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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, June 29, 1922, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-06-29/ed-1/seq-6/

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B lllill IIilillll llllllillilllllllllllll iill
CHAPTER XIV.-Continued.
Ile pattsed, then chattered briskly
on. "Well, there's one goold old bo)
was with 44'ur class for a wile, baclk
in freshman year; I het we won't see
hint in any good04 old army I Old rough
neck 1.inski shut you put the knoh on
his nose for. Totntate I lopper' says he
saw hun las 1t s tnner Iii Chliego siap
boxin'. yellin' his i':iil I cussin' every
go1ver t111 nt 1u11 lr the sunll, hut nostly
(outs and1 the allit's', you het, and gohng
to r~un the earth by r"evolutiont 111nd rep
resentatives of ul'kilb' labhor litul
grnts, nobtly that e1:In 1 read or write
allowed to vote, except l.inuski. Toin
itule Ilopper says he knows all about
Liski : he never !hI a d!y's work In
his Iife-too 1busy try n; to get the
workingien stitrr" up a::ainlst the peo
ple (hat expi 1lit 'e'n1! TonnaI'le snys le
hi a big; clrowd to hea' hblt, though,
utu1 took up qu1i'e it little mIoney for
at 'cause' or sannsiihing. Well, let blin
holler! I gusts e" 011e attl to him
when, we get b:a'k fromI over yonder.
By' George. ohd It:nn, l. !'n lgttin' kind
of flopi~py Ink the' gills :" Ile utulnils
tered it resounldinga .t~p to his conm
rade's shotthh-r. "it certailnly looks ats
if our big cdys wire walking toward
* * * * * * *
Ile was right. The portentous days
cante on 1: 14, 1nd each one brought
ai new and greater po''rtent. The faces
o' 11(1 lost a driven look besetting
thetn in the (hays of badgered wa'iting,
andn instead ,of that heavy ap~prehen
Sion "1e saw the look rmen's faces must
hive worn in 1771 and1 1Htil, anti the
history ot' the tli days grew clearer
in the ne-w. The I'resident went to
the congres4S, :1111 tle true intictlinent
he ma1e there reached scoffing l'4ts
dun111 vith an11 unsIp1ke11 prophecy so1ine
winit chilling even to l'0ts.lin, '1ne
&gue4'sses-and4 then through an April
night went anost q1uietly the Steady
w4ord: we Mere tit wua" with tiertny.
The bugles souidel aeross the conti.
nent ; drunils and1( fifes played up anud
downl the city Streets and it town anil
e if.2t "1lunres nti throtugh the coun.
trI ides. 1F'a4intly in atll ears there was
it mnuttitudinouts noise like disant,
hoarse cheering , . . 14144n sottc1
like thant wa-s whan. D)ora Y'orutu hearet
one night, 1S sht 51t lonely in hei
r,'"n. The hugles 11 l1 fit's andl d rusin
lad4 heen heatrd about the sti'et's of
th' (001l0e liown, that day, 11141 51h4.
thought She muat ulie of themn, they
hurt he'r so, aind now to be hauntedl by
this ilaginary cl1eriig
She Startedu'l. \\':ls it Ira ngiIary?
11e 'tt downstairsl and stood ll1uon
Oh Steps of tht' d1ortuitory in the op1enl
til. No; ile clheer'ting was real at11l
1441. 11 enme1i4 1Pr'rn lt' d11irectio of11 4
Suced'4 alal4 he4at with1 it.
14.I44loihe 514444d the4 a1ged4 jan1itr 4of
her ne'4i4'uin 'Inners who hadt. no4t yet 1
"'i' "41pC akin4) " to h r "W a'
t he WIltter t':' 14loi 'co ,s ie
anwd I 4 11( u14'l 1 th4re must4113 I he ua
bIi crow fell i 'an thre ()e of~~ l 14
our stolent jnite' o ayQn
thy'e ivn'hu a 4d1f.Lse
dit's8 a Good Matter," the Old Man A
I swered.
evenIng, ho0wev er--a ii chadi lhad hoe)4
in~g a1 "MaIss Metin lg' olf lte uive4'
to go; but1 when'1 shit got to) te gren4!
ha1141 she found a sent111 inte dlimm es
corner, farthe14st from the( ros4t ruml.
