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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1909-1911, October 13, 1910, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/2012218673/1910-10-13/ed-1/seq-2/

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' ^ " cattl
Dawoa county, well beyond the
wtj?i corner or tlie state Here
tt portion of the tiiue as inspect
and Wyoming.
With the building of tho n<
there was a rush of settlers an
was a typical frontier city, a lar
Bure thing men and thugs, wh<
Jay when Dahtman was in town
offered him tlio i>noln..?i .?< ?
- ...... vuv. J/UO 1 CiV'll UL lllU/t
Dahlman rode back to canij
When morning broke he arose
go out with tho boys. Instead
hail quit the range.
Saddling his cow pony, Dahl
the city council and told them li
Jle was immediately elected am
organized i. police force and sooi
there was n the state.
D/tUilim.n hold the office of t
being elected shorilT of Dawes c
3 8'J8 he removed to Omaha and
aess. He lit now serving his sec
; y.
^ ton c
.. t/ S'
0 (SSi * \/, mate
, ' T EmO; '? " " V/ a riOM
/ TO: 4k.; \i 1,at^
/ state
Jfe* ..,/ 1hc"!
( 1iii??
or Albert Sidney Johnston, kill
leader and raider?all of whom
answer to a question.
^ At Yale McClung?still squai
waist, an<l thewed in the logs lil
and famous as a plunger and run
?i<> was conspicuous and populai
!* -* 11> I *1 <r f rnuyhi o 1 1 ??*
"""rt ? v ?^in i"i u nuiiuiui till
watching $10,500,000 of ondowi
rents, Interest nn?l tuition
Sonio of t!i?> McClungs- -Sec
fierce men in love, in war, and
eccentricities to America and li
notable heir, notorious heir, ind
Keith McClung, the Mississippi <
yard of his own and employed :ii
,? m*. her h
y ; ioavii
1 ' .fJk'Aj <Ni,t;w
her f
1.; the daughter of an Italian wor
etrcet. Then alio became a oaf
count studied for the operatic s
a failure, but sin; persevered, :m<
as in l lie United Stales.
Although neither Cavalieri i
<iivlilj;ed Its terms, it Is said th:i
to receive $.">0,000 yearly, and a
be paid whether they lived t< ?;<
Chanier was anxious to ^i\
clause in the emu act which v
notary, that is believed to have r
lug to Chatller IWfi wiunr daim
.courts to the first wife.
r ,?, ~~1
V ' ?(ls
\ V I inn
U vr\ r?'i"
r i ' ?1 m ??
i I W 1
\ W'/;1 / liosp
a kIx
later Ml) r< eeivi .| her diploma
When I, finally entered tl
cnmi<) into Hi- organization by
toria. I'hat association ban vn
inn t tjf? of good family, perfect
j)it.')' i;rn(ic or inif!i:i?cuc(? m;o tjfor
(lie army nur-io, for slip ni
of fie r ; .it military posts.
A "Klstor Murray" this no
wnlfare of others, is a trim typo
fiom nr< i vita plemnnt in arm
araoa C. Dahlman, the cowboy mayor of
iha, flushed by his success in securing the
inatlon for governor, lias widened hiB field of
ition and It Is said may become a candidate
United States senator.
lahlman was born In 185G In the village of
clown, a placo that was then right In the
v uuuu ^. Ah i\ uu> ii? rcucivuu an cuut-usuch
as the town where he lived afforded,
when hardly out of short pants he straddled a
e and became a cowboy. All over the state,
1 1890, he rode the range. In 1890 and when
settlers com .ieneed to encroach upon the big
(men of Texas, the drive to the north cotn2ed.
Dahlman was among those who moved,
dtirlng that year followed a big bunch of
e across the country to Nebraska, driving to
outposts of civilization in the extreme northhn
rndo tho rnnco fnr onv^rnl vonrn oorvlnc
or of brands for the cattlemen of Nebraska
urthwestern railroad toward the Black Hills
d the (own of Chadron was established. It
go portion of Its inhabitants being gamblers,
:> terrorized the reputable inhabitants. One
a committee of citizens called upon him and
>r. He laughed at the Idea.
