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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, August 17, 1921, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1921-08-17/ed-1/seq-2/

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?OUTII CAROLINA STANDS TH IUD
Nortli Carolin? Fiit*t, .Massachusetts
Second In Textile**.
Washington, Aug. 12.-North Car
olina luis moro cotton mills by far
than any oilier State in thc Union,
and I1- second in the value of cotton
manufactures, .Massachusetts alone
leads her in the value of output. In
part, a census report on textiles says:
"Preliminary statement of tho
1920 census of manufactures, with
reference to tho cotton goods indus
try, has been prepared hy the bureau
of thu census, depart men t of com
merce. lt consists of a detailed State
ment of the quantities and values of
the various products manufactured
during tho year i '.. l ll.
"Tho cotton Moods industry, as
presented in this report, includes
fertile mills engaged primarily in tho
manufacture ol woven cloth, yarns,
etc., and does not Include those re
porting colton sinai I wares or cotton
laco as principal products.
"In I fl 19 the cotton roods industry
was represen'ed by ?tu titules, wit ll
mi aggregate of 1,290 establish
ments. Seventeen Stales contained
ten or more establishments, and in
tim aggregate reponed over ;is per
rent of i he total value ol' product ;
as shown below in I he order of iheir
Importance by value of produels.willi
corrospoudhii* number nf establish
mein ?
Statistical Figures,
'.The following ligures are given,
Ute smaller numbers showing how
many establishments are located in
each ol t he States:
N ll 111 her
Stales Value. Plants.
Massachusetts . . $r?9'?,0S7.0i?0 l I
N. Carolina .... :'. 1 S..H?8.UUU ?5 ] I
S. Carolina . IN'S. 1 in.nun l | :,
Georgia . 192.1SS.U0U Uti
Rhode Island . . . I ii ?,*-I S 8.0 00 7 I
Connecticut .... 101 ,55 I.OOH 17
x. Hampshire ... I sr?,USC,OOO lld
Alabama . 79,GHI,000 5S
Pennsylvania ... if?,539,000 Mil
X. Jersey . 58,71 1,000 53
Maine. 611,564,000 1 I
New York . -19,070,000 37
Virginia . 32,585,000 10
Tennessee. 22.101,000 111
Maryland . 18.455.000 I I
Texas . 13,!>20,0 0 0 1.".
Mississippi . S. Ot'7.000 l/>
"At tho Inst census nearly three
. fourths, or Tl fi per rent, >f Ibo to
tai valu-- ? i prod in ts iva cou (hied to
-.ix -'ti.te;,, lu |'f" >,(,! :i r "ach be
lug uvei 'iofl,ooo five eights, or
Vj. h ; i eve t., tu I li ree Kia t?s, and
over one-fou rt li, or 2S.1 per cen I. to
Massacl'.uselts alone.
ASPIRIN
Name "Bayer" on Genuine
Warning: ' I'nless you see the name
"Hayer"' on package or on lablets you
are not getting genuine Aspirin, pro
scribed by physicians for twonty-ono
years and proved safe by millions.
Take Aspirin only as told in the
Mayer package for colds, headache,
neuralgia, rheumatism, earache,
toothache, lumbago and for pain,
'.landy tin boxes of twelve Hayer Tab
lets of Aspirin co s i few cents. Drug
gists also ><dl larger packages. Aspi
rin is the trade mark of Hayer Manu
facture of Monoacelicacldesler of
Sa ! ?ev licacid.- id v.
Postage Meier \<i\\ lining Used.
New Vnik. AUK. 12 New York
wai? i n t rod med yesterday io the post
age meier a machine which in koa
. v< r\ man his own stamp printer and
Ines ?ti wa y with the necessity of
dicking them on. The National City
Hank has the li rs t one exhibited in
' b city.
