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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, June 22, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-06-22/ed-1/seq-6/

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That Luscious
Raisin Toast!
A NEW delicious breakfast bread. Full
fruited raisin toast! A new delight for
the entire family.
Made with big, plump, tender, seeded
raisins-Sun-Maid brand.
The raisin flavor permeates each slice.
You can get such bread from any grocer or
bake shop if you insist. No need to bake at
Once try it and you'll always have this kind.
You'll serve it at least twice a week.
Fine food for business men and childten
due to the energizing nutriment and the iron
of this famous, healthful fruit.
Make dainty bread pudding with left-over
slices. No need to waste a crumb.
Order now for tomorrow's breakfast. But
be sure to say you want "one of those full
fruited raisin loaves."
Seeded Raisins
Make delicious bread, pies, puddings,
cakes, etc. Ask your grocer for them. Send
for free book of tested recipes.
Sun-Maid Raisin Growers
Membership 13,000
- ~ I~ P> t \-5N ; Io Ir to C ilif.
Blue Package
Uncle Eben.
"Don't Ihe at'rail o have a good opin
lon of yourself, son." saill 1n1le iuhen,
KP IN"s lonigyou' VIIin' t 1 al d1 upi
isn serio1us :In' workl hard to derserve
K~ownt as Thousands Have Kidney
"that good kind" Trouble and Never
C,it-andJot, Suspect It
will know why
Applicants for Insurance Often
TFravel by3 Sea -.f -a, r~it
N f Ithe publi, there is one p~reparation that
Norfolk to theae coinditions. The mild4 and healhng
BOSTON...........Wed. Sat. 4:00 P. M. influence of Dr. Kihiner's Swamp-.Root is
HALI~of0......Mn. hur 4:0 P M.soon realized. It stands the highest for
IIAI'IMRE .Mn. hur 4:0 1' M.its remarkable record of success.
Meals anal lerthi includedC~ on Steamer. An examining physician for one of the
prominent Life Insurance Companies, in
Through tickets from prineipal points, an interview on the suibject, madle thc as
tonishing statement that one reason why
Merchants & Miners Trans. Co. so many applicants for insurance are re
jeeted is because kidney trouble is so
A. 1.0. Porter, G. A., Norfolk common to the American people, andl the
~~ large majority of those whose applica
Healh-Ret-Ec nomy tions are declined (10 not even suspect
A5.EI.~BA~ii~~ui~ that they have the 6sease.
Dr. Kilmier's Swamp Root is on sale
DAISY FLY KILLER naia~ at all dIru stores in bottles of two sizes,
*".o"hmentai Co first to test this great preparation send
nual season. Stado of ten cents to D)r. Kilmner & Co., Blingham
ALL FLIES.~mtal Nea t, meiu ndlrg.Hoier forws
mtaoer rillnot oI ton,.N. Y., for a sample bottle. When
or ijuresnjt Adg writin betureand mention this paper.
- - prepaid, 81.25.
flAltoLD SU~iIR$, 50 Do Kalb Avo., Birookiyn, N. Y. Be tte r St ilil.
- ....-.. Turn.'lalier-"Thei4ory ranise's a mans
i'.5..st ii it* i $ .i~s~ll(t1-i hopes." B'l s- "Hut practice railsesq
24-t iih'It t':am .i'. Ii H a r" >e'nmarc. h is Swn ges.''-l .41ndon) Aniswe'rs.
to the
Nialtse -
CHAPTER Xili.-Continued.
He ,seemed to wish to speak, to
heatve with speech that declined to be
spoken and would not rouse up from
his inwards. Finally he uttered words.
"I-I-well, I-"
"Oh, I know," she said. "A man
or a boy !-always hates to be Intrud
ing his own convictions upon other
men, espec'ally in a case like this,
where he mnight be afraid of some
Idiot's thinking him unmanlike. But
IRamsey-" Suddenly she broke off
and looked at him attentively ; his dis
comfort had become so obvious that
suspicion struck her. She spoke sharp
ly. "IRamsey, you aren't dreaming of
doing such a thing, are you?"
"What such a thling?"