), where he lay awako all night and (bought,
and ate breakfast as usual, but ho did .not
, he bade them good-by. remarking that he
man rode into Chadron, where he called unon
iu was ready to accept the position of mayor.
1 th.it day took charge of public affairs. Mo
1 Ghadron was as quiet and orderly a town as
nayor of Ohadron four years, during the time
iounty, an ofllco which lie held six years. In
engaged in tin: live stock commission busi ond
term as mayor of Omaha.
i) longer yontig himself, Franklin MacVeagh
in United States treasury Is the patron of
1. He brought the north wind with him to
tat banks of ihe yellow Potomac, a Washing orrespondent
) short coats, fancy vests and stick pins to
h shirts and cravats?tho visible symbols of
v class?have displaced boots and rusty plug
in the somber otllces of the nation's treasury.
>e McClung, the new treasurer of tho United
is, is a bachelor of forty, but a hoy when lie
mnared with his antediluvian forerunners.
cClung's blood, Confederate, though whigglsh,
s to liia politics with n pretty certain guess,
aver, ho makes no nourish of his views, and
s speech, now accented by the cast, ho ded
to mention John Marshall, the chief justice,
ud at Shiloh, or John Morgan, the cavalry
were of his family in the past?unless in
re, muscular and heavy breasted, slim at tho
<e a racer was captain of the football team
nor. Socially he was a leader. In all respects
He went into Unfile as a profession? ob(1
then he became treasurer of his university,
nents and receiving $1,230,000 annually In
itch Prosbytorians, back in the Highlands,
as musicians- brought thoir temperamental
nndod tlioni down to thoir gonerntloiiH. A
cod. to such an inheritance, was Alexander
Inelist, who should have maintainetl a grave1
undertaker in hU rotinue.
7ler~was duped ]
r. and Mrs. Robert W'inthrnn fMinninr imi'd
illv been the topic for gossip in two ronti,
it being alleged that Mrs. ('hauler tricked
unhand into turning over to her his property.
iig him penniless. They were married in
June 18 last. Mr. ('hauler, whose portrait
re shown, is connected with the Astors of
York and hi well known in society in.that
Ho inherited a large fortune and boeamo
rtbt early In lifo. His first wife, who was
Julia It. Chamberlain, obtained a divorce
him in France in 1908. Mr. ('hauler fory
was sheriff of Dutchess county, New York.
a brotlu r of Stuyvosant ('hauler, ex-licutongovernor
ol' the Kmpire state. Mrs. ('hauler,
r Known as l.ina Cavalieri. is celebrated for
rrojit hrnnt v ;m \vi?H ftw 1.< t* fitw* % cka
kinmnan, and in early life sold flo\v< rs on tlio
e singer, and through the aid of a Russian
I ago. Mine. Cavallerl's debut In Madrid was
>1 finally 'Ron groat success in Kuropo as woll
mr tho lawyers who drew tho contract hnvo
t it contained a provision that Cavalicri was
stipulation was made that tliis mini was to
tlier or wen! separated or divorced.
o the singer all ho possessed. Thero i ; a
ins principally drawn hv Cavalleri's French
oniproinised the trust fund of $250,000 belong;hters
as well aa the aliinonv allowed l?v tlw<
lie 'xporicnco of a competent nurse In tho
step; of lior humane though arduous mission
little history of itself. This is exemplified In
areer of Miss Elizabeth Murray, who recently
( to thi I nited Slates to study up the moth
of our groat hospitals. II* r tour of InspecIs
later to take in tho Philippine Islands and
a. an.l sh" will return to Kngland to go <?n
at the nillltary hospital in Devonshire,
lie life of an active Kn,;llsh army nui's<> Is one
iv at self-sacrifice anil toil. There havo boon
inrcs in tho career of such whore short ra
; meant an onion a day for food. Miss Mur
ivas brought lip to an Ideal country life, excelin
athletics, anil Hrsf attending th? Stevens
Hal in Dublin. After her graduation sin- took
lii.n.iiin V.MWOU ill Ml I.OIMOII, anil
from JUillHtla hospital, I)ublln.
