lie brim showing below it. This is
ivldcd through the middle with soft
>ldk of interlaced blue; ribbon ending
!i a big bow at one side.
Again the tiny stiff bows of black
elvet or black velvet with a color
re introduced across the front of tlm
raperleg and as a (Inlsli tn ono sleeve,
'hoy must bo skilfully used not to
jok patchy.
Old-Tlmey Ruffles.
There Is a fondness for all sorts of
iillled treatments, particularly those
nat are quaint ami old tlmey looking. I
nd they are developed In every 111a^rlal
that Is on Mie summer list. A
11-11.) 11IIIU un'M.f 1 IlllL iOOKOil or lilt'
intage of the early eighties, was of |
do Irish dimity, a (lowered stripe, in- ]
losed between stripes of black, all on i
white ground. Yellow was the predominating
color, though not very eonpicuous
anions the flower colors that
iatle up the pattern with it. The
mndatlon of the skirt was plain
ored, turned In a three-Inch hem at
lie bottom. Meeting this hem was a
eep Mounee of fine embroidery that
as applied at knee depth, with a
aching for a heading, the niching
r mm' iiimny. over this fell the tunic
i pannier ? ffect. Meeting at tho con- )
r front, the two Khlo-lengthH spread ,
part to discloso tl?o whole of tho
ounce ami the upper portion of the
klrt. It was hea<le?l with an Inch
i.lo ruining of the dimity.
A Graceful Wrap.
A soft, Unlit wrap for tho woman
ho needs slight protection over the
nnmor frock is made from soft crepe
c chine In white or pale colors.
The double width crepe Is used, ami I
n* wrap cut on a circular pattern,
Dinclhing llk<- a dolman back, thri'
ills below the hips at the bnck. The
outs are cut into long points, reach
almost to ih?> bottom of the gown.
The entire wrap is edged with kIIv?t |
>11,. nil I IV II <111(1 It HUM < I < I?, till* !
"(iiits turning back liko a rover ar >und
ic neck and to tho lower point:?,
hi' li end in a silver tassel.
Bathing Caps and Slippers.
II ik said that tin* prettiest iiathlnc
aps seen on the beaches this season
ie those fashioned from gayly printed
English chini/. in a twisted turban de
Igti. When tho slippers match, the
fleet Is extremely good. Any girl who
HOWS how lO sew could cover nrlnn. ..
atliliiK slippers, whllo tho millinery |
art of tho costume is a very simple j
natter. She can wear the turban or the !
lob cap stylo, as considered becoming
loth aro fashlnable. i
:: , r- ":T5^>. :
Quality and Uniformity of Produc
| and Attractiveness of Package
Secret of Success.
Purchasers soon loarn where tli
best vegetables come from and ar
quick to demand the produce of farn
ers they can rely upon.
Growers should become familisi
with the conditions and preference
Cucumbers Well Packed.
of tlio market on which they expec
to place their produce. The marko
ing of all kinds of farm stuff is on
of the most important if not the inos
important part of the business.
If one is unable to visit the hi
markets one should write to commi:
slon merchants and ask for all the ii
formation possible regarding what i
wanted in the way of selection an
packing of fruit and vegetables. Con
mission dealers would rather hand I
good, salable stuff than poorly packe
and unsightly produce, and are alwa.v
ready to help growers to present thei
products in the most attractive nun
n rtr
It is also a. good plan for amatcu
growers, vim have not shipped to tli
general markets, to first visit th
farms of successful growers and lear
Nicely Packed Cabbages.
by observation bow produco shoul
bi picked, graded, and parked in o
dor to bring the best prices.
Uniformity is the chief requiremer
to i)(! considered and vegetable
should always be sent to market tin
form in condition, quality and gener;
.Markets are seldom over-stocke
with good fruit and vegetable;;, but
is tin- poorly developed, unevenly i'l|
? ned :iik1 badly selected products tlw
injure llif sale of the better article:
Produce of all kinds should be sor
ed so that in each pac kage the spec
mens an as nearly alike as possible
The elliciont grader lias in mind th
appearance of the whole package an
not the individual specimen.
Many growers make the mistago <
hiiww hi;; i in n- vckoiiidios Hi Decom
t(i<) ripe 1??>f?>r?* picking, and as a n
suit the produce, which looks fres
enough in tlx' garden, readies th
market overripe and often decayed.
Overripe vegetables should ahvnv
1)0 sold in a market which can h
reached within a very short tjme afti
leaving the farm and very ripe vege
ables should lie consumed at home <
All vegetables should bo thorough!
cool and dry before being packet
Heal and mulsturc promote dot-ay an
A Good Cabbage Craie.
Ilils of course means loss. This is <
the gi?>aiest Importance ami must n<
be neglected if llio grower would g<
i lie best prices for bis produce.
Charms of Bee Keeping.
The inducements toi keeping bo<
tiro numerous. It i.-? a raro natur
Ktudy nnd Is specially rccomnicnde
to teachers, clerks and business met
where tlieir hours ate not too loni
but confining, and an hour spent wit
bees will bo found restful.