"Fred hasn't Influenced you, has he?
You aren't planning to go with himi,
are you?"
"To join the Canadian aviation."
"No; I hadn't thought of doing it."
She sighed agamn, relieved. "I had a
queer feeling about you just then
that you were thinking of doing some
such thing. You looked so odd-and
you're always so quiet, anyody might
not really know what to think. But
I'm not wrong about you, am I, Itm..
They had com to the foot of the
steps that led up to the entrance of
her dormltory, and their walik was at
an end. As they stoppead o faced
each other, she looked at him earnest
ly ; but he did not meet the scrutiny,
his eyelids fell.
"I'm not wrong, am I, Ramsey?"
"About what?" hie murmured, un
comfort ably.
"You are my friend, aren't you?"
"Whan it's all right," she said. "That
relieves me and makes me happer
than I was just now, for of course if
you're my friend you wouldn't let me
make any mistake about you. I be
llev~e you, and now, just before I go
In and we won't see much of each
other for wek-Iat' you still want e
to go with you again next Sunday- "
"Yes-won't you, please ?"
"Yes, if you like. But I want to tell
you now that I count n you in all this,
even though you don't 'talk much,' as
you ny ; I nunt on you more than
I do en anybody else, and I trust you
when you say you're my friend, and it
maes mha c py. heetaneo
herdritoy n thin eir ws aergt
tan end who thlk solmuch! and fae
eahn other, stea lofe tking earet
would du he gotode th snyamun,
of' argun r.ng, am trus youyu"ee
Adbi orry w hat ?"lemrued, dubt
ofyorua." h dothrhn."n
"You happntse yyouind arn'th yomu
"ora mint'el inltshe meaime, "It's
-elveso mobe ntie then hapie
"ha iws it" w o f orei
you'den't fwan you ouldnst eto me
aythny lsitat." oi o. e
I think yo' al iighut eforehi to go
"o do?~l yo imi nt gounodaght"
"Oh !" she yrie, turedseve re" e
"hnYe, and yan lipe the s ato stel.
But efo thoe o storm' dtalk mch,'sed
upen her she look'edw my weread aneI
stomodI withi hi eyes tlyoured rih
menit beow. hier(vice calkh upn' a
(sobli a, she14 splyke. sthtlut
"I stayuet linenat yours
we1.l(i o~ go od itulf," a he aidn
ofhittry. "I anti-Is yyot-seak
to youm' Shei lfter ot h rhad.!"n
It~-y was tin y eug foim to evadeS
-welldo 1tcel's)lly~ il thene day'
"Waltpr"gs md asy. uln, o
towad his it.mt bt?"ar cn
gres whach awratstrgles fIy hast
thadn'e ito you dfntol trut war thd
anythany.ie iii
chagWha coe7the"s i te
year sthit all rige cenr io go,
ifage, antushed,' suddey, threateneds
"fou seno? hoorshi ogo tem every-"
thig wse forite, texclevenha row
thn thendri uhe olieson.te
Suer hek eastor alfe Dora's
upon hentioned booedwn te wheraes.i
Then, wite dveing eye slked, ah
rlely scedi thger supdy flieor:e
"Iav you fee yourc thac it asen
to e gockienup,", yFrdlsaidshngriiy.
"Hav you ihfer thsh di!"i
rid Ii61l~jin
Illustrations by
*irwiN Myers/ /
Q a 'Q
944: oubled, Pctge &Company.
"It's all over college. She got up in
the class in jurisprudence and made a
speech. It's a big class, you know,
over two hundred, under Dean Burney.
He's a great lecturer, but he's a pacifist
-the only one on the faculty-and a
friend of Dora's. They say he encour
aged her to make this break and led
the subject around so she could do it,
and then called on her for an opinion,
as the highest-stand student In the
class. She got up and claimed there
wasn't any such thing as a legitimate
cause for war, either legally or moral
ly, and said it was a sign of weakness
in a nation for it to believe that it did
have a cause for war.