The machine, recently approved by
the Postollice Department, operates
"ti i principle similar in thal of Ibo
government's automatic cancelling
machines. As the letters are run
through n ii square lihou' Ibo size
of .i sunup is primed, In which ap
pears the words I". S. Postage Paid
2 Pents Die machine ir; equipped
with a register which can bc sol only
by postollice authorities. When the
register shows thc user has slumped
a.- many letters ns be paid for, tho
machine stops and lias io be taken to
tili- postollice to be reset.
Habitual Constipation Cured
in 14 to 21 DnyB
.LAX-FOS WITH PEPSIN" is a specially
prepared SyrupTonu-Laxative for Habitual
Constipation. It relieves promptly but
should be taken regularly for l l to 21 days
to induce regular action. It Stimulates and
Regulates. Very Pleasant to Take. 60o
per bottle.
The old est watch factory in Ul(
United States, and the largest in th,
wofld, is ai Waltham, Mass.
KATHLEEN
MORRIS
MTrllUW NORRI*
CHAPTER I.
Cherry Strickland came In the door
of the Strickland house, and shut lt
behind lier, and stood so, with her
hands behind her on the knob, and her
slender hody leaning forward, and her
bosom rising ami falling un deep,
ecstatic breaths. It was May in Cali
fornia, she was Just eighteen, timi for
twenty one iiiinut s she had hoon en
gaged m be married.
She hardly knew why, nfl er that
Inst farewell to Martin, she hud run
so swiftly np the path, und why she
hud Hashed into the house, and closed
tho door with sneh noiseless haste.
Then' was net bing to run fer! Rill it
was as ir she feared that Ibo Joy with
in her mildil escupe Into Ibo moonlight
niicht thal was s?> perfume?) with
lilacs ami the scent of wet woutis. She
was af mid thu! it was ali Inn won
derful lo be true, Hitit she WOllld
awaken !n tin? morning to find li only
a dream, (bat she weald somehow full
short of Marlin's Ideal-somehow fall
him-somehow turn all this magic of
moonshine mal kisses into ashes and
heartbreak.
She wns a miser with ber treasure,
already; she wanted to Hy willi lt,
and to hide lt away, and lo test Its
reality In secret, alone. She had
come reining in from the wonderland
down by Hie gute, lust for this, just j
to prove to herself that lt would not
vanish in thu coinnionrdnceness of tho
shabby hall, would not disappear be
fore the everyday eontuet of everyday
things.
Dad was in the sitting room, with
ttie girls. The doctor's bouse was full
of girls. Anne, his niece, was twenty
four; Allx, Cherry's sister, three years
younger-how staid and unmarried
and undesired they seemed tonight to
panting and glowing and glorified
eighteen! \M ". with Ml.x's er ra De
help, kent house for her uncle, and
wan RnpiK>sod to keep u sharp eye on
?li? i.., io" Hut she hadn't been
? rp enough t> keep Martin Lloyd
from asking lier to marry him, exulted
Chet ry, ns she stood breathless and
laughing In the dnrk ballway.
An older woman might have gone
upstairs, to dream alone of her new
Joy, but Cherry thought that lt would
be "fun" lo Join the family, and "act
as if nothing bini happened!" She
was only a child, nl'ler all.
Consciously or unconsciously, they
hud all tried lo keep her ii child, these
three who looked up t<> smile at her
as she came tn. Mae of (bein, rosy,
gray-hoa?lc?l, ningnillcent at sixty, was
her father, whose favorite she knew
she was. Ile held out bis hand to her
without rinsing the book that was lu
the other hand, and drew her to the
wide arni of his chair, where she set
sHed herself with ber soft young body
rest Int: turn inst him, her slim tinkles
crossed, and ber rhtVk dropped
against his thick silver bair.
