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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, March 02, 1904, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-03-02/ed-1/seq-5/

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copyn/ortr, /pcm, nv
<s . J r/?/ao. rockropn. tA.
l- i i . I. i - - - *
The richer the field la (he thicker may
be the corn planted. Barren stalks are
more the result of soil starvation than
a decrepit ancestry.
Anyhow we would plan to have a
good family garden this year even if
WO onn Iinvn Wiou .... -x.... I
hog. Good funning includes a good
The average monthly wages pai?l the
farm hand in this country during the
year 1002, where he had I i? hoard, was
?10.4<>. In 1879 it was $10.l.'>. This includes
the colored labor of the south.
A well flavored ham Is a rare product
of modern packing house methods. The
average ham Is a failure in all save the j
salting. There are lots of old fashioned |
farmers who could give the packing j
houses pointers on how to euro a hum.
In setting out an orchard for commercial
purposes a common mistake Is .
to plant too many varieties. The whole- !
Kale dealer in the largo cities wants car j
load lots of standard varieties. Three |
or four kinds are enough for the coin- j
luercial orchard of twenty acres; better 1
less than more.
VA * t l i . ? '
? -v invnu who t'UHU wwii THO OKI i
goose (lid i:i one year now conies and !
tells tlio story of how an old hen tur- !
key beat the goose, ho having sold the |
product of one turkey for the p;u.t year
for $22.20; but then this has been an j
exceptional year for turkeys, they j
bringing almost double the usual price, (
while the old gooao did business on a
noninflated basis.
During the year 189-1 the United I
'1 ?. o ?...! O -.1 I I. - ? t . \
?jm iv r. u ?,;?i in rsi's <)[ inr VJU*
UP of 1,.".!7. About this time tho importation
of tlio host draft sires of Europe
was begun, with tho result ttutt in |
wo exported 1 (K{,!I'JO head of tlu* |
value of over $10,000,000. Tho host i
horses in tho world are now raised in j
tho United States, and tho foreign do- j
maud for tinm is constantly increasing, j
This Is tho very latest: A fanner's!
Wifo t.ir>l- nw> I,,..II >i . I
?. IU.iuiiis i ui
butter to town and sold it to tho village [
storekeeper. After milking the rolls she '
scooped out tho center and tilled tho i
space with water. closed up the ltolo J
' and laid the butter where it would
freeze up. Such Ingenuity deserved a
better subject. Khe lost her patron and
her reputation just for the paltry gnin
of a half dollar or so.
Tho love of flowers la common to !
nearly all women, and It Is ? natural 1
taste which men should <lo all hi their '
power to gratify. Flowers represent
the sentimental ai d refined side cf our
lives as few other things do. They
form love's offering to the sick, a
wreath for the bride, n ehaplet for the '
tomb. They decorate the homo. and
brighten up the homo grounds, and 1
work out their delightful mission with !
llllt llttlr> ninl ulTm't
More fanners than ever before nro |
studying liow best to <'ban;;e their i
methods of farming so at. to ui.->inn.?>j j
wilh tlii> annoyanee of hired help. T?airying
Is Iclnj; abandoned. more acres
will bo kept in pasture, farms will be
made smiller, and steers will take the
place of tlie cows. Too many men have
lonrnivl tli*? * Tint* nf I... I
- - " ut-i|? <l.\
having the mnn hired for t! 10 season
.lump his job just as harvesting, buying
or corn picking time arrived.
One of the marked changes in progress
among the American people now
In progress is the loaning toward the
farm, tlio desire to own a piece of land
and to Unow how to cultivate It. At a
prominent agricultural college in the
west twenty years ago there wns In an
enrollment of <500 students hut Jnst one
that was taking the straight agricnl
mi in vuurau. i uu rusi wore lining
themselves to bo doctors, lawyers, parRons,
ton olio rs and mechanics. At the
name college this winter a short course
In agriculture has drawn there a thousand
young men who want to learn
how to grow corn, Judge stock and all
about soil culture, and even' one of
them goes back to 801110 farm to put
Into practice that which he may learn.
The question of the best method to
caro for the Infirm and needy poor of
even our best communities Is a serious
one. The most practical and satis
factory method we lmve seen tried Is
for the county to own n good farm,
hnve It operated by a competent and
practical farmer and lmve on the farm
a commodious home for the people to
he cared for. Such little work as these
people are capable of doing Is readily
put to good use on the farm in many
?in in*; iuib <ii iiio garjien, tno
poultry and tho stock. The farm conditions
and environment arc of the host
in a sanitary sense, and where such a
farm Is managed, as it may be. the]
cost of keeping such people is reduced!
to n minimum. Tho committee of the
hoards of supervisors who have such
a farm In charge should he practical
-I'" '
luiuivio jinn jifvi'i {Miniiciaus. uuierwise
the plan Is likely to be n failure.