"Well, it was too much for that Pit
tie, spunky Joe Stansbury, and he
jumped up and argued with her. lie
made her admit all the Gernians have
done to us, the sea murders and the
land murders, the blowing up of fac
tories, the propaganda, the strikes,
trying to turn the United States into a
German settlement, trying to get
.Japan and Mexico to make war on us,
and all the rest. He even made her
admit there was proof they mean to
conquer us when they get through with
the others, and that they've set out to
rule the world for their own beneilt,
and make whoever else they kindly
allow to live, work for them.
"She said it might he true, but since
nothing at all could be a right cause
for war, then all this couldn't he a
cause for war. Of course site had her
regular pacifist 'logic' working ; she
said that since war is the worst thing
there is, why, all other evils were
He Swallowed. "Yes."
less-er, andl a lesser evil can't h~e a just
cause for a greater. Shte got terribly
excltedJ, thtey say, b~ut kept right on,
anyway. She said war was murder
andl there coudln't be any~ ot her way to
look at it ; and she'dl heard thtere was
already talk in the university of s-tu
dlents thintking about enlisting, and
whtoever did( such a thing wats virtual
ly enlisting to return murder for mu
der. 'lThen. .Joe Stansbury asked her if
she meant that she'd feel toward any
student that enlilstedl the way shte
wouldl towardl a murderer, andi shte
saidl, yes, s-he'd have a horror of atny
st udent thlat enlistedl.
"WVell, that broke up the class ; JToe
turnedl from her to the pla:1tformn and
told old flur ney thait he was responisi
bile for allowing such tlk in his lecture
room, and Jloe saidi so far- as he was
concerned, he resignedl l'romu unny's
classes rIght there. Trhat started it,
and practically the whole class got up
and wvalked out with JToe. They' sahl(
Blurney streaked off home, and Dora
was left alone in thtere, with her head
down on her desk-and I guess she
certalitly deserves it. A good nmany
have already stoppedl speaking to her."
Ramsey fidlgetedl with a pea on the
tabule by whtich he sat. "Well, 1 don't
know," he said, slowly: "I don't know
if they ought to do that exactly."
"Why oughtn't they?" Fred demand.
ed, sharply.
"Well, it looks to me as if she w~as
only fightin' for her principles. She
Compass on Crossing the Equator.
The compass needlle dloes not turn
around in passing from one hemi
sphere into the other. The north-seek
lng endl of .thte compa~tss nteedle has no
greater significance or meaning in the
southern hemisphere thanm the south
seeking endI of the needle has in the
norther-n hem ispher'e. rThe comipass
nieedle is a piece of magnet izedl steel.
It has its o~s'n p)ositive andu negative
poles, or northt and south poles, just
like the eatt. The needle antd its
lines of force align themselves witht
the earth's lines of force. In the north
ern hemisphere the northt magnetic
Dole exerts the domninating influence of
believes In 'em. The more it costs a
person to- stick to their principles,
why, the more ,I believe the person
must have something pretty 'ne abbout
'em likely."
"Yes l" said the hot-headed rred.
"That may be In ordinary times, but
not wheni a person's principles are lla.
ble to betray their country I We won't
stand that kind of principles, I tell
you, and we oughtn't to. Dora Yocun's
linding that out, all right. She had the
biggest position of any girl in this
place, or any boy either, up to the last
few weeks, and there wasn't any stu
dent or hardly even a member of the
faculty that had the influence or was
more admired and looked up to. She
had the whole show! But now, since
she's just the same as called any stu
dent a murderer if he enlists to fight
for his country and flag-well, now
she hasn't got anything at all, and it
she keeps on she'll have even less I"
He paused in his walking to and fro
and came to a halt behind his friend's
chair, looking down compassionately
upon the back of Ramsey's motionless
head. His tone changed. "I guess It
isn't just the ticket-me to be talking
this way to you, is it?" he said, with a
trace of huskiness,
"Oh-It's ill right," Ramsey mur
miured, not altering his position.
"I can't help blowing up," Fred went
on. "I want to say, though, I know
I'm not very considerate to blow up
about her to you this way. I've been
playing horse with you about her ever
since freshman year, but-well, you
must have understood, Ram, I never
meant anything that would really both
er you much, and I thought-well, I
really thought it was a good thing,
you-yout-well, I mean about her,
you know. I'm on, all right. I know
it's pretty serious with you." He
"Its--It's kind of tough luck !" his
friend contrived to say; and lie began
to pace the floor again.