Allx was rending, and dreamily
scratching lier ankle as she read; she
was a tall, awkward girl, younger fat
nt twenty-one than Cherry was al
eighteen, pretty In a gipsyish way, un
tidy as to hnlr, with round black eyes,
high, thin cheek hones marked with
scarlet, mid ft wide, humorous mouth
that was somehow droll lu Its expres
sion even when she waa angry or seri
ous. \
Anne, smiling demurely over hei
white sewing, was a small, prettily
mude little woman, with silky halt
trimly braided, and a rather pale,
small face with channing and regular
features. Anne bud "admirers," too.
Cherry reflected, looking at her, to
night, bul neither she nor Alix had
ever been engaged-engaged-en
gaged :
"Aren't yoi! home early?" said Dr
Strickland, rubbing Ids cheek against
bis youngest daughter's cheek in
sleepy content. He was never quit?;
happy unless all three girls wore lr
his sight, kilt for this girl he hail al
kVUJs felt tin cspeeinj protecting fond
ness. Ile hud followed her exquisite
childhood with more than a father'*
usual devotion, perhaps because shr
really lind bein an exceptionally en
dearing Child, perhaps because she had
been given him, a tiny crying thing In
a basket, t?i lill the great gap bei
mother's truing hud left In bis lu'iirt.
"Mr. Lloyd had to tnk?> the nilli
o'clock train," Cherry answered bet
father dieu nilly, "und he ntul Pet??r
walked home with me!" She did not
a?Id that IVter hn?l left them nt his
own turning, n qunrti'r of n mlle away.
"I thought he wasn't going to be at
Mrs. North's for dinner," Anne ob
served quietly, In the silence. She
had been informally asked to the
Norths for dinner that evening her
self, and had declined for no other
reason than that attractive Martin
Lloyd wai presumably not to be there.
"He wasn't," Cherry said, "Ht
thOUght bc bud tO go tn limn itt six. I
Just Stopped In to give I hem Dad's
message, ?inti they teased me to stay.
iou know wiiero 1 was, didn't you
Dad?" she murmured.
"Mrs. North telephoned nhout six,
Ind sn ld you were there, hut she didn't
kay that Mr. Lloyd was," Anne said,
with a faint hint of discontent lu her
tone.
Allx fixed her bright, mischievous
eyes upon thc two, and suspended her
rending for a moment. Alix's attitude
toward the opposite sex was one of
calm contempt, outwardly. But she
had made rather an exception of Mar
tin Lloyd, and lind recently hail a
conversation willi him on the subject
of sensible, platonic friendships be
tween men ami wemen. At the Itu .
Jyton of his name she looked up. e
membering this talk with a little
thrill.
His mime had thrilled Anne, too al- j
though she betrayed no sign of it as
she sat quietly matching silks. Ill
?nct, all three of the girls were quite
ready to full in love with young Lloyd,
if two of them had not actually dene
so.
Cherry had not been at home when
Martin first appeared In Mill Valley,
and the older girls bad written her,
visiting friends In Napa, that she must
come ami meet tho new man.
Martin was a mining engineer; he
had buen employed In a Nevada mine,
but was visiting bis cousin In the val
ley now before going to u new position
in June. In its informal fashion, Mill
Valley bad entoitallied him; he had
tramped to the big forest five miles
away with the Stricklands, and there
had been a picnic to the mountain top,
everybody making the hard cltrah ex
cept Peter Joyce, who was a 'trifle
lame, and perhaps a little lazy as .veli,
and who usually rode an old hi>rse.
with the lunch In saddle-bags af each
side. Allx formulated her theofrUs of
platonic friendships on these talks; I
Anni I reamed ti foolish, happy yfcain.
Girls did marry, mei) did vake^lves
t'> thoinselyes, dreamed .viN\/
. ml ' bc unspeakably' sw . i, ?fut it !
.M bo no mirarle I ,
It was Just after that mountain pic
nic that Cherry had come home; on a
Sunday* as lt chanced, chat was her
eighteenth birthday, and on which
Martin and hts aunt were coming to
d imer. Allx had marked the occasion
by wearing a loose velvet gown in
which she fancied herself; Anne bad
conscientiously decorated the table,
had seen to lt that there was Ice
cream, and chicken, and all tho acces
sories that moke n Sunday (limier In
the country a national Institution.