Iio l!rillsh army roservo corps she was wrl
l'rinc< s Christian, a daughter of Queon Vlcry
rigiil rules. Tin- applicant f? : admission
health and careful professional training. A
i required. Thcro is a certain social life, too,
uai> uiiuvnonniy nonuuiiaa Willi iao WIVPH or
bio woman, who 1ms <iovote?l hor lifo to (ho
of (ho mourn nurso whose skilled lulnlntray
mmwA ?l [Jilt
Mr. William A. Radfont will answer
questions nnd give advice FREE OF
COST on all subjects pertaining to tho
subject of building for the readers of
this paper. On account of his wide experience
as Editor, Author and Manufacturer,
ho Is, without doubt, tho highest
nuiuuiilj *>11 111! lllt'MU BUOJCriO, AUU IA*bM
all Inquiries to "William A. Radford. No.
*tM Fifth Ave., Chicago, III., and only enclose
two-cent stamp for reply.
There Is one feature about a houae
that has a very strong and potent
Influence on our daily lives, a factor
that we seldom think of. It Is the
wall decorations of the house. You
may not realize it, but the colors and
tints on your walls not only have an
artistic effect, but they have something
to do with your moods. A good
many people have gone into the whys
and wherefores of this fact, dug into
mysterious scionces and told us all
about it with big words that had to be
looked up in the dictionary, but that
is not necessary. There are very few
thiugs that cannot be told simply
and plainly without Impressing on the
hearer or reader that the writer or
speaker has been to college.
We will spend weeks and weeks
planning our house, lay awake nights
over it and probably have harsh words
with our wife over the number of
closets and where the pantry shall
be placed, for as a rule the wife only
cares about the closet room and the
pantry. We can have everything else
as we want it except the parlor, din
ing room, kitchen, hall, bedrooms and
the bathroom. That Is all she cares
to arrange except the size of the
porch. Everything else we can have
our way about. Then when It comes
to decorating the walls wo defer to
her and let her have her way, too.
That Is kind. Maybe the parlor will
r -
bo green, the dining room red, the I
Kitchen walls will bo apple green and |
one beg room will be blue. Another
boiiroom will be buff and a third one |
will be pink. Or wo will leave it all
to a paperhanger and let him choose
combination. Then we are living In a
paperlianger's house, not In one of
our own choice. A wall should bo a
background for the personality. If
the color of the room does not hitch
vitb your personality there will be
discord. All things have color, and
It i.s not an accident that their colors
exist. They are all causod by vlbraPOOCm
h \ ? sip
I ii II !i ii '' !; Sfej
First Floor Plan.
tlon, as shown in the spectrum. H< d
\'br<ites at the lowest rate of speed,
at> violet at the highest. Next in the
ecale above red comes orange, then
yellow , green, hluo and violet.
Red ha* the nearly tho same effoc t
na LOMll /I'.irLi./eu \*/^ "11 I'"'"" A
.... ... .... hi' o.i. iti) mi niiuw mill
In the twilight wo uro calm mid
thoughtful. So Mi your rod room you
art- influenced to bo calm. Hed hart
nrt this effect, however, oil moiiio of
the lower animals, as we have often
had reason to know during rambles in
the fields where cattie graze. Mine,
on the other hand, at the other extremity,
has a h ndeney to make u.h
inspired and think of higher things,
like pt?etry and art. We now know
n III ritiiiu: .11111111 I * HJII1H Jiro lllllHIiea
In blue. This liist In a boarding
house dining room will help take ttio
inind off t'no possible meager array on
the table. If you aro thinking of
Hryarit or Longfellow It matters littlo
what 1) In the hash. This is what
blue walls are supposed to do to you.