"Oh-well-" he said.
"See here, ole stick-in-the-mud,"
Fred broke out abruptly. "After her
saying what she did-- Well, it's none
o' my business, but-hut.--"
"Well, what?" Iamsey murmured.
"I don't care what you say, If you
want to say anything,"
"Well. I got to say it," Fred half
groaned andi half blurted. "After she
Said that-and she meant it-why, if
I were in your place I'd he darned it
I'd he seen out walking with her
"I'm not going to he," Ramsey said,
"fly George !" And now Fred halted
in front of him, hoth being huskily
solenin. "I think I understand a little
of what that means to you, old Ram.
sey I think I do. I think I know
something of what it costs you to
make that resolution for your coun
try's sake." Impulsively he extended
his hand. "It's a pretty big thing for
you to d1o. Will you shake hands?"
But Itamsey shook his head. "I
didn't do it. I wouiln't ever have done
anything Just on a'eount of her talk
in' that way. She shut the door on
me--it was a gool while ago."
"She did! What for?"
"Well. I'm not muich of a talker, you
know. Freil." sail Itamsey. staring a
the pen he p laryed wi~th. "'I'mn not muchel
of anrythtlin., f''r that. matter, pro'ly,
butt !-ti-llI-I-"
"Well. T had to tell her I didn't feel
about inlgs rte wnty site ulhl. She'dl
tho'ught I lt9t1, all ailonrg, I guess, .Any
way, It mad'e her haute me14 or somec
thinrg. I guess; anrd she canld it aill
oft-. I exipect thiere wasn't much to call
off, so far as she was conicernmed, tany.
how.," Ilie lautghe(d feebly. "Sihe told
me T bet teri go andl eniist."
"Pl'eausant of her !" lFred muttered.
"spciamlly- as we know whlat site
tinks enilsting means." lie raIsed his
vilce cheerfully, "Well, thait's settled;
amid, thank God, 01(1 Mr. Bernstorff's on
his way to his sweet little vine-clad
cottage homte! They're getting guns
on the shuips, and the big show'~s lible
to coimmtenee aniy diry, We cnn hold(
uip oitr hteads now, and1( we're going to
see somie great times, 0old Iamsey b)oy!
It's hard on the htomie folks-Gosh ! I
dIon't like tot thtink of that ! And I
guess it's going to be hard on a lot of
bo0ys that haovenu't uniderstood what it's
alii abouit, antd haurd on sorte that Wheir
family affairs, and1( buin~ess, anmd so on,
havite got 'emi tied up so it's hard to To
-anid of course there's plenty' that just
(enn~'t, and some thait amren't husky
enioughl--huit thle rest of its are- going
to have tile big timou In our lives. We
got an awful lo't to learn ; it scares me
to think of what I dlon't knowt ahopt
being any sor't of a rear-rank pri
v-ate, Why, it's a regular' profession,
like practicing haw, or sellinig for a
dIrug hoitse on the road.
"G;olly ! D~o you remember htowt we
talkedl ahout that, 'way back in fresh
mian y-ear, what we were going to (10
wthten we got out of college? You were
going to be p~ratitcinig law, for in
stance, anld I--wtell, f'r instatnces re
member Colburn ; he was going to be
it doctor, and( lie (11d go to some1 medi
caII school for one 3-ear, Now hle's in
the Ied Cr'oss, somnewhere in Persi#,
Golly I"
thte nieedie, so it points to that pole
Thte south end of the needle is dilsre,
gard(ed. In thle southlern hemisphere
the south mlagnletle pole exerts the
dlominting liflence on the need(1e and
it pl)Onts to that p)o1e, the north end of
the needle in this case being disr'egard,
ed. Thte needle does not reverse In
going from one hlemisphuere to another,
'lThe tith cnd of it becomtes the gutir
in the sourthern hemisphere, as tIl
nor th end Is the guide in the northtera
hem isphiere.