Cherry had done nothing helpful.
On the contrary, she hud disgraced
herself and Infuriated Hong by decid
ing to make fudge tho last minute.
Hong had finally relegated her to the
laundry, and lt was from ?his limbo
that Martin, laughing joyously, extri
cated her, when, sticky and repentant,
she had called for help. It was Mar
tin who untied the checked brown
apron, disentangling from the strings
the silky gold tendrils that were blow
ing over Cherry's white neck, and
Martin who opened the door for her
sugary fingers, and Martin who
She Found a Silver-Topped Candy Jar
and the Card of Mr. John Martin
Lloyd.
watched the Hying little ligar,, out of
sight with n prolonged " Whew-w-w I"
of utter astonishment. The child was
a beauty. 1
Her eighteenth birthday! Martin
had been shown her birthday gifts;
books and a silver bell hinkle and a
gold pen and stationery am! handker
chiefs. A day or two later she 'had
had another gift; had opened the tiny
shrove box \\ 1111 n sudden hammering
at her heavt, with a presage of delight.
She ht d found a silver-topped candy
Jar, and the card of Mr. John Martin
Lloyd, and under tho name. In tiuy
.
r . i? irr : v jj 'm i i
letters, the words "Oh, fudfel" Tfte
girls laughed over this nonsense ap
preciatively, but there was more than
laughter In Cherry's heart.
From that moment tbe world was
changed. Uer father, her sister, ber
cousin had second pince, now. Cherry
had put out her Innocent little hand,
and had opened the gate, and had
passed through lt Into the world. That
hour was the beginning, and it had led
her surely, steadily, to the other hour
tonight when she bad been kissed,
and bad kissed in return.
".So-we walk home with young
men?" mused the doctor, smiling.
"Look here, girls, this little Miss Muf
fet wiJl be cutting you both out with
thiit young man, if you're not care
ful I"
Alli, deep lu her story, did not hear
him, but Anne smiled faintly, and
faintly frowned as she shook her
bead. She considered Cherry sufll
ciently precocious without Uncle Lee's
Ill-considered tolerance.
ile would have had them always
children, this tender, simple, innocent
Ur. Strickland. He was in many
ways a child himself. He had never i
made money In his profession ; he and
his wife and the two tiny girls had
had a hard enough struggle sometimes. 1
Anne and her own futher had Joined
the family eight years ago, in the1
same yeer that the Strickland patent
lire extinguisher, over which the doe
tor had been puttering for years, had
been sold. It did not sell, ns his
neighbors believed, for a million dol
lars, but for perhaps one-tenth of that
sum. It was enough, and more than
enough, whatever lt was. After
Anne's father died lt meant that the
doctor could live on In the brown
house under the redwoods, with his
girls-, reading, fussing with a new in
vention, walking, consulting with
Anne, laughing ut Alix, and spoiling
his youngest-born.
It was n perfect life for the old
man; ic was only lately that he begun
uneasily to suspect that they would
Rome day want something more, that
they would some day tire of . empty
forest and blowing mountain ridge,
and go away from the shadow of Mt.
Tnmalpais, and Into the world.
Anne, now-was she beginning to
fancy this young Lloyd? Dr. Strick
land was surprised with the fervor
with which he repudiated the thought. |
This young engineer, who had drifted
already Into a dozen different and dis
tant pinces, was not tho mau for stnld
little Anne.
"What did you want to 6ee Mr
Lloyd about tomorrow, Dad?" Cherry
Interrupted his thoughts to ask. .
"The rose vine. What did he say
about coming over, Cherry?"
Cherry remarked, between two rend
ing yawns, that Mr. Lloyd was coming
ovo. tomorrow al len o'clock, and
Peter, too
"Peter won't be UlUCb good!" A'lr
.ommcnUo.. OBerry b ul.?ut lit her rei
proachfully.