Hut seriously, the first thing to confclder
In the furnishing of the houso la
the decorations that are to go on the
wall, for they have their Influence.
Cheery colors should bo used In the
dining room, not gaudy, but tones
that will harmouize with the atmosphere
that should pervade any place
where bread Is broken. In the living;
room or In the library there should
be restful tones, like browns or tans.
The bedroom walls should have tints
that are not loud or disturbing.
The house wo show here is one
planned to be lived in all over. Thero
Is no parlor that haa to be closed
m i
ih r i i
W"*1 j
I; |>J |
a I //7
Second Floor Plan.
against the encroachments of the children.
The largo living room Is inviting.
and it is given a specially strong
Home aspect by the big llreplaoe and v
the sent at the side. The celling of
this room has beams that give the
impression of solidity and strength.
The walls of this room should be decorated
with & soft tint, like bluff or *
brown, in some shade, with the boauis
stained black. c
This house is 28 feet wide and 29 {
feet G inches long, exclusive of y
porches. It will be noticed that the ; j
uv.ii mm iiiu uiiiihk niiiiii Hiso arc pro- i
vlded with beam ceilings and are no
arranged that they cat) b<- made prac- j
tically into one room when there Is ;
any social function. The kitchen is
of sufficient size to be convenient.
Access to the stairway may be had
either from the living room or the ,
kitchen. On the second lloor aro
three bedrooms an.I an alcove. The
iront bedroom is tha largest and tho f
wall Bpace affords opportunity for i
good tasto In decoration. (
Awful Remarks. i 1
"In his archives at Skibo castle," ?
said a lawyer, Andrew Carnegie pre- I
serves a very interesting document. | ,
"When Mr. Carnegie started in tho <
stool business, he was resolved to re- ?
duce the appalling accidents Incidental i
to the work. And h<- was very success- I
ful In executing this resolve A part j
of his success was due, no doubt, to
the blank slips that every foreman had
to fill up when one of his hands got
"A certain workman had, one day,
the bad luck to suffer a slight accident.
His foreman, an illlterato, but
honest, chap, filled out promptly the
slip now preserved at Skilio. The ;
slip ran:
"'Date, March f>, 18S0.
"'Name?James Miles. |
" 'Nature of accident T.?> '
"'How causcd?Oxdentlo t)low from |
HlodRO. ,
" 'Komarks?These was awful. I j
will repete to clerk verbally.' "
Jesting With Fate. j
"Illlgxlns Is an extremely frivolous i
person," said the anxious friend. "I ]
told him thnt with Ills passion for 1
fancy 11 vt; stock he wouldn't know | I
where his bread and butter was com- i I
iitk from " 1
"Did ho nnncf" nnd ^nnolilni
"Not for a i'?omont. i 1said ho war i
Boeure. as h<> had a horse that was a i
thoroughbrod and a goat that was a i
thorough butter." i
All Regular.
First I'aSROIlKnr (on rallunv Irnlni ^
I have an Idea that Is an eloping couple.
Second Passenger No, they're married.
He's hecn in the smoking car i
for the last two hours.?New York 1
Prohibition of Cock Fighting In Cal?
Ifornla Causes Interest to Wana
?Beauty of Pile.
Since the cocking pit has been rele
gaieu to nnioo or rorgotton tilings by
legislative means, the breeding of
game fowl has deellued in California,
though still occupying a prominent
placo in the sporting fancy in Old
. Pile uames,
Moxlco, Arizona, tho southern states,
and more especially In tho Philippine
Islands, where cock fighting Is a national
sport, says L,oa Angeles Times.