"Man is the only animal that blushjn
-and the only oneO that huas ocCaslo e
to blush."..ur.k Tnmain
Tombstone at Parents!
Grave Seized for Debt
New York.-A tombstone on a
plot in a cemetery can be seized
and sold at auction to satisfy a
debt for vii unpaid balance on
the stone, it was decided by Jus
tice MacCrate in Queens Su
prome court.
The makers of the monument,
which was ordered by Joseph
lirandi, said that their attorney
is arranging to auction the
The firm contracted with
Brantdi August 20, 1020, to put
Up a tuonument afn( four name
Posts on his lot in Calvary
centetery for $1,250. Brandi
paid $475 and had the bodies
of his father, mother and two
sisters burled in the plot. Other
Installments were not met, and
after trying vainly to find(
Bradttli, the company brought
Threaten to Kill Father of Giu
seppe Varotta, Who Squealed
on the Gang.
New York.-The fear of the Black
iHand hats never yet been lifted from
the heart of Salvatore Varotta. 'll
though it has been altost a year since
his five-year-old son, Giuseppe, was
kidtnaPel and1 his bodly thrown into the
Hudson river.
Frequently agents of the Black
I1111nd (come to thle corner where Va
rotta struggles to titake a living by
selling vegetables and fruits frot a
pusheart, and tell hinm that the Black
"' I
"You'll Get Killed."
Ha2-ndl st2ill rinemb'tiers I att it was ona
his tIest iiony 'thaI t live mlen wvere art
restedt f"or thle cime, an ~d thlat one of
th eta is ni w in thle deaithl-htouse ait
Sintg Sing it in lg eX'ctut itn.
VarIot ta satvedl ever'y pennty Possible
for many months, enough to mtke a
leposit on a ttonuent for the grave
oft his soni. This wvill heari a piortrait
of the boy and this Ins('ription:
"'Here lies thle reamaIns of' Giutseppe
Voeta lyve-yea r-old boy killed b~y
tihe Black Jiatnd. lie was kidnaped by
the Black I land on M1ay 24, 1t)al, and11
I b~lody was totund in I the ltudson
river, off' 'iermaont, Ott June 11, 19)21,
Er(ctedl by3 his fatther."'
"'Nobiody but toe atnd moy wifte knmew
of the tm otuament , we thot ugh t,'' said
Var'ot ta, "butt the Black I land fotund
it ot. A manl ti 'nmte to tmy litshist and
anml said: 'You mustnt't do thai~t,V
rottIa. You'll get hurt, Vartot t a; yotu'll
get killed."
"Th'len the mani ran away btefor'e I
'outld ''all thle poicem(itan, wh'lo stands
King of Birds Breaks Neck Against
Airplane Strut in Battle
in Air.
Qituntico, Va.-A 'ombtlat In the air
bet weenili ''n aie aii at tmatrinte corps
hmte, int wthih thle king of the atr
lost his life, took laice near' Qutan
let- Ii. 0. Sanderson, flyinig ntear
lie Ityling flel, sa1w a flock of bir1ds
andh galve c'hase. An eagle which had
heen hoverinog hk~h over' thle flock
wheeled ott his appron'oath and1 at top
sple(d flew dliriect ly t owarid himii
T1hie blrd stru'ick one~ of theo wire
braces of the 1)1ane1 with suchl force
as to br'eatk th br itaci' and1 the eagle's
neck. 'The bird thlen was cautght in
the bratces of t he I din t. The euigle
tliniere se'vet feet betweent the
wing tips.
Struck by Lightning in Chair.
F~ort \\ atyto, Indi.'-Wh'ilet alttinug in a
ehatir' a1t his room.'intg house onte a fter'
Itoogin Orliile Callawayva, age twetnty
Ithriee, was.' sItrutck byv Iightin g. Itutt.ht
iHuttson, ia sister'-in-lhaw, was sitting 9ire
thle armii of (Iallawatwiy's eiti. ii' Itii 4
Ihhoutgh shoctked, wats not hutrt serilous
ly. Callaiiway3 wits taklen t7 a hospitaL.
Io wviii r'eco(ver.

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