The pr1esidentI of the uive4'rsIty ni
dre.ssed thei tumu14ltu1ous many113 hundlred
beftore him11, for tumullltuious they wer'
UtltiIlihe qu1Ieted them, ie talked t
themn soberly of patriotism, anld calle<
vpo thiem for "delIberation anld a l11
1ilillIl11 ig 1iilg111111 IIi iliilflllllilliili
tie patience." There was danger of a
statpede, he said, and he anid the rest
ot' the faculty were in a imeasure re
sponsible to their fathers and mothers
for theint.
"You imust keep your heads." lie
said. "Gol knows, I do not seek to
Judge your duty in this gravest mo
ment of your lives, nor assume to tell
you what you must or luust not do.
But by hurrying Ilto service now, with
out careful thought or consideration,
you may impair the extent of your
l'ossible usefulness to the very cause
you ire 'it) anxious to serve. Hundreds
of you are taking technteal courses
wvhich should he colnpleted-at least
to the end of the term in June. In
structors from the United States army
are already on the way here, and muili
tary training will he begun at once
for all wht) are physicaly eligible and
of acceptable age. A special Course
will be given in preparation for flying,
and those who wish to become ilators
may enroll themselves for the course
at once.
"I speak to you in a crisis of the
uiniversity's life, as well as that of the
nation, and the warning I utter has
been made necessary by what took
place yesterday and today. Yesterday
morning, a student in the junior class
enlisted as a private In the United
States regular army. Far be it from
inc to deplore his course in so doing;
he spoke to me abotit it, and in such a
way that I felt I had no right to dis
suade him. I told him that It would
be preferable for college men to wait
until they could go as officers, and,
aslile from the fact of a greater pres
tige, I urged that men of educntion
cold periips be iore useful in that
capacity, lie replied that if he were
useful enough as a private at conmis
sion might in time conie his way, and,
as I say, I did not feel at liberty to at
tempt dissunslon. lit left to loIn i
reglient to which he had been as
Si!ne(d, anti many of you were at the
Station to hid him farewell.
"But enthusiasni niny he too con
tauious; even a great and inspiring
motilve iay work for barm, and the
ulniversity must not become it desert.
In the twenty-four hours since that
y''utig niin went to join the army last
iglit, one hundred ind eleven of our
youtig iiiet students have left our
walls; eighty-fotir of them went off to
ge.ilier itl three o'clock to ateh nil
t iist-holnii l traill at the Jurnctioi anl
enlist for ihe navy at Newport. We
are. I say, in Hanger of a stituipletle."
lie stoke oii, but l)Dirn1 was not lis
eiing slhe alid l'eiomnie obsessel by
an ident whllehl Seelued to be carrying,
her to the' burlh-r of tragedly. When
the c'rovel ourdt' forth froim the huili
iiig. she. wenti with it iniethanienjlly,
nail imned.~t ini Iihe dairk outside. Shea
spot ke to a girl whini shte did not
"I1 wntied' to ask : Do you knowv
who' was the student Doctor Crovis
ii'oke of? I iii''an thle e t hiat wats
the' first to ('nlist, and that they were
t'ht'irinmg histii tilht whenm lie wen t away
ti be ai iv a t! ini thle UnItedi Staltes
auriuny. ii bI you happen to hear his
"Yes, lie was nt junior."
"Wh'lo was it?"'