"You're awfully menn to Peter, ?late
lyl" she protested. Her father gave
her a shrewd look, with his good-night
kiss, and Immediately afterward both
the younger girls dragged their way
up to bed.
Allx and Cherry shared a bare,
woody-smelling room tucked away un
der brown eaves. The walls were of
raw pine, tb > latticed windows, In
bungalow fashion, opened Into the
flagrant darkness of the night. The
beds were renlly bunks, and above her
bunk euell girl had an extra berth, for
occasional guests. There was scant
prettiness In the room, and yet lt was
full of purity and charin. The girls,
like nil their neighbors, were hardy,
bred to cold baths, long walks, simple
hours, and simple food. In the soft
western climate they left their bed
room windows open the year round;
they liked to wake to winter dnmp
nnd fog, and go downstairs with blue
finger-tips and chattering teeth, to
warm themselves with breakfast nnd
the fire.
Allx rolled herself In n gray army
blanket, and was asleep In some sixty
seconds. Put Cherry felt that she was
floating In seas of new Joy nnd utter
delight, nnd that she would never be
sleepy again.
Downstairs Anne nnd the doctor sat
staidly on, the man dreaming with a
knotted forehead, the girl sewing.
Presently she ran a needle through
her fine white work with seven tiny
stitches, folded lt. nnd put her thimble
Into a case thnt hung from her order
ly workbng with a long ribbon.
.Walt a minute. Anne," said the doc
tor, as she straightened herself to rise.
.'This young Lloyd, now-what do
you (bink of him?"
She widened demure blue eyes.
"Should you be sorry If I-liked
him, Uncle I,oe?" she-smiled.
The old mun rumpled his sliver hnlr
restlessly.
"Tlint's tho way the wind blows,
eh?" he asked kindly.
"Well-you seo how much he's hsre I
You see the flowers and books and
notes. I'm not the sort ;>f girl to wear
my heart on my sleeve," Anne, who
was fond of small conservational tngs,
assured him merrily. "Hut there must
be some lire where there's so much
smoke J" she ended.
"You're not sure, my dear?" he
asked, after some thought.
"Oh, no!" she answered. "It's Just
a fancy that persists In coming nnd
going." She got tr her feet, saying
brightly. "Well! we mustn't take this
too gravely-yet. It was only thnt I
wanted to be open and above-board
with you, uncle, from the beginning.
Tbnt's the only honest way."
"Thnt's wdse and right !" ber uncle
answered, In the kindly, absent tone
he hud ived to them as children, a
tone 'rt <?'us apt to use to Anne when
?he was In ber highest mood, und one
?he rather resented.
(Continued Oil Next Cage)
The best
made for h<
or rougl
RED
Extra Ply -
30.
Reduction on ai
A New Loi
Known and E
TH K LAT li WI I, LIA M .1. H IO HI) FIL
Well Known ns n Teacher in Oconcc,
?md Later as Kural Farrier.
The news of the death of William
J. Heeder, of West Union, which oc
curred at his home there on Sunday,
Aug. 7th, came as a source of deep
sorrow to many friends in all parts
of the county, ir. < . .<!. r waa wei)
known lu Goonoo, h. ing taught In
rho school* o' diti'e-i ni sections .?i
lite cou fi ly. Moa:;)) /or tho pas' sev
eral years he had served the govern
ment in the capacity of rural mail
carrier on the route originating at
Wes i Hu ion.
Mr. Heeder's health had been fail
ing for three years, and. for the past
year he had hoon unable to continue,
his duties in the rural mail service.
He went to tho Steedly Hospital and
for a time seemed to improve to an
extent, and later ho wont to Johns
Hopkins, Baltimore, with the inten
I Hon of having a very delicate opera
? Hon performed. After spending sev
eral months there he returned home,
seemingly very much benefited, and
rejoicing that his prayers had been
answered and his life snared to he nt
home with his loved ones once more.