It takes tbe draft horse to lmul off
the mortgage put on" the farm by the
2:40 trotter.
We want no deep spring plowing foi
a corn crop. If the Held needs a deep
plowhnr it should be drum In ,\iiirn>i( r.t
tho previous; year.
Of tlx; 000 varieties of weeds uiui
grasses common to tho United State.*,
cuttle will cat ufl, horses 82, sheep TmU,
and the goat will take in tho whole
Where but one grain ration is fed
to the laying hens it should he wheat.
as wheat more nearly than any other
cereal Is a balanced ration. It will
always pay to sell corn and buy wheat
for the hens.
Silage should be fed from the top of
the silo and not dug out from the bottom.
Ono man who tried the latter
method got caught in the hole as the
silage settled down 011 him, and there
was a imk t uneral.
Tlio nil too common tragedy of llio
round between the wealthy fanner and
the ugly bull at tin; head of bis herd Is
constantly going on. Tin; Hible says.
"Put not your trust In princes," but It
is safer to trust a prince tluin a well
mannered bull any time.
A skunk by some means made bis
way into the audience room of a country
church one f'undr.y recently, and il
took the best efforts of all the male
members of the congregation a matter
of live hour.; to pet him out without
<lcs?crathi& the sacred cditice.
Tlio re:11 value of condimental foods
to {lie stock raiser is still a very debatable
matter in farm institutes anil agricultural
conventions. There seems to
bo only one thing about such foods
which is really settled, and that is that
the men who manufacture them make
a lot of money.
Nature is always compensatory. TIere
is the puny twenty-year-old man, with
no bcanl and weighing only 1<<> pounds,
who gels a salary of $10,000 a year :is
a horse jockey, while this Hue looking,
bewhiskered 200 pound man who has
been through college and theological
seminary works hard to care for a
country school or parish for $!,000 a
Where men \V( wise enough to provide
for one, the winter pasture has
been a great success in the west this
year. This pasture Is simply a lieM of
hint? grass from which the slock was
removed last July and the grass allowed
to grow. With only a little snow
and moderate whiter weather, stock
will live 011 such pas'ure in preference
to any stored foods.
I.ast year's crop of winter wheat in
western Kansas was a marvelous one.
in this midwinter time it lies by the
millions of bushels in great piles at
country depot grounds, wholly exposed
to the weather, awaiting the time, if it
ever comes, when the overtaxed railroads
can haul it to market. And this,
too, right In what was known <mlv n
few years iik<> ?' Hie {jrvat Auu r'.c.ui
While mnnifostinf? tlio utmost oonli<lcntv>
in thv honor of th<? in n with
whom yon ilo hnslnoss, it is ?;ill host
never to forpot that w are ail poor |
critters and liable to fail into tempta- '
tloii. oiul so it Is best to (lo all business
with due regard for nil the safeguards
which law and eustosfr suggest. This
applies just as much In milking m horse
trade with 11 parson as in signing pa- !
Iters for 11 strninri?r
Knsilage mid alfalfa are working a
great agricultural reformation In this
country, the ensilage In the oast and
middle west and the ;ilf;!lfn In all the
territory west of the Missouri river.
The silo i-s adding a third to tho acreage
of the eastern farm, and alfalfa Is j
doubling and in some eases qtiadru- j
pling tho productive capacity of the j
western ones. Get one of those helps.
If you can't grow alfalfa. put in a Kilo. '
Now here is the unfortunate case of ;
the trusted hired man running off with I
the fourteen-year-old daughter of his j
viii|MVjriri', II rune WHICH SIIOUKI 801 801)10 I
folks we know of to thinking pretty j
hard. This Invasion and wrecking of
n home Is one thing to bo carefully
guarded against. for girls arc often
wealc and vain and hlrnl men unscrupulous
villains. The old man should
always keep a weather eye on the hired
11.an in this line.
In spite of rapidly multiplying electric
roads and the automobile, displacing,
as they do, the borne in some lines.
tin- fact remains that in spite of these
the good horse lias a brighter future
before him than ever before. The love
of a gooil horse will never grow less
in this country, and there is no safer
or more certainly profitable business
on the farm today than producing the
[ right kind of iioi'ses. The foreign do
mand for American horses Is growing
rapidly, for tin? horse can be raised
hero cheaper than any where else.