Fredi Mitchiell, cro ssing the campus
one miirninlg. teni dhays later, saw Dora
stin(1 g netari the entrance of her dhor
iiitory, whiere lie wouit pass5 her tin
less lit amlteredl his course ; and as he
drew nteari'r her iind the de0ta 1Is of hier
fac grew int o distinct ness, lhe was In
Iigna nt wilt h hiiit'lf for' feelinug less
iiii less intdignatioii towvard her in pro
ori on to theit closeness otf his tip
Srion'h. Thet laity thaiit enme iCover' him
wais iIngled wit h an unruly adiira
tion1, enuilsig hima to woinder whiat un
patriotic stuff she could be made of.
Sh' waiis ma rktei, butt not whiippied; she
still hiebi hierself stria ighit undater aill the
hinunierinig anad enutting which, to lisA
knowledge, she had beeni getting.
Slit stopped him, "'for onily animo
met." I,' she soabl, adinh itg withl a wali
prmineuuss: "Tha t is, if you're nt one0
'of t hose wyho f'eel thaiit 1 shouildn't he
'"No," sid i Fred. stiftly. "I may
share't t helir podi of viewv, perhaips, buti
I don't. fetel tled' tipoii to oblt rude It
on you in that mianner.''
"I1 se'." slit saltI iodtl lu."I've
wanhted't to spieaik with you abou taimi i
''All right."
She lilt her lip, then asketd, abruprt
13': "Wh'lat maide him do it?"'
"Enlist as ia privatte wvith the regu
. lars?"
''No, What madte himn enlist at all1 ?'
"Only beeniuise lie's that sort," Fred
1)1 lieniblte to pleopile who hlie e tha t hiis
-going out to fIght for his 'ounitry Is
y lie samlie thling as goiig tout to coim
tShe lifted hier haind. "Couldni't
- "I beg your partdon," IFred Sidh at
5 on1ce. "1'mi sorry'3, but I doii't kiiow Just
' how to explain him to ytou."
"Why ?"
1 He laughed, apologetically. "Well,
-you see. as I understand it. vou dton't
nillilllilllilnlulngglll Iitiiillillfillliuu
Copyright by Doubleday. page & Company
think it's possible for a person to have
soinething within lim tit mnakes in
rare so much ahout his country that
"Wait !" she cried. "IDon't you think
I'm Willing to suffer a little rather
than to see my country in the wrong?
Don't you think I'm doing it?"
"Well. I don't want to be rude ; but,
of course, it seems to mae that you're
suffering because you think you know
more about what's right and wrong
than anybody else does."
"Oh, no. But I-"
"We wouldn't get anywhere, prob
ably, by arguing it," Fred said. "You
asked me."
"I asked you to tell me why he en
"The trouble is, I don't think I can
tell that to anybody who needs an an
swer. He just went, of course. There
isn't any question about it. I always
thought he'd be the first to go."
"Oh, no !' she said.
"Yes, I always thought so."
"I think you were mistaken." she
said, deeidedly. "It was a special rea
son-to make him act so cruelly."
"'Cruelly' !" Fred cried.
"It was !"
"Cruel to whom?"
"Oh, to his mother-to his family.
To have him go off that way, without
a word--"
"Oh, no; he'd been home," Ftd cor
reeted her. "lie went home the Satur
day before he enlisted, and settled it
She Lifted a Wet Face. "No, r'4oi He
Went in Bitterness Because I Told
Him To, in My Own Bitternessi"
wvith t hem. T'r'e all broken up, of
co)urse' ; hut wheni they sawh m
up his mlinid, t hey quitopsnghm
and I tink they'rproudof himnab
it, malybe, in spite off n x
You see, his fathe(r wvas an artillery
nmnl in the war with San n i
graund Iflither was a clnla h n
of the Civil war, though he went Into
it as a private, like IRamsey. lie dlied
when IRamsey wasabutwv;bt
ltlmsey rememblnlers himti ; he was talk
ing of him i tile night blefore he enlisted."