'But in a short lime his health be
gan to fail again, and for more than
a year he had been a constant suf
ferer. For two weeks before his
death he sank rapidly Ile knew tho
end was near and was conscious until
the end, advising his family in many
things concerning the future in an
ticipation of his early journey to that
land from which no traveler re tur n
eth.
His pastor, Kev. W. H. Hamilton,
talked and prayed with him often,
and he told his wife and pastor that
ho was trusting in the Lord, and the
way was growing clearer.
A short while before he died his
little son. William Doyle, asked that
ho might como to his bedside and
The next time
you buy calomel
ask for
alotaLs
Thc purified and refined
calomel tablets that are
nausealess, safe and sure.
Medicinal virtues retain
ed and improved. Sold
only in sealed packages.
Price 35c.
ers
fabric tire
ea vy service
iroads -
-TOP
Heavy Tread
x
3?
100
ll styles and sites
v Price on a
[onest Product
?
i
have prayer with him. Though Iiis
suffering was intense he replied,
"Yes, son, come and pray." He laid
his hand on his child's head, and
they prayed together. A few hours
before he passed away he said that
his time was up and he was going,
and he fell asleep, from which he
never seemed to awaken.
Mr. Reeder was a son of Lewis C.
and Laura Doyle Reeder, Ile was
horn Jan. 10th, I860, and was there
tore f)2 years of ago. On May J Od
H M lio vn. hn'Mi?y married to M??H
olive Loo Duncan. I'd this union four
children were born, tho oldest son,
Schley, having died in infancy. The
second child, Lois, preceded him to
the gra\e a few years. He is sur
vived by his wife and two children.
Francis Irene and William Doyle; al
so hy two sisters, Mrs. |\ A. MoAl
Ister, of Kansas City, Mo., and Mrs.
T. lt. Owens, of Walhalla, and a half
brother, \V. Doyle Dodd, of West
minster.
Mr. Heeder united with the Pres
byterian church in childhood, and he
remained a member lo the time of
his dentil, lie was also a member of
Cami) No. 839, Wood ntten of the
World, In which he hold the office
of clerk for several years.
Funeral services were conducted
hy Rov. W. H. Hamilton, pastor of
the Walhalla Presbyterian church,
of which tho deceased was a mem
ber, at tho home In West Union, on
Monday, Aug. 8th, at 1 o'clock, tho
service being attended hy a large
number of the friends of the deceas
ed and his family. The interment
was made in West. View cemetery,
Walhalla. "The Lord giveth and the
Lord taketh away. Piesse;! ho (he
name of the Lord."
Tb? Quinine That Does Not Affect tho Heid
Hecauseol its tonic nnd laxative effect, LAXA
TIV H UROMO QUIN1NK is bettei than ordinary
Quinine and docs not cause nervousness nor
ringing in head. Remember the (ult name and
look tor the signature ol K. W. GUOVE. 30c.
Officers Soi/.e Drug on Ship.
Charleston, Aug. IL Customs of
ficials to-day seized |f?0 grams of co
caine aboard the s. s. Hutchinson,
Which brought a part cargo of salt
from Hamburg, Cermany, for dis
charge here. The .Coko" was in six
small bottles and is supposed to have
been smuggled aboard hy a seaman
who left the ship. Nobody on tho
vessel could give any Information
concerning its presence and tho con
traband stuff was not concealed, its
discovery cost Ibo master of Ibo ship
a fine of $l?O, as he is held respon
sible under the law for the presence
of the cocaine. Tills drug was sold,
it is estimated, for about $ HM) in
Homburg, and has a market value
here of $2,200.
Unlined Hair is Barred,
Chicago, Aug. 12.--Orders were
posted by Marshall Field & Co., ono
af Chicago's largest department
?lores, to-day that girl clerks with
bobbed hair must wear nets until
their tresses grow again, A clerk was
:11s missed for refusing to obey thc
rule.

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