So extended has become the telephone
service of the country that patrons
should get posted tip on the ordinary
courtesies pertaining to thoserv
ice. On a party lino, which most of the
country linos are, it is discourteous
and unneighhorly?bad tun liners any
way you lix It to listen to what your
neighbors are talking about. This tiling
practiced will very soon be found out |
j and give a person a bad reputation, i
| Again, it Is equally bad manners to
j hold the line for trivial and useless
talk when some one on the line wishes
J to use It for business. Your call should I
| be answered promptly, and a decent I
! regard f?M' the feelings of the operator
at central nhoiild be observed.
i _ I
j Ruinous F.nglish Couf?h Syrup euros
I coughs, colds, bronchitis ami all kindred
troubles. 25e n* TC>r!o< Drug Storo, .J. j
| D. ?.Ioove, Craig tiros.
Iu The Merry Spring Time.
| In tho ni'-rry spiing titno the foativo
malaria microbe, gocth forth det<-rminod
\ to coloni/.c every liuir.au orgnism. ff
this an:h foe lias invaded your system
: allow us lo hirk' si Tonic. This
| renin ly frees tho blood from malaria
ui?n<>"? ) 111 ilt-'V
from th-> wystom, Ktronglhons llio m>r\v;,
mul I'o.stoi'os robust lioulth. I?y dales
j Iconic isRuivnnteed. Pillions Ijrr.g Co.,
^ Piokcus; \V. a. Hhi hlon a Co., Tjihovlv.
$10.00 Reward.
1 will pay a rownivl of $10.00 to
I p.nv or.o for inf "l'mal on m to t'uo
| '.vliproiiboutH of I) I'j Gilmoro, who
I in 1800 liv,. I with T. If. I'lntlior, < f
A * :i j- ir's, S. also livvil at ]. S>iu
! Wil?on*M. Tiifortr.nfiim olii'll" /?.? ?
I li(l< nt'ftl. .los .1 F dwell,
i Fob. 17\\4. Anderson, S. (J.
Tito E5e*4. !!"<>; 3*,?
1 J* 5*I?I
Chills nml I'cvcr Is a bottle of Oiiovk ? Tastk
LKHS I'll11,1. ToSII ll K si 1,1 plv f ro:I :MIII IIII ill!IIC
in n tiistcli.'ss /orm. No cure -ni> phv. I'rice i-0
W.VM'Kli- S?*vi?rnl Imlnsl rlou.H i>or-;oii?
, ... v....i .111111: l"> llllll'l llli lillllM' V .IIIIMOIII' I
( 'even yti'.rs ?: .i! with 11 lui'sji' ?"i|iitul. ('iin'I
'11(11111 m'ori-li.int-; mi.) r. 1; r?>r vi -t'ssfiil un^l
1 I'lulil.il.U' l't 111 :ii 1 ii ..t wvj i'. 'H i":l. Hir?iy
< i-li mi 1m > Mi l all 1 i .v. ':rt xptmin'n
! Ml 1.1 hotel Mil- ii'lvni'.-f 1 I : ; 1 1 fii week
i KxliL'rll'lH'C ll">( ' SX'lllilll . Vl-H!'l !l lirl'CK lll'f
an' 1 :1 > !<... m-H'mM u >.! > :. ? :??j .1-. Till;
NATION A 1,. :?? Dim1 101 ; I , I'll 1 ;.i
I N A "J
! I zr3T'^S^;
Write "The Mac;Winery People" for pricesB
W. H . GUI BRS as. CO.J
COLUWiriiA, tv c.
KNOINC9, QOILSM'J, COTTON <.? i N li . 3
SiT Ciui'tS ^ C?l I AUii. u.i
A New f?cicnlif!c Discovery
for the
It purifies tin; I lood by eliminating (lie
waste inatti i .in'! other imp riiies ami by
destroying the ^erins or microbes that
infest tin- lilond. It builds up tin1 blood
by reconstructing uud multiplying the red
corpuscles, making the blood richand red.
It restores and stimulates the nerves,
causing a full free flow of nerve force
throughout the entire nerve system. It
speedily 1'iircs unstrung nerves, nervousness,
nervous prostration, and all other
diseases of the nervous system.
1<Y DA I -ICS TONIC is sold under a positive
Trial ?l/e SO cents. I amlly sl/c $I.Ou
The Radica' Remedy Company,
hickory, n. c.
Pickous Drug Ud, W. A. Sheldon &. Co.