Dora ma1111e a gesture of dlespatirinig
protest. "You dlon't unjderstand !"
'"What is It I dlon't understand?"
"Itamsey ! I knowv why lie went
anad it's just killing me!0 "
F'red loloked lit her gravely. "I don't
think you neLed worry abhouit it," he
said(. "'There's nothling about his go
lng that you are responsible for."
She r'elpeatedl her despairing gesture.
''You do~n't understand. Baut it's no
uise. It doesn't help 'any to try to talk
of it, though I thought nmnyhe it wouild,
somiehiow." She went a little nearer
the doritlory enitrance, leaving 1him1
where lie was, then tuItrnedl. "I suip
hose you woni't see him11?"
"I don't know. M'.ost probably not
till we meet-li' we should-in F'rance.
I do l't know where lie's slatlined ; and
I'm go ig wIthb the auvition~-lf it's
v er' reaidy ! And he's wvith the regu
lars ; hie'll probably lie among the first
to go over."
"[ see." She tutrned sharply away,
'aliJ Ing baeck over her' should ter in a
chlOked( volee('. "'Thank y'ou. Gnori-hy I''
Bitt Fred's heart 1111d melted ; gazing
a fter huer, lie saw that her proud young
head hind lowered now, and1( thant her
shoulers wvere moving convulsively;
lie ran after her aind caught her as she
began slowly to ascenid thme dormaitory
"See heire," lie cried. "Don't-"
She lll'ted a wet face. "No, aol Hie
wvent in blitterness biecauise I told him
to, in my own bitterness!l I've kiiled
him11 ! Long ago, when lie wasn't much
mor'e thaun a child, I heard he' said
thaimt somie (lay hie'dl 'show' me, and now
lie's d1one1 it !"
F~redi whistled low~ and long when she
had disaippearedl. "Gils !" he miur
nmutredl to himiself. "Somie girls, any
hiow--they' wIll be girls!I You can't
tell 'em whatt's wh'lat, and you can't
choange 'em,. ei thier!"
Theni, as tmore urgent matters again
ocicutpled his aitiention), lie wvent on at
ti lfl dnt niwl liv-nly gait to attend his
Copyright. 1922. V'stern Newspaper Union.
Wo are not always glad when we
For the heart in a tempest of pain
May live in the guise of a laugh In the
And the rainbow may livo In the rain.
-J. W. iley.
A few spoonfuls of bran mity be
inixed w it! any dry hreakfast f'ood,
: with no notice,
able dillereaice in
thbe taste. lirani
is a good broom
f'or thet ailment
- ary eannal ainl in
varlous di I s h1 c s
mn aly be made
iii it ap let iing.
Bran Layer Cake.-'Cake one utinr
ter cupful of butter, add one unbeaten
egg and till up the cup with sweet
milk, stirring enough to mix. Sift to
gether it tablespoonful of cornstarch,
one cupful each of flour and sugar,
and It teaspoonful each of hakling
powder and suit. Add one-half cup
ful of bran andt mix with the lhluid,
stir until smooth and bake in two
layers, using a cooked cream or Jelly
for filling. It may also be baked in a
loaf, adding sple to taste.
Bran Jelly.-Sift bran into blling
water, stirring till it is like gruel. Cook
slowly two hours, strain through a tine
sieve and repeat. Mix It tablespoon
ful of graham flour with a little cold
water, add to the boiling liquid and
cook until it is smooth. Add a little
salt, pour into wet molds and set
away to harden. It will make at deli
("nte jelly which may he served with
fruit or milk. Fine for a delicate
A bonny clabber desert is one which
it is wise toi tleach the children to en
Joy. Set a pan of rich new milk away
to Just become thick. Place on ice un
til well chilled and serve with grated
maple sugar or withi a sprinkling of
brown sugar with nutmeg or cinnamon.
A child's Iuncheon wviti a piece of
whole wheat bread and butter will
make a good meal, even for an adult.