With us a few Hlack Reds, both standard
and bantam, are bred for the
beauty of tho bird; tlioro aro also
a few Pllo games to bo found here
and there. In type and station, the
Piles are the same as the Black Reds,
anly that In color of plumage white
leamering is suosuiutea lor uiacK |
plumage. The practice of "Dubbing"
all game breeds baa been so long a
pronounced custom that unless tlio
comb Is cut down close to the head,
the bird does not look "gamy." Opinion,
however, is modifying 011 that
point, and gradually we see more of
ho breed with combs in their natural
condition. Since beauty of feather and
ype, coupled with a graceful carriage
ind alertness are its chief points of atiraction,
it Is fair to assume, with
^ock fighting prohibited, that eventuilly
the practice of dubbing will be
omo obsolete.
Many Different Ways Tried in Germany
Three Most Effective Are
Given Herewith.
In Germany twenty methods of prejerviug
eggs have been tried. Of
hese tests the three most effective
,vere coating the eggs with vaseline,
ireserving them with lime water and
(reserving them with water glass. As
he object of tho preservation is tw
ceep out genus, vaseline or some otli r
tasteless grease, such as fresh buter,
may be used. The process consists
of greasing the eggs all over as
soon as they are laid, then setting
.hem on end in a clean Jar until want
<1 for use. Kggs can bo kept in tills
,v?.y for three or four months.
The process of keeping eggs in litno
vater is as follows: Slack four pounds
>f line, then add foui pounds of salt
md eight gallons of water. Stir and I
unvn tr\ ontlln M.wt ,1 r.? ct<r ncnin !
\ftor the mixture has settled the secmd
time, draw otf tlio pure liquid,
rake two ounces each of baking soda,
ream of tartar, saltpeter and a littlo
iluin. Puivorizo and mix and dissolve
in two quarts of boiling water.
\dd to this the lime water. Put the
jggs in a stone jar, small end down,
me layer on top of another, and pour
m the solution. Sot the jar away in
i cool place. While the method is
?atisfactory, it is not a3 good as water
?lass, as the eggs are liable to taste
>1' tiiG limn. I !ii(lnuhtr>?l I v tlm
preservative for keeping eggs is waer
glass, In using water glass the difleult
point is the tendency of water
?l;.ss to vary in quality.
Water glass is also called soluable
?lass, or dissolved glass, liquid glass
ind silicate of soda. Water glass is
nade by nicllinc together otire nnnit/.
ind a caustic alkali, soda or potash.
It is imported here in tin cans, and i?
i thick or Jelly-like liquid. At several
.'Xperiment stations there have been 1
some very exhaustive experiments
with this dissolved glass in preserving
ggs. The reports are without exoeption
in favor of it. No other preserver .
s reported as being equal to this one. j
The directions for ulo are: Use
pure water which has been thoroughly i
boiled and cooled. To eac h nine I
luarts of this water add one quart of j
water glass, i'aek the eggs In the :
|ar and pour the solution over tho j
<?ggs. The solution may bo prepared. !
placed in tho Jar and fresh eggs added
from time to time until the Jar Is :
tilled, but care must be used to keep ;
fully two inches of water glass solu- I
Lion over the eggs. Keep the eggs !
In a cool place, and the jar covered
to prevent evaporation. A eool cellar |
Is a good place in which to keep tho
If tlie egRs be kept In a too warm j
idace the silicate will t>.> <i<hia=u?.i *
- - ??? * ? I'woi VCU
iind the eggH will not bo properly
protected. Do not wnsli the e ggs before
packing, for by so doing you will ;
Injure their keeping <]ualitlea probably
by dissolving (ho mucilaginous coat- i
lug of the outside of the shell. For
packing use only perfectly fresh eggs, ;
for oggH that have already becomo
stalo cannot be preserved by this or
uny other method, and oue stale egg
may spoil the whole batch
To nrevent bursting wlmn iw>U/wi
I>rlck the fgn at the largo end This
will allow the gas to rwcape Stone
Jars aro the host rcceptaclen for eggs,
though flvo gallon kerosene cans and
lard palls may :<Iho bo usod It costs
about 1 Va cents por doze- to preserve
pkks in this manner, nr.d they will
keep for eight months
"Yep, Rill fell Inter a beer vat an'
nearly drownded; but dat ain't de
wurst of it. Dey pumped him out
when dey rescued him!"