' ?v0^Ic^r.'ri ?nd^ b..?in.. tlie ^fclr.
f&SjvWi/? ?^fiSsNerfr Satin to Rottoro Oraj
B?licj</4lr. 'xt-WR Ilafr to its Youthful Oolor.
KV^nx'UT^-SEu Cuxc* ic?!p tc litir iallinc. I
j 1 UOA^I>ju??l?U^
IKIIiertii \
mouth Rocks
E$gs for Iliii
inquiries pro
for Circulars
Byes Teste
I will tfst your Eyes fi
I sell the best pebble g| ;isp i\
nntccd >11 ul glurfses Cxotiango
glasses <lo not hurt your eye
iiui is your eyeg. My pricce
l'reeman I >i:ilclin<r.
Fuui-iiud-oiic-linll' m
I n
i | ..uenera
! JS II utulles nothing but t
I jl' The f fading publ
save litem money
M I'M. 1 In I lie Craij
~ -- ?
We Arc
\W AH1 i <>\v rounding i
Wo lijvl many short 1.
I sol! f'T inn h loss than the
can us,. thfiii they will li<> !
much higher this Spring,
pi loo. A good ('ant<>n I'la
Icoiii I lie mills. Standard
f's. I am si'lliiif*- sriiic (?<>()
1 Zephyr Gingham;-, (Spring !
t hem at I i>o t lit- yard.
Now v. ill I?r. th > til. p t
! thiii^ wo have now ?'<?r less f
A </() d STiipL- it Kiiu, jI
GS^CVino t<> C reonvi 11<
| Dry Goods Stoic. W'.-st Ku
I n order to
| I^nds, wo liavr
Sq Pairs Clapp's &5.CX
60 Pairs Men's $3,50
75 Pairs Ladic.'s >3.5c
cjN I .ui's I,aches and >
83 Pairs Ladies, Miss
34 Pairs Misses and (.
Many smal
I >art nient w i
rfl a ^
atto r
G j ?
each 'Frees, Burro
, Red Raspberry
Idling a Specialty
ni?)tly answered.
P M / \ tf H i <V'/\ y
a . 1TIV/I5
*3 P?
il U W 'W ? "?Si.
f-o ami fit your as.scs a;
uul guarantee tho t-aim*.
? > ii for any cuuho tlicy <1
'6?they aic no window <
i aro low. Try nio ami y
Duke Old Stand.)
iIph east, of IMckynn :u
north of Easily.
..Dealer in....
! IV! ere hand
!l(; 1).?31 of ?->0(lfi ai.r] \
lie will <.1 o well (o give n
X is Willi mo and will wu
^^28*l!3ferGiST[^ C&
II) .j 11 r Winlor Jjfiicl.- ?.i!
i x (; ntoci
noil. ;.. . .. . r~< i i i
"Kina Wl.fHis III
goods coal. We don't
)fM gains for you. Ail ('
Wo are still selling win
nnel at -s 1 .So w liirh vvi I
HI no Caliooos aio worth
<Ih at els., I have reo
Styles,) Ijcuiiht lust f-Vrd
o lujy Dry (?oo<K, fi>r w
haii any 0110 will bo ;ibl(
iiui H< a \ y H!ii.oh aKs ajp
and bo sure to como to
A. K. PA:
.1 1
w \ |
J?L vlarj;
closo out all
? i.
U (Jill
.) and $6.00 Shoos to
and $3.00 Shoes to ?
^ iMrl ^ ^ r\r\ t / \
' ?> J.W "III" .-> Ill
-Iisscs >2.00 Shoes to
i-s atul Childrcns $1. =
.'hildrens S1. 25 Shoes
I Lots in (
II j>*o at eve
^ Up-to-Dutc
i m> m I
ll Plv_
y. All
try, I
> good hh any ono,
islaction guaro
not Kiiil you. My
jla*H. Cheap glass
on will l?o a p'.eas'jtl
J 1 a k
\ 0[)CI, L !'(>]).
IM. ' I
Ml four miles M
is e.. I
f reasonable v?
i'j a call. T M
it <>n you.
!<>' Un I
iking room foe tiio
at ue nro going to
want then), if you
otton goods will be
it we h:ive ,it old
I <*nst (.) cts. lo luiy
in Xow York 1-1
ivod my first lot of
* r i ,.,.11
i 11 i ' I ft . 1 ?' . I Dt * 1 |
o cr.n soil yen any
lo 'lo later,
oil hand.
l et uv mi', D.
( )(l(!s I! 11(1
$3.50 ami S.j.00.
;o Shoes to $ 1 .(jo.
. to 75 ccnts.
ivory Heiii
Shoe House,
L.K, S. C.

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