Thick sour cream, wvhei it is obtaina
ble, makes the nmost del ilou s salad
dressings. Whip it with a I)over heat
er; when sillY, ahlal lemon or pinmealplple
ice :1 ani s1('h otier 5i'iisaoinigs Its are
appr piiate to the siii~ald 'ich Is to be
served. 'fT'e usuual boile st1.ad al ress
ing is nmtde eslaciilly rich1 and1ui tasty
by the addition of it half-au'tp'ul of rich,
sour cream, heaten stitY m nd uhled to
three tablespooifuls of boiled dress
In g.
Rhubarb Pudding.-.Plane stiflielen
slit-edI breal butteredl to servea the 7am
ily in a aiklng (ish, cover a m- h slice
wivith c:hoppedl rhubarh, pirin hie with
sugar ' 4 l tiutiim'g and repeat until the
dish is full. Addi holling water and
hake until the rihubatrlh is well 'ookeal
anid the bread saturated with the Juice.
Serve fiil plata direct fiomii the ulish
either hot or col, vith -. adesired
To he what we are. ani to becone
what we are capable of hemominag, Is
then onily end1( of' il'.
Th le pleasanitest thin gs In the world
art in life is to have as manzy of themi
asi pib5$tle.-Howe,'
Now t hat t he nmish roiui is growing
in the lielbis a few dlishies to) re
ind us oif Its wormthI,
Sai-e in sgItson :
.Scrambled Eggs arnd
Mushrooms.- eakii inito
smalul p ieces one plint of
,fresh wveli -eeae mush
rooilns. Sin aklea wvith
S sial t and let thbem stand
30) miniutes. P'ut into a
fuihs of butter ; mul the mush rooms
anad t heir Julite; cov-er andl cook a'lght
mainutes af'ter t hiey biegini to simnmer.
Seasoui with tPliper anil imure salt
if needed. Adld thle yolks ofi hive eggs,
hea tenl sIilihtly, to t he sta weal miush
rooms. St 1r until thie eggs are set.
Serve iin taiast.
Corn Fritters-1'4t thLe contents of
ai eiin (f coirn through thle mleait chopal
per, iad twou well-h'eaae eggs, two)
or thr:ee talespaooifiils ot' mIlk iind
two tablespoonfuls of' flour. Add aone
halfC teaspoon ful of saignra, saltI and
hpepperi to taista'. Fry by spoonifuils in
hot fat or butter', braownming well. I resh
c'orni mlay lie uised, olmilttinig thle millk.
Curried Eggs.-T1ake' sIx hmard (cookedl
eggs., l'a'(l thr iaee large ailons andii Cuit
thieii in thini slices. hut them w'ith two
tabliespa oonfiils oif bui tter in a xiaucepana
mind ('ook untIl soft. A dd one t enspoon
ful of cuhrry ptowder-, one clove aif gar
l i(, one'-f'ourith of ai ten'lspoon u l ad' gin
ger, one-hal f tenispoonuifail aif salt, one0
tabilespoonfail oif flour, one-lalf itnit af
stock or waiter coio(l. i'Tke thr iee aiip
rails of eaoouka'ai ric(, iiarange ita'oaisd lie
edge of the Ila tter', cuit eggs in slices
anad plce over thle rlct; aoveri thais moura
the saucee anad serve very hot.- (,'anraishi
wvithI green pepiper ori spi:'gs of par's
Mutton With Dumplian. -- Tfake
three pboun~ds of the brieimst of' ?it.
toin, slier' until teunder, (lien sa't
aside to ('ool; skim of'17 all thme ftat, ire
or two'i unionuls finly. a'boppeda'. 'at,
pepper land a l itt l( 'ui'iy piowde;t' if
liked. ,1list beafom'a se'rig Iimen( droip
dumplilings Iito the hot stew. It
dri'ilopd from a11 It elnspooa41nhse will
eook in e-ighit .ninutes. A few penas
idideid to the stewv will i'ban/e the
ihavor- anal iimprlove the dlish.