The energetic apiarist will ustiall
harvest 50 pounds or more of hone
annually, besides all extra colon;
This Jionev sold at the low price ?
li'i rents p<*r poimtl" iififl $' tor (ho ? :
tra colony, amounts to $i2.r>n on a
Investment of $s or $10 in the spr:i!j
Tho careless man will fail in bee ketj
in.fi, as In < verythlng else.
, <v ...... *
V 1
? Since Introduction of Modrn Appliances
No Reason for' Much
i Honey Going to * I
<Ry DR. O. RONR131)
~ Until with the last 60 iears the
r secrets of the beo-hlve wer^but llttlQ'
understood and the inspect m of ib?
condition of the bees, wl sh is so
;e important at all times, was Ithcr impossible
or considered unecessnry.
Since the invention and inroductton
or removable comb hives, I'hlcli en1C
ables the beekeeper to banc e and ln q
spect every comb, there doe/not seem
j. to be any valid reason vhy beifs
should not be used to cllect and
ir store millions of ])onnds of honey
>s which are now annually going to
waste in the west througl their absence
It is true that bees will sting
sometimes, but their sting s Inslgnillcant
as compared with the good they
do and we should remembc that wo
are liable to injury In a most any
branch of industry. I'robal y not one
person in 1,000 is in any dinger from
bee stings and the results kre rarely
serious. The beekeepers sliould unite
in developing what is undoubtedly a
very profitable industry, though ono
which is unknown to many and which
has never been thoroughly tested for
its value by our people.
Young Trees Saved From Depredations
of Destructive Little
Animals by Paper.
(Tly A. J. I.KCIO.)
A few years ago I set out some young
* apple trees and before I knew it the
? rabbits had peeled several of them so
ilr badly that they died. 1 went into the
field with a gun and could see five or
K six rabbits at n time disappearing at
*" the far side of thr> field. It was usel"
less to undertake to defend tlie trees
8 with a gun, so I procured some old
newspapers and a ball of twine. I
wrapped the trees with the paper as
'' far up the bodies of the trees as rabbits
eould reach and tied them secure8
ly with twine. The pap?T stayed on
the trees all right for the remainder
l" of the winter and the trees were not
| damaged any more by rabbits. This
r | plan worked well for small trees, but
? I do not know that it would do so
? well for large ones. I wrapped the
n paper pretty well with the twine from
the bottom to the top.
Alfalfa Honey.
Alfalfa honey is white and clear, in
an extremely delicate comb, has a
delicious flavor and a nfcst delightful
aroma A report froin*\jffe of the alfalfa
districts of the west tells of a
single hive that contained nearly 200
pound? and of another having 9G
pounds. The owner of these bees hn/I^_
25 acres of alfalfa, while the average
yield in the cast is said to vary from
15 to 30 pounds, :i much larger amount
Is gathered In the alfalfa teritories.
(j Thus the financial returns of alfalfa
may be greatly Increased and in some
instances doubled by having two coloi(
nies of bees for each acre. Or if only
a part of the alfalfa raisers in a neighI
horhood keep bees this ratio could bo
. doubled or trebled by those who do.
, I'tilike other trespassers on neighbors'
, fields, the boos do a distinct favor by
fertilizing the alfalfa.
;; mlNtYTK?
A pardon hoe-plow will prevent
'f 1 backache and do three times as much
e work as tie' comnion hoc.
" In ?avii:? potatoes /or seed keep
') only those that arc perfect in form,
e Take none from poor hills.
A Kentucky correspondent says
s peas peas planted in lho hills with
ii* sweet corn helps the lattor's growth,
r The native wild grasses that clotho
i *?%,. ...... i * ? *
. [ mi- in .in in im- lion.mvcBi inaKc as
> valuable hay as any true grasses
i known.
Iv Much valuable manure is lost In
il. i poorly arranged stables, whoro It Is
(1 ; impossible to t-avc or recover tho
| liquids.
Almost any one can make a beo
hive but the best ones are factory
made and may be had from any reliable
supply house.
Keep up the warfare on weeds In I
the com fields these hot days when J
soil moisture needs to be conserved
to its utmost limit.
The depth of a tile drain should lw>
i between three and four feet, dependI
ing upon the character if the soil and
/ the land to be drained
Fruit culture cannot be carried on
successfully without bees to effect
fertilization through carrying pollen
from one blossom to another.
Kxperlments have In on carried on
" f on a consideral)ie scale in treating
dandelions with chei icals, but ns
't yet the results are no* satisfactory.
The tin nier wlio remembers tho
past winter and how he longed fur
silage to help out the high priced
feed will he a silo bf IMji' this year.
The hoe's huMiii^f* end strikes
' every one forcibly. No product now
<1 wasted can he more easily saved
> than nectar which hees work up Into
?> honey.
1' llermuda Is the hest summer pastlire
grass in this country because It
y Is a hot weather grass and k? eps
y L'leen when Kentucky blue grnss and '
/. other grasses are parched.
>f All boo keepers know (hat tho boos
< of a queonlcss colony aro quite Mali
j blf to bo Irritable when handled, and
aro greatly inclined to follow tho opI
- ?
.infill. ni.j ?i>uu^ huu annoy
I hi in.
- - - v-v *
New Modez
wjjm- :
tlon; tluif tucks about 1 '*> inches ?
deep trim this part of skirt, (i roups "
of lino tucks aro made across hac'K '

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