Tuberculosis In the West Indies.
Associations for tho Prevention of
Tuberculosis have been formed in
Cuba, Porto Rico and Trinidad. In
Cuba there are over 40,000 deaths from
tuourcuioHis every year, ana the death
rate from thla disease is nearly three
tiinos as high in the United States.
In Porto Rico there are over 6,000
deatha every year out of 1,000,000 inhabitants.
In Trinidad, the death rate
trom tuberculosis In Port-au-Spaln, the
only place whore figures are available,
was 4.75 in 1909, nearly three tlmoa
the rate in New York city. Conditions
in the other islands of the West
Indies, where no active campaign
against tuberculosis has been under
taken is oven worse. The chief reason
for this high mortality is found
in the unsanitary, dark, and poorly
ventilated houses of the natives of tho
Not on Your Life.
An Irishman obtained a position In
a skyscraper that was being built. Ho
had to carry mortar up to the top
door. One day ho went up and
couldn't find his way down. The boss
missed him and called up to him:
"Pat." sniit tho liriRc "mhw
come down?"
"I don't know the way," said Pat.
"Well, conie down the way you
went up."
"Faith, and I won't." said Pat, "for
I came up hea/1 first."
Even the Children.
Ex-Governor Pennypacker, condemning
in his witty way the American
divorce evil, toK? at a Philadelphia
luncheon an appropriate story.
"Even our children," he said, "are
becoming infected. A Kensington
schoolteacher, examining a little girl
In grammar, said:
" 'What is the future of love?'
" 'A divorce,' tho child answered
Man's Many Attributes.
What a chimera, then, is man!
What a novelty, what a monster, what
a chaos, what a subject of contradiction,
what a prodigy! A judge of all
things, a feeble worm of tho earth,
depository of tho truth, cloaca of uncertainty
and error, the glory and tho
suuiiiu 01 uie universe.
The Part of It.
"I wonder if that sour .Miss Oldglrl
ever had any naiad days?"
"I ani sure she had the vinegar and
peppery part of them."
Happiness grows at our own firesides.
and is not to bo picked up In
strangers' galleries.?Douglas Jerrold.
JL \J JBL\ 1 JUnilU
Cured by Lydia E. Pinkhani'sVcgetableCompound
I'ark llapids, Minn.?"I was sick for
"H ycars while passing
1 /'IwuTfrCi' through the Change
;,iof J ,ife ami was
Eg|r hardly ablo to be
r-c; /? V around. After tak|:
^fllilli; ing nix bottles of
*?iK*4 vi Lydia E. Pinkham's
1 I i veeretablo (!om.
i: pound L gained 20
pounds, am now
able to do my own
^W/Jl(I^VvTvH w 0 r k and feel
If' V . I 1 La 1)ov, l'ark IlapIds,
Iirookville, Ohio.?"I was irregular
and extremely nervous. A neighbor
recommended Lydia E. I'inkham's
Vegetable Compound to me ami 1 have
become regular and my nerves are
much better. " ? Airs. it. Kinnison,
lirUUKVlllH, imio.
Lydia E. i'inkham's Vegetable Comftound,
made from native roots and
icrbs, contains no narcotic or harmful
drugs, and to-day holds the rocord
for the largest number of actual cures
of female diseases wo know of, and
thousands of voluntary testimonials
are on f i in the J'ink ham laboratory
at Lynn, Mass., from women who have
been cured from almost every form of
female complaints, inflammation, ulceration,displacements,
fibroid tumors,
IrrnftnlaoifUn ? - - 1 - - ' -
j.?< . 11|>ni mull- |iitiur?, niicKac.no,
iiuliffOBtion awl nervoua prostration.
livery suffering woman owes It to hcr80If
to tfivo J,ydia E. I'inkham's Yegotable
Compound a trial.
If you want spcclal a<lvl3?\vrlt?
Mrs. lMnkliain, Lyn n, Mass., for it*
It Is free and ulways helpful*

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