}tLLL& )v0
Had Your Iron Today?
Get Some
-energy and iron
N EVER mind the weather-get
some new vitality-speed up
any way. Don't be a lagger.
Vital men resist the heat. Let lit
tle raisins help. 75 per cent pure
fruit sugar. 145 calories of energiz
ing nutriment in every package
practically predigested so it gets to
work almost immediately.
No tax on digestion so it doesn't
heat the blood. Fatigue resisting
food-iron also! All natural and
Try it when you're slipping -
when you yawn at 3 P.M.
Stiffens up your backbone and
makes thoughts flow again.
Two packages and a glass of milk form
greatest mid-day lunch you've ever tried.
Little Sun-Maids
Between-Meal Raisins
5c Everywhere
-in Little Red Packages
We See the Point. Jury-Lady.
here Seeis to he a great openi:.n g irs. Ma in Street ( neeting Mrs.
f~ri hninorists inl the slates. G eorge S. N re in t drug store)-I hear
l 'iiippiell, wle Were that spoof South yMtire going to be on the .jury?
';n Ishlitnl eil, "Theli' ('ruise of the Mir'. New Street (trying to clisgilsc
Se'Pi. i ,retus 41n1 the strengtli of it heir rirle)- -Ye. aiiei there's only
to intre sprung in1teo l)ritninenlc'e at twenty- ree' lceople irw:itn ;t gltgtethet.
4ncle!i. lie' is io\w, Of 'e)iil'Me, l m'titring. '.rs. lain Sirc't't--- ; it Ilie' grand
ell whact lie' r 'orget it) })lut into the ook, .jury.
;1nd1 ilplpears before his itullienes Als. New Siruet (eieplettletily)--.
wea'rin; ;t l)(l1) lithlm1't wlhili he state's Why. of e nrse. I wohiilln't he on iht
is 'thee . linail helmet worn by eaiire, other kind of Jury.-thhi-eago .Jeurnal.
I 'elo ehtrin tihe first ehiukkai :" A reipii
ittinc as a was seems nmcre easily Locomotive's Good Record.
gainted ocvcer the'rt thani on t his side eof in a \\-yoming 'cci hnt e 'r" I
t he peonel:-'assinig Sho)w, l.eenlcn. an e'lectrPicazl tutine loceinoutive that 18
- ~still going slrongu~ a fter 27 years. It
The super! ativye. has hia !e'd ,71.2.500 tons ofoi' rn
'1iIouht :' 'ehilmied thei ol imer, aiverage ofi 1.5 miles. Alany' :a nie
\'eui teolks dln i know~ what cirouhghtI has gemnt to a luit grave in thl
is. \\hy. ini the e'arly '7is my eertn peiod:elt' etr muees may ecoe andI tntle'
mtiac 1' ner's to the butsi-l' !--New mayV go, hnt anP 'e'etr'ic V~inctaive gee
~ccrk Situ.all the time.
The 30 x 3K Goodyear Cross Rib Tire
shown here alongside its companion, the
30.x 3K Goodyear All -Weather Tread
Clincher, is a conspicuous example of
Goodyear value.
The Goodyear Cross Rib has in it the
same high grade Egyptian cotton fabric
that goes into the Al-Weather Tread
It has a differently designed but long
wearing tread, and it sells for considerably
less money.
In the past five years more than 5,000,000
of these Goodyear Cross Rib Tires have
been sold.
They have everywhere given remarkable
Their fine performance and known value
have convinced thousands of motorists of
the folly of buying unknown and unguar
anteed tires of lower price.
Ask your Goodyear Service Station Dealer
to explain their advantages.
O Make Oldaists ie ew
Ic Putnam Fadeless Dyes..-dygor tints.. ....y.....i

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